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:
UF00075908:07013

Related Items

Related Items:
Ocala weekly star


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Full Text
0 CALA

EVENING

ii ii Ii 1

4 ii, XJLLnv

Weather Forecast: Fair, tonight and
f CI A. 1 t 1 I 1 1 ii
OCALA, FLORIDA, FRIDAY, AUGUST 16, 1918.
oamruay, except prouaDiy local laun launder
der launder showers in the peninsula.
VOL. 25, SO. 197
P
n
u
II
f.
n
M
M
in

I

n

m

m

nAISERo

Six Millions of His Dupes Dis Disabled
abled Disabled or Slain

GERMANS

HIO FIFTEEN HUNDRED AND TWENTY
MEN KILLED UP TO MIDDLE OF JUNE

Since then Aisne-Marne and

Picardy Battles have Added
to the Slaughter

Paris, Aug. 16. The total German
losses from the beginning of the war
to the end of July this year is under understood
stood understood to be six millions, according to
the morning newspapers.
DOESNT
INCLUDE THE
TWO DRIVES
LAS1
The figures included one million, i
four hundred thousand killed to the
beeinninc of the German offensive
17th, the Germans are said to have I
lost 120,000 in killed alone.
Temporary Suspension of Enlistments
, Does Not Prevent Young Men
from Getting in Line
for the Navy
The following young men from this,
vicinity have been to Atlanta, passed
examination for the navy and order ordered
ed ordered home to await orders:
Ray Fore and J. H. Holly, Ocala;
B. F. Blair, Oklawaha; D. E. Ebbs,
Fruitland Park. All : in class Able
Seamen, Regular Navy. ;
I will examine young men between
18 and 21 and 81 to 40 and place them
on the waiting list so that I may send
them in just as soon "as recruiting
opens up again. Now is your chance,
boys, to get yourselves ready to go
without delay. Plumbers and -fitters
and carpenters' mates can be examin examined
ed examined and sent in at once. Let me see you
now. Don't lose this chance to enter
the branch of the service you wan to
serve in. xou win nna my .omce at
room 213, postoffice buildingi. I have
moved from the third floor.
T. M. Kilgore, V
Navy Recruiting Officer.
FATAL FALL
-V
Young Aviator at Carlstrom Field
Lost His Life
Arcadia, Aug. 16. Mechanic Veryl
Nichols, of Winter, Eaven, was killed
and Lieut. C. B. Bellnap was serious seriously
ly seriously "but not fatally injured in an air airplane
plane airplane accident yesterday afternoon at
Carlstrom field, near here. Nichols
was 24 years old and had been in the
service since March.
RED CROSS FINANCES
Statement o the Second War Fund to
Aug. 12th, 1918, for Ocala and
. Marion County
Amount Pledged:
Totals
Ocala .
13,217.10
12,551.17
7,245.26
10,126.42
County i. ....
Amount Paid:
Ocala .. ......
County .
Ami. to be Paid :
Ocala . ......
i
$25,768.27
17,371.68
... 5,971.84
... 2,424.75 $ 8,396.59
H. D. Stokes,
War Fund Cashier.
Charles S. Cullen,
War Fund Chairman.
County
On account of an awkward typo typographical
graphical typographical error in this statement yes yesterday,
terday, yesterday, we reprint it, corrected, to today.
day. today. A.
WOOD! WOOD! WOOD I
"X-
, 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 for Maxwell House
CcZee. Kept at all grocery stores, tf

A AT ORDERS

THOUSAND

801 Mil Oil

THE BUNK
;tag and Scum of Humanity Seem
Losing Their Grip on
v y Russia
(Associated Press)
Amsterdam, Aug. 16. Don Cos
sacka have cleared the left bank of
the Don of their opponents, marching
victoriously on Zaragin, from which
city they are only a day's march dis
tant, says an official statement receiv
ed from Kiev.
TROUBLE FOR BOLS AND TEU TEU-TONS
TONS TEU-TONS wasnmgton, Aug. lb. events m
Russia seem to be rapidly assuming
the proportion of a rout of the Bol Bol-sheviki
sheviki Bol-sheviki and of a nature to bring dis dismay
may dismay to Germany with Allied troops
moving rapidly south from Archangel
and forces of French', British, Amer Americans
icans Americans and Japanese operating west westward
ward westward from Vladivostok.
ALLIES AT ONEGA
Allied forces have been landed
along the shore of Onega Bay, 100
miles southwest of Archangel, forthe
purpose of intercepting the retiring
Bolsheviki forces.
BOLS COPY THEIR HUN BOSSES
1 The Bolsheviki forces before retir retiring
ing retiring are declared to have committed
every form of atrocity on the civil
population.
BLEASE IS A BLIGHTER
Carolinians Who Vote for Him Should
V be Searched for Cooties
(Associated Press)
Spartanburg, Aug. 16. Respond Responding
ing Responding to a request of Spartanburg news newspaper
paper newspaper men for an expression of his
views on the South Carolina senator senatorial
ial senatorial race, President Wilson writes: "I
have not the least fear the people of
South Carolina believe that Blease is,
or can be, a friend of the administra administration.
tion. administration. Record of his opinion is" already
written, and it is a little late to ex expunge
punge expunge it."
WATSON NOT WANTED
Augusta, Ga., Aug. 16. Friends of
Thomas -E. Watson wired money to
cover r" entrance fee for him in the
cong-: onal race in the Tenth Geor Georgia
gia Georgia di ict, but as Watson failed to
comply with the rule compelling can candidates
didates candidates to declare themselves before
Aug. 1st, the executive committee
will pay no attention to the offer.
Don't fail to call for Maxwell House
Coffee. Kept at all grocery stores, tf
AT
Special Sale on MEN'S

MM

SEIIT SHOT FOR Si

T UNTIL THE

PELLEQ TO
Newport News, Va., Aug. 16. A
detailed story of the attack on a
United Fruit Co. steamer 250 miles
off the Virginia capes Tuesday after afternoon
noon afternoon by a German submarine was re reported
ported reported yesterday. Due to the crack
marksmanship of the American ship's
gun crew, the underwater vessel was
frightened away.
It was a clear day at sea. The big
American ship was steaming toward
harbor. Everybody was intent upon
his particular work on board, and
nothing out of the ordinary was ex expected.
pected. expected. However, there suddenly came
a call from the lookout "some one's
firing at us." Members of the crew
ran aft and there saw shells flip into
the waves, one after another, several
hundred yards back of the ship. A
German submarine was sighted about
four miles off, with gun crews operat operating
ing operating five-rinch guns at each end.
Immediately the ship's gun crew
went at it. A reckless but scientific
duel began. Nearer came the shells
of the U-boat and closer to the U U-boat
boat U-boat plaughed the shells from the
ship. After fifteen shots had been
fired by the Hun and eight or nine by
the ship, the Hun crew ducked for
shelter, and the submersible itself
sought safety that unfortunately lies
a few fathoms below the surface of
the sea.
It w asa joyous gun crew on the
ship; they had scared the boche. The
submersible was described as having
been about 350 feet long, with
wo i
nve-mch guns and probably some
smaller guns on the deck.
ALBERT METIN DEAD
FROM APOPLEXY
(Associated Press)
A Pacific Port, Aug. 16. Albert
Metin, head of the French economic
mission now in the United States and
minister of the blockade for France,
died here at midnight last night from
a stroke of apoplexy. He was found
lying on the floor of his apartment
and never regained consciousness.
WOMEN OF LEISURE
ASKED TO WORK
(Associated Press)
New York, Aug. 16. An appeal to
"women of leisure" in New York to
save the harvest by volunteering for
farm work at good pay was made to today
day today by the industrial commission of
the state department of labor.
BULGE PACKAGE PRESERVED
Conference of Citrus Growers Decid
ed to Retain a Reasonable
Medium-Size Box
The following telegram was receiv
ed yesterday by Mr. H. L. Borland:
Jacksonville, Aug. 15. The decis
ion of the conference here today pre
serves the bulge pack, limiting the
maximum bulge to one and one-half
inches on oranges and two and one-
half inches on grapefruit above the
centerpiece. AH shipping interests
represented agree this constitutes a
reasonable medium bulge.
t.
Bean Seed for fall planting just in
at Bitting & Company's store, North
Magnolia street. Phone 14. 15-6t
BUY
TIRES and TUBES
AT
OLH
"WHY PAY MORE
99
9
i
Ask for Price List

THIELVEMSTON'S T1IIIS WEEK

STRAW HATS; Also Big Lot EMERY Sport Shirts
$1.25to $2,00, Arc Being Closed Out at 89 Cents Only.

iBIG BARGAINS.

m

VMS GOU-
SUBMERGE
Teuton Submarines Operating in Am
erican Waters are of the
Deutschland Type
(Associated Press)
Washington, Aug. 16 The German
submarines raid'ng in American wa waters
ters waters are of the cruiser type, probably
converted merchantment, like the
Deutschland, which made two peace
ful trips to the United States before
this country was in the war. They are
slow speed craft, their surface speed
being about twelve knots and under
water not over six, with great cruis
ing radius, carrying large crews, six-
inch guns and mine laying equipment,
wells and torpedoes. These conclu conclusions
sions conclusions are drawn from reports gather gathered
ed gathered by naval officers. The largest of
these U-boats is probably not more
than 300 feet long.
FOUR-HUNDRED THOUSAND
DOLLAR FIRE
' (Associated Press)
Stougnton, Mass., Aug. 16. Fire
today destroyed three mills of the
French Ward Woolen Co eneraered in
government work. The loss is esti
mated at $400,000.
NOTICE TO REGISTRANTS
, The following is a list of v white
men ordered to report to the office bf
the local board at Ocala, Fla., for en entrapment
trapment entrapment on August 26 for Camp
Jackson:
543 Chester J. Hillman, Anthony.
1410 Charles F. Mills, Ocala.
1586 James C. Ford, Irvine.
1789 R. F. Johnson, Blue Jay, W.Va.
3 Clarence Lucius, Summerfield.
6 James E. Rhodes, Micanopy.
7 Samuel H. Bozeman, Fairfield.
16 Dillon D. Long, Connor.
26 James G. Caldwell, Electra.
38 Sam Colding, Williston.7
47 Isaac Lightsey, Chattanooga.
48 Charles Nelson, Jr., Ocala.
49 Fred Z. Sherouse, Williston.
53 Lionel W. Reynolds, Fairfield.
54 Chas. H. Srofe, Connor.
58 Oscar Lipponcott, Electra.
60 Jessie Prevatt, Mcintosh.
61 Rufus Forbes, Morriston.
62 Leman Joyner, Ocala.
71 Lewis P. Martin, Anthony.
72 Ralph F. Shortridge, Citra.
81--John R. Johnson, Sparr.
85 Henry P. Heineman, Connor.
88 Emmett Stephens, Sparr.
100 Marion C. Standley, Ocala.
104 Claude C. Godwin, Morriston.
115 Reed J. Bewley, Fort McCoy.
121 Marion Brinson, Eureka.
123 Earl A. Grantham, Ft. McCoy.
124 Julian E. Wise, Dunnellon.
125 Michael N. Waldron, Bay Lake.
127 Ben Denney, Ocala.
129 Willie B. Thomas, Mcintosh.
132 Elbert R. Hayes, Oak.
135 Jake Goldman, Ocala.
136 H. B. Rothschild, Belleview.
144 James P. Hall, Williston.
153 Alex W. Keeffe, Ocala.
156 John Lanier, Dunedin.
159 William H. Britton, Martin.
160 James P. Holly, Electra.
163 Ben F. Gill, Anthony.
TEMPLE ATTRACTIONS
FOR THE WEEK
Today: Sessue Hayakawa in "The
White Man's Law." Paths News. Mutt
and Jeff.
Saturday: Official War Review.
Ruth Clifford and Kenneth Harlan in
"Midnight Madness."
Monday: Pauline Frederick in "La
Tosca."
Tuesday: Mae Marsh in "All Worn-

BIG U-BOATS

But French are Steadily Forc Forcing
ing Forcing them Back
HQ CHA1ICE FOR TEUTOUS TO RECOVER GRQUIID AND BUT
LITTLE FOB THEM TO HOLD flOYON

Paris, 1 p. m.. Aug. 16. Roye is
held in a viselike grip by the French.
Stubborn resistance by the Germans
is being" crushed. The French are
slowly encircling the town and the
Germans are clinging desperately to
the range of hills east of Ribecourt,
and are also stubbornly defending the
Lassigny-Oise canal, the loss of which
would entail the evacuation of Noyon.
BRITISH ARE BUSY
With- the British Army in France,
10:30 a. m. Enemy artillery was ac active
tive active last night from one end of the
British front to the other. This aciv aciv-ity
ity aciv-ity was especially marked along the
new Somme battlefront in the Essarts
sector and region of LaBassee, where
there was a heavy bombardment. All
along the Somme front the British
are continuing various slight forward
movements to gain advantages in po position.
sition. position. There were no further re reports
ports reports of widespread withdrawals in
this region.
FRENCH MOVED FORWARD
Paris, Aug. 16. The French have
made an important advance on a
front of two and a half miles west of i
Roye, the war. office announces. Their
progress in the region of Villers les
Roye was about two and a half miles,
west of Roye at St. Aurin Arman
court. 5
ADVANCE NEAR ALBERT
London, Aug. 16. South of Albert
the British have advanced their line
slightly in the region northeast of
Morlancourt, it is officially announced.
Local fighting occurred last night on
the east bank of the Ancre on the out
skirts of the Thiepal wood. Further
north the British pushed the patrols
eastward on a three-mile front be
tween Beaumont, Sur-Ancre and
Puisieux-au-Mont.
ENEMY TRYING TO PULL OUT
London, Thursday, Aug. 15 Fur
ther slight enemy withdrawals from
the Lys salient were announced in
London today. The enemy evacuated
the village of Vieux Berquin, south of
Merris, and has retired from one to
wto miles on a front of nine miles. v
ENTERPRISING AMERICANS
With the American Army, France,
Thursday, Aug. 15. American avia aviators
tors aviators successfully bombarded the rail railroad
road railroad yards at Dommery and Baron Baron-court
court Baron-court in the Verdun-Metz area this
morning. Longuyon, north of Ver Verdun,
dun, Verdun, and Thieucourt were attacked
Wednesday.
AMERICAN LOSSES
Washington, Aug. 16- The first
section of the army casualty list is issued
sued issued today contains 43 names: Killed
in action, 18; wounded severely, 25.
There may be another list later.
BRAZIL LOST A BOAT V
New York, Aug. 16. The Brazil Brazilian
ian Brazilian motor ship Madrugada, 1600 tons,
has ben submarined off the American
coast. The crew was picked up and
will be landed at an Atlantic port, in insurance
surance insurance circles learned today.
AMERICANS TOOK IT EASY
Washington, Aug. 16. Gen. Per Pershing's
shing's Pershing's communique for yesterday
said there was nothing of importance
to report from the sectors occupied
by our troops."
Fine Quality, worth

II
E RELIEF FOR
THE SHORTAGE
Of Skilled Labor in Wzr Industries
Gained by Cutting Non-
Essentials Out ..
(Associated Press)
Washington, Aug. 16. The short shortage
age shortage of skilled labor in war industries
is being considerably relieved by re restrictions
strictions restrictions upon non-war production,
the departmetn of labor announced
today.
MAKING
READY TO
NEW MEN
REGISTER
Washington, Aug. 16. Provost
Marshal General Crowder last night
announced that plans have already
ben made for registering thirteen
million additional men under the pro
posed new draft law. It is expected pi
secure two million qualified for full
military service. Men of the new
1 drf l. needed by October 1st,
and in order to get them registration
day must not "be later than Septem Septem-ber
ber Septem-ber 15th, General Crowder said.
PREFER PRISON
Ten-day jail sentences were impos imposed
ed imposed yesterday on twenty-six women
who -have been defying the police in
the woman's party demonstration in
Lafayette Square, opposite the White
House. Seventeen defendants wer
given five days additional for climb climbing
ing climbing Lafayette statue. The women re refused
fused refused to pay fines.
ARMY CAMPS TO BE ENLARGED
Plans for the enlargement of sev several
eral several of the big army camps were an announced
nounced announced last night by he army gen general
eral general staff officers for training schools
with tent accommodations at Camp
Lee, Virginia; Gordon, Georgia, and
Pike, Arkansas. They are to be giv given
en given permanent housing at a cost of two
millions each.
ITALY PAYS A FLORIDA
SOLDIER HIGH HONOR
(Associated Press)
Italian Headquarters in Northern
Italy, Aug. 16- Lieut. Genvollo of
Florida, is among the members-of the
American Red Cross ambulance serv-
ice
deco rated with the Italian
war
cross.
CITY OF COLUMBUS -
TALKS REAL SAUCY
(Associated Press)
Columbus, Ga., Aug. 16.- A mass
meeting of citizens will be held to tonight
night tonight to call upon Mayor Parmer to
consider the strike situation. It is
stated that withdrawal of the troops
guarding the city will be demanded.
No disorders were reported today.
EXECUTION AT ARCADIA
(Associated Press)
Arcadia, Aug. 16 Dave Miller, a
negro, was hanged today for the dou double
ble double murder of Sheriff Wiggins and
Isham White, in 1916. This was the
first legal hanaging. in this county
for ten years.
The pride of the Court Pharmacy is
its prescription department. Every
prescription is carefully compounded
as ordered by your ; physician NO
SUBSTITUTION allowed- Phone 284.
Don't fail to call for Maxwell House
Coffee. Kept at all grocery stores." tf
Onion Sets and Mustard, Turnip
and Cabbage .seed for fall planting
are now ready.. Bitting & Co., North
Magnolia street. Phone 14. 15-t

U



OCALA EVENING STAR, FRIDAY, AUGUST 16, 1918

OCA LA EVENING STAR

Published Every Iiaj- Except Sunday by
STAR PUBLISHING COMPANY
OF OCALA, FLA.
It. It. Carroll, President
P. V, LeaveBgood, Seeretary-Trea-arer
J. II. Benjamin, Editor
Entered at Ocala, Fla,, ostoffice as
Second-class matter.
TELEPHONES
RaMloe Of flee Five-One
Editorial Department Two-Seven
Soelely Editor (In, Double-One
MEMBER ASSOCIATED PRESS
The Associated Press Is exclusively
entitled for the use for republication of
all news dispatches credited to it or
.A. 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, ..-
ADVERTISING RATES
DUplayt 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 5c. per inch. Special position
20 per cent, additional. Rates based on
4-inch minimum. Less than four Inches
will take higher rate, which will be
furnished on application.
Heading Notice! 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 com-nositlon
nositlon com-nositlon charges.
Iegal advertisements at legal rates.
Electros must be mounted, or charge
will be 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
- PowUm
One year, in advance. ........... .$8.00
Six months, in advance.........,. 4.25
Three months, in advance 2.25
One month, in advance. .......... .80
How can wheat win the war when
it all has to be thrashed?
The German military caste wants
peace only to prepare' for the next'
war.
An ancient cemetery at Zurich,
Switzerland, has been turned into a
potato field.
The Allies want peace with honor
and Germany wants peace with an
honorarium.
News print paper made from saw sawdust
dust sawdust is now a fact, and the London
Times is using it.
Over 70,000 alumni of American
colleges are now in war service, most mostly
ly mostly in army or navy.
Under the new high rates sleeping
car business on most of the railroads
has decreased 25 per cent.
One of the reasons why the kaiser
desires peace is because he wants to
sing base in the concert of nations.
All the pretty girls, and 'some of
the homely ones, near the training
camps are learning the manual of
arms.
Judge says the proper evening
prayer for a child is "Please, God,
bless everybody but the Germans and
do the opposite to them." f
We wish old man Jordan, down at
Punta Gorda, would send us a copy of
his paper occasionally. We have miss missed
ed missed it on both cylinders lately.
To eradicate illiteracy among the
drafted men, the war department has
provided compulsory common school
camps.
A placard over a bridge in Finland
where thirty officers were crowded un under
der under water with bayonets by Germans
and drowned, reads: "Swimming
School for Officers."
a ijos, nngeies ,ai.j young wom woman
an woman invited 1000 friends to her wed wedding,
ding, wedding, rented a big hall, charged 50
cents admission and gave the pro proceeds
ceeds proceeds to the Red Cross.
T a 't "i 1
Russian economists figure on pay paying
ing paying their, country's debts from the
proceeds of 1,125,000,000 acres of
timber in Russia, which is 63 per cent
of the whole world's timberlands.
There has been so much fault-finding,
slander and downright abuse of
Ocala aldermen for the past ten or
twelve years that it is becoming in increasingly
creasingly increasingly difficult to induce a good
man to'run for the office.
Chas. G. Mullen ,a gallant young
Tampan, for several years on the staff
of the Times, has resigned his posi position
tion position and gone to officers' training
camp. No industry in the country is
contributing more men to the service
than the newspaper offices.
A dispatch from Paris says that
Col. Roosevelt's answer to condolen condolences
ces condolences extended by President Poincare,
is printed in the French newspapers.
"My only regret," said the colonel, "is
that I am unable to fight beside my
sons."
A British force from northwestern
Persia has reached the Caspian sea
and taken over a part of the defenses
of Baku. This means that the Ger Germans
mans Germans will not have a walkover in
taking possession of the Russian oil oilfields.
fields. oilfields. '
A world's record in filling gren grenades
ades grenades was established by Miss Annie
Irving, an English girl, working in a

munition plant, who filled 6,036 hand
grenades with high explosives in nine
hours. In the last two hours she filled
one grenade every five seconds.
It's the Star's opinion that the cot

ton situation will straighten itself
out in a few, days. The truth is that
real inconvenience has so far only oc occurred
curred occurred in isolated cases. One of our
leading ginners informs us that he
has made arrangements to take care
of all his regular patrons, and we
think the others, or most of them,
will do the same thing. It is no use to
blame the local ginners, as they are
not responsible for a national situa
tion, and a disaster to their clientele
will be disastrous to them. It's the
Star's opinion that the trouble is due
to "profiteers," and they will probably
be shown up and rounded up before
another season. Our people have not
made proper provision for taking
care of cotton. They are accustomed
to taking their cotton directly from
the fields to the gins and few have
made any provision for storage. A
man who raises cotton should have a
place to store it, the same as he has
a crib for his corn. Speculators, are
taking advantage of this negligence
with disastrous effect to the : cotton
grower. The business men of Ocala
have been very silly in not building a
big cotton warehouse. If we had such
an institution, cotton could be ginned
and baled and then stored to wait the
best condition of the market. So far,
very few farmers have brought in
cotton, and there is probably not
enough to start the gins on. It is our
opinion that, combine or no combine,
the gins will start as soon as there is
enough cotton picked to warrant their
doing so. In the meantime, it will pay
every man to hold his cotton as long
as he can. Even with 80,000 bales
from Egypt, there will not be enough
to supply the demand.
The county commissioners have
promised to supply the Win the War
League with a big, fine American flag,
to be hoisted on the public square as
soon as the league selects a proper
place to put it. It is rather a difficult
proposition to find a good place for
the flag. The courthouse dome would
be the most appropriate place, but an
apparatus to raise and lower the flag
would cost several hundred dollars,
and beside that the dome isn't strong
enough to support it. We heard a
prominent member of the league favor
erecting a much higher and stronger
pole on the public square and flying
the flag from it, requesting the mem members
bers members of the fire department to care
for it, as they are now caring for the
smaller flag for the city. Seems to
the Star this would be the best solu solution
tion solution of the problem.
The Allies seem to be harrying the
Germans with a series of minor off en,
sives. It is not that these offensives
are so very small, as hundreds of
thousands of men are used in each,
but they are not to be compared in
extent, with any of the great offen offensives
sives offensives the Teutons have attempted this
year. They have the greater advant advantage,
age, advantage, however, of standing a fair
chance of hitting the Hun line in a
weak place and playing smash with it
until it can be reinforced. If these
offensives keep up," the Germans will
soon have lost all the ground they
gained in France this spring. As for
the men the Huns have lost, there is
no replacing them. Today's dispatches
say they total jsix million.
To keep our soldiers in "smokes"
the American Y. M. C. A. canteens in
France require 200,000,000 cigarettes
and 4,500,000 cigars monthly. In a
single order the Y. M. C. A. recently
shipped 1337 tons of tobacco over overseas.
seas. overseas. Kansas has an anti-cigarette
law, but its soldiers smoke.
In the recent democratic primaries
in Texas, every candidate from gov governor
ernor governor down to constable, who received
the endorsement of the, women's or organization,
ganization, organization, won by a big, majority.
The women required each candidate
to declare in favor of prohibition,
equal suffrage, a win-the-war policy
and clean government. Congressman
McLemore, who failed to -uphold the
administration's war program, was
overwhelmingly defeated.
Patriotic women, an officer of the
New York State Defense Council says,
are overfeeding soldiers on their way
to and from training and embarka embarkation
tion embarkation camps. Much of the food sup supplied
plied supplied to soldiers at railroad stations,
she says, is thrown away. The sug suggests
gests suggests that the superfluous food be
given to undernourished children.
Millions of dollars of wild-cat se securities
curities securities are on the market for oil, au automobiles,
tomobiles, automobiles, minings and other enter enterprises.
prises. enterprises. In Oklahoma and other west west-en:
en: west-en: states promoters have enticed
holders of Liberty Bonds to swap
them for these wild-cat stocks.
Joseph E. Ridder of the New York
Staats Zeitung, son of the late Her Herman
man Herman Ridder, says the statements of
George Sylvester Viereck, accusing
the elder Ridder of disloyalty, are ab absolutely
solutely absolutely false. We don't see why any
American should believe a word Vie Viereck
reck Viereck saysj.
The rain yesterday was very wel welcome,
come, welcome, tho accompanied with much
wind and considerable lightning. As
usual, when we have a heat wave, it
piles up until it boils over. Some dam damage
age damage was done to the crops, tho not
enough to offset a tenth of the benefit
from the rain. Most of the harm caus
ed by the storm was blowing down
trees. A number fell over the Silver

Springs and Lake Weir roads, but we
have not heard of anyone being hurt.
The Ocala Telephone Company was a
heavy sufferer, between three and
four hundred instruments being tem temporarily
porarily temporarily put out of business.
PAY FOR YOUR PAPER

Get the idea out of your, head that
subscriptions are not due until the
Star has been received for one, three
or six months, or a year, as the case
may be. It is payable in advance, and
when your bill is sent you either by
mail or by collector, don't pull the
stuff about the time not being out
just as an excuse to stand off the ac account.
count. account. No bills are presented before
they are due, so pay up when they are
presented. It is not a pleasant task
for ask for settlement of an account,
so if you will keep yours paid up it
will tend to make more pleasant rela relations
tions relations all around. On some occasions
the collector is told to "come again"
two or three times, and then when in instructions
structions instructions are followed is looked upon
as a nuisance by the erstwhile "slack "slacker.",
er.", "slacker.", You know whether this means
ypujor the "other fellow, so if it's you,
pleaise be more considerate of the
feelings of the collector, and also
PAY UP.
Grain shipped from this country to
the Allies in the past fiscal year ag aggregated
gregated aggregated 240,000,000 bushels, or over
80,000,000 bushels more than in the
previous year. Of meat and fates 3, 3,-011,100,000
011,100,000 3,-011,100,000 pounds were sent, an in increase
crease increase ; of 844,600,000 pounds. This
was made possible only by the strict
conservation methods adopted by our
people.
Pastor Dryander, founder of the
new liberal German-American paper
Friedensruf, of Zurich, Switzerland,
telegraphed to the German emperor,
who has lost none of his six sons in
the war, "How many sons has your
majesty lost? How many have been
wounded or mutilated ? If there have
been no casualties in the imperial
family, we demand an explanation."
The custom of referring to assem assemblages
blages assemblages composed of women as hen
parties is rude and should be discon discontinued.
tinued. discontinued. They should be referred to as
doe parties, an offset to the custom of
speaking of bunches of men as stag
parties.
OCALA'S CHARTER
(Continued from Yesterday)
Sec. 27. There shall be a city
clerk, who- may be assessor of taxes
in and for said city. He shall be chos chosen
en chosen by the city council and his powers
and duties and terms of office shall be
such as may be prescribed by the
council, provided that it shall be his
duty to prepare license tax roll and
tax rolls. -m
Sec. 28. There shall be a chief of
police in and for said city, who shall
be" nominated by the mayor and con confirmed
firmed confirmed by the city council, whose
powers and duties and terms of office
shall be such as may be prescribed by
ordinance. He shall -be responsible to
the mayor, and the mayor shall have
the power to suspend such chief of
police at any time by preferring
charges in writing against such chief
of police with the city clerk of the
city of Ocala; that the city council
of said city at its next regular meet
ing, or at a special meeting for such
purpose called, shall consider said
charges, and if he action of the
mayor be confirmed by a majority of
the city council, such chief of police
shall thereby be removed from office.
There shall be such policemen as tha
council may provide for, who shall be
nominated by the chief of police, their
nomination approved by the mayor,
and they shall be confirmed by the
city council. They shall be responsi responsible
ble responsible to the chief of police, and he may
suspend any such policemen in the
same manner as herein provided for
the suspension of the chief of police
by the mayorr
And upon such suspension being
confirmed by the city council, such
policemen shall thereby be removed
from office. The mayor shall give all
orders and instructions in regard to
the enforcement of the ordinances of
said city to the chief of police, and
all policemen shall take their instruc instructions
tions instructions and orders only from the chief
of police. That the council shall have
the power further to provide for the
appointment of special policemen. ;
Sec. 29. The city council shall hold
not less than two regular meetings in
each month, and such special meet meetings
ings meetings as it may see fit; such special
meetings to be called either by the
president or by three-fifths of such
council. A majority of the city council
shall constitute a quorum for the
transaction of all business, except
the removal of officers, and any other
business which requires a four-fifths
vote of the city council, in such cases
four members of the city council shall
constitute a quorum and the unani unanimous
mous unanimous vote of such four shall be held
and construed to be a four-fifths vote
BUY I
CHILDREN'S SHOES :
AT 2
WHY PA MORE" :

mmm

of the entire council. The city council
shall have full power and authority to
fix the salaries, term of office, powers
and duties of all officials whose sal salaries
aries salaries or term of office, or powers and
duties are not herein expressly fixed;
and in all instances and cases may
create and add such new powers and
duties to any office as said council
may deem proper, whether such office
is herein mentioned or not, provided
such additional powers and duties are
not in conflict with the provisions of
this act.

Sec. 30. That the members of the
city council shall receive fifteen dol
lars a month each for the services of
such councilmen, provided, that any
member of the council absent from
any regular meeting of "such council
shall have the sum of seven and one
half dollars deducted from such sal
ary for each and every such absence,
unless such absence be excused by
the written excuse of the president of
the city council, which said written
excuse said president of the city
council' shall grant only upon the af
fidavit of the councilman that he was
prevented from attending at such
regular meeting on account of per personal
sonal personal illness.
Sec. 31. That all ordinances shall
be submitted to the mayor for his ap
proval or disapproval as soon after
their final passage as possible. It
shall be the duty of the mayor to
either approve 'said ordinance or to
veto the same within thirty days from
their passage by the council, and to
return such ordinance to city council
That in the event the mayor vetoes
any ordinance, it shall be his duty to
file his reasons for vetoing such ordi
nance in writing at the time of the
return of said ordinance. That any
ordinance vetoed by the mayor may
be passed over such veto by four-
fifths vote of the council. That in the
event the mayor does not return any
ordinance within the lime herein re required,
quired, required, that the same shall go into
effect as if ithad been approved by
ine mayor. ...
Sec. 32. There shall be a free pub public
lic public library board in and for said city,
who shall be elected, exercise and
have full powers and duties as now
provided by law.
Sec. 32. That from and after the
passage of this act there shall be,
and is hereby created a municipal
court in and for the city of Ocala, in
Marion county, Florida, to be known
and designated as the recorder's
court, which court shall take the
place of and stand in the stead of the
mayor's court, and shall be presided
over by an officer to be known as re recorder,
corder, recorder, who shall be elected as here hereinafter
inafter hereinafter providedj and an assistant re recorder,
corder, recorder, who shall also be elected as
hereinafter provided, who shall pre preside
side preside over and hold a recorder's court
agreeably to the provisions herein hereinafter
after hereinafter provided.
Sec. 34. That the said court shall
have original jurisdiction to hear and
determine without a jury, all com complaints,
plaints, complaints, cases or charges brought or
preferred against any and all per persons
sons persons for the violation of any of the
ordinances of said city of Ocala now
existing or which may hereafter be
enacted by the city council of the city
of Ocala and upon the trial of such
cases to pronounce v judgment, and
upon conviction pass- sentence upon
the person or persons so .convicted;
provided, that no sentence shall be
passed exceeding five hundred dollars
fine or ninety days imprisonment with
or without hard labor upon the public
streets or works of the said city;
provided further, that any person or
persons convicted and sentenced in
said court shall have the same right
to and the same process of appeal to
the circuit court that formerly ob obtained
tained obtained from the mayor's court.
Sec. 35. That the said court shall
open once each day (Sundays and
Christmas day excepted), at such
hour as the recorder may name for
the trial or hearing of any case or
complaint, or of any cases or com complaints
plaints complaints which maybe pending in said
court; and the chief of police and
policemen of said city, or such of
them as may be necessary, shall at attend
tend attend upon the sessions of said court,
and they and the city clerk of the city
of Ocala shall perform the same -duties
as were formerly performed at
the mayor's court, and perform such
other duties incident to the orderly
conducts of the said court as may be!
required of them, or either of them,
by the recorder, or the assistant re recorder
corder recorder when holding court in the ab-j
sence of or place of the said recorder.
Sec. 36. That it shall be the duty
of the city councH of the said city of
Ocala at its regular meeting in June,
A. D. 1918, or as soon thereafter as
practicable, and at the regular meet meeting
ing meeting of said council in June every, two
years thereafter, to select my a ma majority
jority majority vote, some suitable person pos possessing
sessing possessing the qualifications hereinafter
prescribed to be known as recordei-,
who shall hold office for the term of
two years, or until his successor is
elected and qualified, whose duty.it
shall be to preside over the recorder's
court provided for in this act, and
who shall qualify by taking the oath
provided in the constitution of the
state of Florida for state officers;
provided, that no person shall be elig eligible
ible eligible for election to said office except
some person who is at the time of his
election in the active practice of law,
and who has practiced law within the
state of Florida for at least five years
next previous to his election. j
. -
(Continued Tomorrow)
------- i
A very nice line of Wash Cloths on
display at Ceng's Drug Store. We
also sell War Savings and Thrift I
Stamps. tf

THE WINDSOR HOTEL

JACKSONVILLE, FLORIDA

: I
.. ft -' I
V . Mfi-..- i I
2!wVt- -v ff?'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 ML MEYER, J. E. KAVANAUGH
Manager. Proprietor.

A U T O ;
Passenger
Til STAMPS
IHODITTRB
UNITED STATES
COVERKMENT
MOV
Long and Short Hauling
WHttTE STAR

mtcii

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

FIRE INSURANCE

We represent not only the best Are insurance companies, but
also the highest class INDEMNITY AND BONDING concerns in
the world. Talk is over with us.
D. W. DAVIS, SobV. OCALA, FLA.

TMe Ctaflmroers 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
$1650.00
Freight and War Tax included.
M. E. CAMKOLL, eealer
Ocala, Florida.

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

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 double
ble double the life of a weakened or blown blown-out
out blown-out casing for little money. Before

you accept an untair adjustment on a
tire, come in and get our price for re re-Dairinff
Dairinff re-Dairinff it.
BIALOCK BROTHERS
VULCANIZING
r-lUiNl. IS 107 Uh. LAW AULA
E R V I C E
land Baggage
I N G
Storage and Packing
ONE PNE
A t. ......
"?"TTT???T?g?-TTTTTTTg-'T?TTT
tiiimifflffl
FLORIDA STATE COLLEGE
FOR WOMEN
Tallahassee
559 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



OCALA EVENING STAB, FRIDAY. AUGUST 16, 1918

f

-
4

NEW SWEET POTATOES

PECK 50c

u retujonns BreaKiast rood

yuaivci vuiii x una
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

kJfoat Toasties (Corn Flakes)

Pearl Barley
ML TIAP
GROCERY
Phone 16 & 174
DR. K. J. IVE1HE
KVF.SIOIIT
8PFX'IAL.IST.
OPTOMETRIST
AND OPTICIAN
80 PER CENT OF HEADACHES are
due to eyestrain or weak muscles. I
will thoroughly examine your eyes
without using drugs and advise If the
muscles need exercise or the eyes need
glasses.
(With Welhe Co., Jewelers)
Phone 25 South Side ot Square '.
. OCALA. FLORIDA
LIFE
FIRE
A. E. GBRIG
INSURANCE
Ocala, Florida
ACCIDENT AUTOMOBILE
FRESH
FALL SEED
NOW IN
;Beans
Irish Potatoes
Onion Sets
Garden Peas
All Kinds ol
Small Seeds
OCALA SEED STORE :
Ocala, Florida. :
...
'a
BUY
SHOES
AT
"WHY PAY MORE" :
4
BUY WAR SAVINGS STAMPS
Own Your Own Home
A House and Two Lots
- $850
A House and 3 Acres
$2,000
A House and 2 Lots
; $1,200
Can be Bought With Monthly Pay Pay-menta
menta Pay-menta of
$10
: 4 M. MURRAY
Boom 5t Holder Block,
Ocala. Florida
EMver & MacKay
UNDERTAKERS and EMBALMERS
PHONES 47. 104. 305
OCALA, FLORIDA
MILLER'S CERTIFICATES
We can furnish Miller's Certificates
on the form approved by Braxton
eeacnam, state Food Administrator,
at the following prices, postage paid:
100 for 75 cents; 250 for $1.50; 500
for $2.25. These prices are for cash
with order. We can not open book ac ac-counts
counts ac-counts for the above. The Star Pub Pub-lishing
lishing Pub-lishing Company, Ocala, Fla. 13-tf
Bay Thrift Stamp of us and keep
your skin nice and soft with Rexall
Skin Soap. Gerig's Drug Store, tf

M

mam

DGALA SOCIAL AFFAIRS
4 ;
If You Hare Any News for this De

partment, Call Fire Double-One
or Two-Seven
His Girl in Overalls
Well, yes, the kid's enlisted; we ex expected
pected expected that, you know;
When he heard, the call to colors, of
course he'd want to go.
An' we're proud an' glad an' sorry,
for the lad's ourpride and joy.
An his mother well, you know moth mothers,
ers, mothers, an' he was our only boy.
An' I well, there's no denyin' I de depended
pended depended on the lad,
For he's always been a sight of help
an' comfort to his dad;
But I never fully realized how much I
would miss the scamp
Till I started for the barn alone the
mornin' he left for camp.
I was feelin' pretty, lonesome, an
" somehow my eyes were dim,
When I saw some one a'standin' there,
I really thought was Jim;
But before I'd time to speculate, my
little daughter calls,
"Say, dad, how do you like me in my
bran new overalls?"
An' sir, you'd be surprised to see the
thincs that cai can do.
An' how she works with might an
mam to hem to nut things thru:
An I guess we needn't worry, sir,
when Uncle Samuel calls
He can trust his boys in khaki an' his
gins in overalls.
Orange Judd Farmer.
Platinum and Jewelry
The' question is being asked why
we should give up platinum in jewel
ry. This is because our troops must
have it to fire their guns. Every
branch of the service depends upon
this white metal for some part of its
efficiency. At the beginning of the
present year there was enough plati platinum
num platinum on hand to supply the demand at
that time. England formerly depend depended
ed depended on France and Germany for her
demands, now she has had to estab establish
lish establish this industry for herself. The
army and navy need platinum for
field telephone, wireless and subma
rine signalling' and in building air
planes platinum is essential. In our
military hospitals the lives of men
depend on the use of instruments that
are made of platinum. And the sup supply
ply supply is limited. While the government
works to secure platinum for the war,
a volunteer organization has started
a campaign to eliminate the use of it
in jewelry. This is the Woman's Na
tional League for the Conservation of
Platinum. Only 75 years ago this
metal was discovered. Today chem chemists,
ists, chemists, engineers and hosts of others
have added their voices to the cry.
They declare platinum will win the
war.
A letter received this morning from
Mr. Clarence Meffert gives the cheer cheerful
ful cheerful information that he has arrived
safely over seas.
Miss Dora Williams, who accom
panied her sister, Mrs Pelot to Ocala
from Arcadia, will remain here for
an extended visit with relatives.
.- : ; :.
Mrs. F. R. Bridges and son, Fran
ces have returned from Gainesville
and are guests of Mrs. W. W. Clyatt
for a few days, before going to their
home in Bartow.
Miss Agnes Davidson of Jackson
ville, state chairman of Y W. C. A.
war work, who has been in the city
in the interest of this work, the guesv
of Mrs. W. W. Condon, left yesterday
for Gainesville. '.
- ..
The friends of Miss Sarah Agnew
will regret to learn that she has been
quite ill at her home at North Lake
Weir,. Mrs. B. T. Perdue has been
making frequent trips to the lake to
be with her during her illness.
Mr. W. W. Carlton arrived yester
day from Arcadia and joined his wife
at the residence of Mr. and Mrs. H.
M. Hampton. He was accompanied
by a gentleman friend who will re
turn with them to Arcadia today.
-
The storm yesterday afternoon in interfered
terfered interfered with more than one picnic
and swimming party. However, a
number of Ocala's fishermen braved
the elements and returned late in the
evening with their full quota of the
finny tribe.
.
We erred yesterday in stating Mrs.
Kate Brinkley would leave todav for
her summer's vacation. Mrs. Brink-
ley will not leave until some time
next week. Her children will remain
in town with their grandmother, Mrs.
carter during their mother's absence.
-
Mrs. Mary Williams left today for
a month's stay in Jacksonville with
her daughter, Mrs. F. M. Parrish.
She was accompanied by her younger
daughter, Miss Orrie Williams. Mrs.
Williams expects to enjoy to the full fullest
est fullest this much needed vacation and
will be at home to her customers
about the middle of September. -.;.
,.'
Miss Marguerite Porter, who has
had a delightful and busy summer of
study in Chicago, is now in Des Des-Moines,
Moines, Des-Moines, la., where she will be the
guest of her sister, Mrs. Lew Lyons
until the itfth of September. She will
arrive in Ocala in time for the open opening
ing opening of the fall term of the music de department
partment department of the Ocala high school, of
which she is the talented instructor.
-:
Rev. Dick Dodge and family and
Mrs. Dodge's mother, Mrs. W. V.
Newsom, who have been spending the
past two months at Montreal N. C,

have left that pleasant resort. Rev.
Dodge and wife have gone' .into Vir Virginia
ginia Virginia for a few weeks, and Mrs. New

som and Miss Helen have returned to
Florida and are now in Miami visiting
Mrs. Jack Hiers and family.
Miss Ethel Long gave a charming
girl's party: at her home Thursday
evening. Games were placed and
music by Misses Mollie Blalock and
Lennie Mae Pender enjoyed, after
which refreshments were served by
Misses Georgia and Mary Long.
Those enjoying the evening were
Misses Georgia, Mary, Ethel and Hel
en Long, Mollie, Myrtle and Maud
Blalock, Alma Hall, Lennie Mae Pen
der, Eunice Felts, Ruby Anderson,
Florine Jennings, Mattie Lou Bau-
neau, Grade Smith, Blanche Priest
and Mrs. McConn and Mrs. Guy Felts
coming in later. All had a delightful
time.
Mrs. A. N. Gallant is in town today
from Salt Springs and give a glow
ing account of that little place which
is daily growing in popularity as a
resort, not only for Floridians, but
whose fame is extending far and
wide, the medicinal qualities of its
waters being very beneficial. Mrs
Gallant has opened the hotel former
ly under the management of Mrs.
Carlton. She already has about fif
teen guests and her prices are most
reasonable, charging only $8 per week
or 50 cents per night. Many are rent
ing rooms from her and doing their
cooking over camp fires at the spring.
These springs are becoming well
known, many people throughout the
state ordering the water for drinking
purposes at $1 for five gallons.
.
Mrs. W. W. Carlton and sister-in-law,
Miss Kate" Carlton, left this
morning for Brewster," after a visit
of several weeks to their sister, Mrs.
H. M. Hampton and family. Miss
Carlton will be the guest of her sister-in-law
for some days before re returning
turning returning to her home in Arcadia. Mrs.
Hampton's mother will remain in
Ucala and oversee the management of
her home during Mrs. H. M. Hamp Hampton's
ton's Hampton's absence at Green Springs, for
which place she left today.
- y
Mrs. Pelot, who has been the guest
of Mrs. P. W. Whitesides for a few
days, received a wire last evening
from her son, Mr. Marion Pelot, stat stating
ing stating that he was leaving Jacksonville
for Arcadia. Mrsl Pelot left early this
morning to join her son in Arcadia. It
is hoped Mr. Marion Pelot may be
able to come to Ocala to see his old
friends before returning to camp, but
this is uncertain.
,V;. v ..
Mrs. Charles Peyser and grand granddaughters,
daughters, granddaughters, Carolyn and Babette, ar arrived,
rived, arrived, home last night from Miami,
where they have enjoyed a delightful
visit with Mrs. Peyser's son-in-law
and daughter, Mr. and Mrs. Simons.
They stopped over night in Jackson Jacksonville
ville Jacksonville with, their cousin, Mrs. Mendes,
whose husband is stationed at Camp
Johnston.
. '.'
Mrs. G. A. Ottmann has returned
from Green Springs, where she went
especially for malarial troubles. Not
gaining the benefit she expected, she
will leave Tuesday for a month's stay
in Asheville, where she hopes to join
her sister, Mrs. Brittain of Washing Washington,
ton, Washington, who probably will remain with
her during her stay in Asheville.
Mrs. J. M. Meffert and family will
leave tomorrow for Daytona Beach,
where they will occupy apartments
selected by Miss Mabel Meffert, who
went to the beach a few days since.
Mrs. Meffert and children will be at
the beach two weeks.
Thelbert; Troxler, Foy Carroll and
Julian Rentz are spending a few days
camping at Lake Weir. Walter Trox Troxler
ler Troxler and Homer Small are contemplat contemplating
ing contemplating joining the party tomorrow fo
the week end.
(Concluded on Fourth Page)
'
MORE FRUIT and LESS SUGAR
-
now?
More Less
k Canned Fruit Jam
Dried Fruit Jelly
Fruit Butter Preserves
Fresh Fruit Sweet Pickles
' : -:
WW WWWWWWWW
FRANCE AND BELGIUM
GET AMERICAN SUGAR
Nlnety-flve per cent of all refined
sugar sent from the United States to
the Allied nations went to France and
Belgium during the first five months
of this year.
France got 72 per cent, or nearly
33,000,000 pounds, and Belgium receiv received
ed received nearly 11,000,000 pounds, or 23 per
cent.
In each country this sugar was doled
out by a strict rationing organization.
The entire amount to the Allies in
these five months 23,791 tons,, almost
half of which was shipped in May Is
only about one-half of 1 per cent, of
our total annual consumption.
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.

(Courtesy of ILif and Charles Dana Qflun.)
Planting home gardens, producing more food, and saving food are all war-time efforts of
this government in which the women of America have co-operated loyally. We are all in the
,rae rPiy; home armv Here must help the fighting forces and home armies over there I
120 million Allies must eat.

NOTICE TO ALL LOYAL
MARION COUNTY CITIZENS
The executive committee of the
Ocala Win the War League calls on
all good citizens to furnish it with the
following information; the same will
be treated as confidential and the
name of the informant will not be di
vulged:
Do you know of any person who has
refused to invest in Liberty Bonds or
War Savings Stamps for any reason.
other than inability on account of fi financial
nancial financial conditions?
Do you know of any person who has
refused to contribute to the Red Cross
or the Y. M. C. A., for any reason
other than inability. on account of fi
nancial conditions?
Do you know of any person who is
now or who has violated the regula-
ions of the county food administrator
with reference to the prodigal use of
wheat, sugar and such other articles
as are specially named within the. re restrictions
strictions restrictions ? 10-6td-wtf
EXECUTIVE COMMITTEE
WIN THE WAR LEAGUE
The undersigned constitute the ex
ecutive committee of the Ocala Win
he War League. As the title indi
cates, .the object of the league is to
do things and to gather any infor information
mation information that may be of assistance to
the government in carrying on the
war. To this end we invite the co cooperation
operation cooperation of all loyal citizens. If you
have any information relative to hos hostile
tile hostile acts by any person, or persons,
such as interference with the opera
tion of the draft or the use, of sedi-
ious language, please communicate
with any one of the undersigned and
your information will be regarded as
confidential and your name will not be
divulged. This information will be
transmitted to the United States au-
horities without delay.
C. S. Cullen.
R. A. Burford.
W. K. Zewadski.
Harvey Clark.
George MacKay.
T. T. Munroe.
L. W. Duval.
L. R. Chazal.
Rev. J. R. Herndon.
Clarence Camp.
R. L. Anderson.
J. M. Thomas.
W. D. Cam.
J. E. Chace.
B. A. Weathers.
Mrs. Caroline Moorhead.
Mrs. Elizabeth Hocker.
W. S. Bullock.
H. M. Hampton.
WOOD WANTED
Will buy 25 cords good, sound oak
or hickory, 4 feet length, delivered
now or before October 10th.
13-3t-eod R. L. Anderson.
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

UNCLE SAM'S PARTNER

Rf(Q)TIICIE2
Wain0 Fnmmdl

Please fill out and forward this cou coupon
pon coupon with August 1st installment to
Mr. C. S. Cullen, War Fund Chairman
RED CROSS PLEDGE INSTALLniENT
NAME
ADDRESS . ............... ....... . ....
AMOUNT ENCLOSED
Make, Check Payable to "Second Red Cross War Fund-

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, tha is, labor and materials,, needed by the United States Gov Gov-ernment
ernment Gov-ernment 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.
Ocalla Ice & PackMg Co.

3TOTICE
In the Circuit Court of the Fifth Ju Judicial
dicial Judicial Circuit of Florida, In and tor
Marion County In Chancery.
Alfred I Pitta. Complainant, vs. Ola
Pitts, Defendant Order Tr Con Constructive
structive Constructive Service. ',-ws-It
is ordered that the defendant
herein named, to-wit: Ola Pitts, be and
she is hereby required to appear to
the bill of complaint filed in this cause
oi or before
Monday, the 2nd day of September, 1918
It is further ordered that a copy of
this order te 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 Augrust, 1918.
(Seal) P. JL NUGENT.
Clerk Circuit Court, Marion County,
Florida. By Rutti Ervtn, D. C
W1L A. JEFFCOAT,
Complainant's Solicitor. 8-2-fri
Irish Potatoes for fall planting are
now here. Bitting & Co., H. Magnolia
street. Phone 14. 15-t

J9il

MORRISTON
Morriston, Aug. 15 Miss Ollie
Mills, who is teaching at Fantville,
spent Saturday and Sunday at home.
Miss Ruby ..Willis spent the week week-end
end week-end with her sister, Mrs. Shade Rawls
at Williston. Mrs. Rawls is sick.
Misses Ollie and Mabel Mills at attended
tended attended preaching services at Centef
Sunday. 0
Mr. and Mrs. O. D. Curry were in
Ocala shopping Saturday.
Misses Mazie and Estelle Young
and Eva Priest were afternoon callers
of Miss Alice Forbes Saturday.
There will be a dime social and
peanut boiling at the Pleasant Hill
school house Friday night, Aug. 16th.
We extend to all a very cordal invitation.



OCALA EVENING STAB, FRIDAY. AUGUST 16. 1918

i

Sergeant Guy Miller is home at
Fairfield from Camp Jackson for a
few days furlough.
Don't fail to call for Maxwell House
Coffee. Kept at all grocery stores, tf
The Anthony read looks like one of
those roads in France that have been
under heavy shell fire.
Nunnally's Candles fresh every
week at Gerig's Drug Store, where
you can also get thrift stamps, tf
Don't fail to call for Maxwell House
Coffee. Kept at all grocery stores, tf
Ensign C. W. Long is on board his
ship, the : which is cruising
somewhere off the North American
coast.
Let us supply "your TOILET AR ARTICLES.
TICLES. ARTICLES. Our line is complete, and
the prices always reasonable. The
Court Pharmacy; Phone 284. tf
Mr. Elton Stanaland, who is a gun gunner's
ner's gunner's mate in the navy, v has been
transferred from Boston to another
port. He expects to leave this week
for his new station.
Prompt delivery of prescriptions is
the watchword here. Tell your phyie phyie-ian
ian phyie-ian to leave them with us. We allow
no substitution. The Court Pharmacy.
Phone 284. ;J' tf
We do hemstitch and pecot edge
work promptly and at reasonable
prices. Postage paid. Phone 427. 5-6t
Mr. R. T." Pattersdn and family of
Crystal River, came in this afternoon
from a six weeks visit to Nashville,
Tenn. They, went in their Chalmers
car, made 2000 miles on the trip over
some as bad roads as can be found
and with an average gasoline record
of 15 miles to the gallon. The fam family
ily family had a most delightful vacation
and enjoyed each day of the trip.
Don't fail to call for Maxwell House
Coffee. Kept at all grocery stores, tf
The Star regrets to say we will
soon lose Mr. R. W. Blacklock and
family, Mr. Blacklock, who has done
splendid work as county demonstra demonstrator
tor demonstrator for four years, will be assistant
to the state agent in demonstration
work, with north and west Florida for
his field. He and his family will make
their home in Gainesville.
Careful prescription service, using
Squibb'8 chemicals, at Gerig's Drug
Store. War Savings and Thrift
Stamps Isold. tf
W. K. Lane, M. D., Physician and
Surgeon, specialist Eye, Ear, Nose and
Throat Law Library Building, Ocala,
Florida. tf
CAME FROM DAMAGED STOCK
Idea of Blotting Paper Was the Direct
Result of Act of Careless
Workman.
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 rag3 were
nseless 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
material.
"Because''
Jelly has been busy with rtddlea,
"Now r she cried, and held up for pub public
lic public Inspection the legend, "Why did
the orange ice cream?" printed In large
letters. "Because It saw the sausage
roll under the table," said Elfrida.
"My own Is much better," announced
Jelly, evidently bursting to declare It.
She was cordially urged to do so. "Be
cause it saw the lemon sponge on the
dumb waiter, she proclaimed tri
umphantly. "Quite nice and cool,"
said Janet approvingly. "The vista of
possibilities you open up!" murmured
Peter. "For Instance, It might have
seen the banana trifle with the maids
of honor. Or the gooseberry fool with
the nuts from Brazil. All very pain painful
ful painful to an orange of really nice feeling.
But I like your dumb: waiter." "All
the Joneses," by Beatrice Kelston.
WOOD WANTED
Will buy 25 cords good, sound oak
or hickory, 4 feet length, delivered
now or before October 10th.
13-3t-eod R. L. Anderson.
Have you bought a W. S. S. today?

NOTICE TO .MEMBERS
OF COMPANY A

Company A, County Guards, will
meet at the Board of Trade room thi3
evening at 8 o'clock sharp. Business
meeting. All members should be
present. V
WEIRSDALE
Weirsdale, Aug. 14 Rev. M. E.
Gobard is spending his vacation at
his former home in Tennessee. He
was accompanied by Mr. Archibald
of Center Hill. They made a very
pleasant trip 'there in Rev. Gobard's
Overland.
E. B. Sherman of Orlando is here
for a few days, looking after his or
ange grove.
Mrs. J. H. Knoblock and her three
boys are pleasantly located in one of
the Bickley cottages on the lake for
the month. Mr. J. H. Knoblock and
Mr. Vernon Knoblock and family
spent the week-end here with them.
Dr. E. B. Lytle and Mr. R. L.
Lytle were business visitors at De De-Land
Land De-Land last Wednesday.
Friends of Rev. and Mrs. Logan
were glad to see them in our little
burg once more. They motored fromt
Geneva Sunday, Aug. 4th.
Mr. William Snook spent a few
days with home folks last week, on a
furlough from Camp Wheeler. Eve Everybody
rybody Everybody was glad to see him looking
so well. s,
Mr. A. C. Haynes was a business
caller here from DeLand yesterday.
He has bought several crops of or
anges in this neighborhood. Most all
of the oranges have been sold and at
a good price.
Mr. and Mrs. A. Cataruza are the
proud parents of a fine baby boy
born last week.
Mr. A. N. Cameron motored to
Ocala today. Masters Malcolm and
John Cameron are' making a short
visit with their aunt, Mrs. H. Kim
ball. .-, ;-V.;- .
Mrs. Chambers arrived from Lake
City last week to make her home with
her parents, Mr. and Mrs. Sigmon.
while Mr. Chambers is serving in the
navy. v '
Rev. and Mrs. E. C. Albertson and
Mr. and Mrs. M. E. Albertson spent
the day Saturday in Ocala. Mrs. E. C.
Albertson is suffering from a painful
bone felon. j
The Christian Endeavor Society is
expecting the Lady Lake society to
visit here next Sunday night. Eve Everybody
rybody Everybody is invited to come.
J. M. Harrelson of Oxford has a
crew of men here grading east ot
Mrs. A. M. Reed's in preparation for
putting down a hard road which will
be much appreciated by the people
living east of town.
Mother Kelsey spent the past week
wieh her daughter, Mrs. L. K. Bishop
of South Lake Weir.
Mrs. Frank Henderly and children
of Ocala are making a short stay at
their place at South Lake Weir.
LA
L
ODD FELLOWS
Tulula Lodge No. 22, I. O.O. F.
meets every Tuesday evening in thr
Odd Fellows' hall on the third floor of
the Star office building at 8 o'clock
promptly. A warm welcome always
extended to visiting brothers.
L. H. Pillans, N. G.
M. M. Little, Secretary.
MARION-DUNN MASONC LODGE
Marion-Dunn Lodge No. 19, F. &
A. M., meets on the first and third
Thursday evenings of each month at
8 o'clock, until further notice.
Stephen Jewett, W. M.
Jke Brown, Secretary.
WOODMEN OF THE WORLD
Fort King Camp No. 14 meets at
the K. of P. hall at 8 t. m. every
second and fourth Friday. Visitir.g
sovereigns are ailways welcome,
P. W. Whitesides, C. C.
Chas. K. Sage, Clerk
OCALA LODGE NO. 286, B P. O. E.
Ocala Lodge No. 286, Benevolent
and Protective Order of Elks, meets
the second and fourth Tuesday even evenings
ings evenings in each month. Visiting breth brethren
ren brethren always welcome. Club house oppo
site postolfice, east side.
C. W. Hunter, E. R.
EL J, Ctook. Secretary.
KNIGHTS OF VitTHiAS
Ocala Lodge No. 19. Convention",
held every Monday evening at 8
at the Castle Hall, over the Jamec
Carlisle drugstore. A cordial welcome
tc visiting brothers.
H. B. Baxter, C. C.
Chus. K.. Saire. lL of R. 3.
MIRIAM REBEK AH LODGE NO. 15
Miriam Rebekah Lodge No. 15
meets the first and third Monday eve evenings
nings evenings in each month in the Odd Fel Fellows'
lows' Fellows' hall at 8 o'clock.
f "ara Moremen, N. G.
Georgia-Ten Eyck, Secretary.
R. A. M. CHAPTER NO. 13
j Regular convocations of the Ocala
Chapter No. 13, R. A. M., on the
first Friday in every month at 8 p. m.
f J. A. Bouvier, H. P.
Jake" Brown. Secretary.
ORDER OF EASTERN STAR
Ocala Chapter, No. 29, O. E. S.,
meets; at Yonge's hall the second and
fourth Thursday evenings of each
month-at 8 o'clock.
Mrs. Alice Yonce, W. M.
Mrs. Susan Cook, Secretary, v. ...

OA

FliATERIA

ORDERS

1

(Continued from Third Page)
Mrs. Marshall McDavid and chil children
dren children left today to join Mr. McDavid
at Key West.
-
Mr. Jim Johnson left last night for
Sanford. Mrs. Johnson and the chil children
dren children will follow in a few days.
Little Miss Irma and Lunita Phil Phillips
lips Phillips will arrived this afternoon to join
their mother, Mrs. Clarence Phillips,
at the residence of her sister, Mrs.
George Taylor, where they will be for
another week.
''.
"Over the Top," at the Temple yes yesterday,
terday, yesterday, drew four Jarge crowds, in
succession. In spite of the storm, the
house was full from 3 to 11 p. m., and
the picture received many compli compliments.
ments. compliments. The Temple will have a big
bill this evening. Beside the Pathe
News and the feature, "The White
Man's Law," there will be Mutt and
Jeff, which was crowded off the pro program
gram program yesterday by the big picture.
There will be both quality and quan quantity.
tity. quantity. SHADY
Shady, Aug. 14. Mr. and Mrs.
Sherman Holland and Miss Naomi
went up to Lowell Saturday to visit
Mr. and Mrs. Harry Yealey and fam family.
ily. family. Mrs. Otis Gaskin of Ocala visited
relatives here Saturday and Sunday.
Miss Lily Gaskins, who we are sor sorry
ry sorry to say, is not much improved, is
at Santos with her sister, Mrs. James
Brown.
Mr. and Mrs, Zeb Freeman were
over from" Belleview Sunday.
Mr. and Mrs. Peyton Liddell and
party of Santos attended preaching
Sunday evening.
Rev. and Mrs. W. H. Wrighton of
Ocala came out with Mr. W. J. Ed Edwards
wards Edwards Sunday afternoon and Rev.
Wrighton preached a good sermon to
a large audience. y.
The night services being conducted
by Revs. Strickland and .Sheridan
are largely attended and much inter interest
est interest is manifested. Rev. Strickland re reinforced
inforced reinforced the choir with some good
singers from Oak and this part of the
service is a most inspiring one. The
meetings will continue on thru Sun Sunday,
day, Sunday, at which time some deacons will
be ordained. Everybody is invited to
come to all these services.
Three of our boys have volunteered
for service in the navy and will leave
soon. They are Reuben and Raymond
Redding and Fred Blair.
Saturday afternoon the biggest hail
storm we ever saw struck here, fol followed
lowed followed by wind and rain. The hail hailstones
stones hailstones were the largest we ever saw.
We do not know whether any damage
was done or not, but we do know it
was the best night to sleep we have
had in a long time.
Right now while we think of it we
want to correct a mistake some peo people
ple people are making. If you will look on
the map you will -find us there as
Shady and not Shady Grove. There
is a colored church in Shady called
Shady Grove.
- Rev. and Mrs. Smith Hardin and
son of Ocala were out Monday after afternoon
noon afternoon visiting Mrs. F. G. Buhl and
family. Much to the satisfaction of all
concerned Walter remained for a few
days visit with his little friends at
Spring Hill. t
Mr, J. I. Smith is on the sick list
this week.
Mr. Liddon is having some repair
work done on his cottage on Orange
avenue.
Cotton picking time is on and so
far as we know the outlook for a
good crop is very promising here hereabouts.
abouts. hereabouts. Mr. Alex Mathews and family visit visited
ed visited friends and relatives here and at
Santos Sunday. Mrs. Mathews lived
in' Shady a few years ago and has
many warm friends here who are al always
ways always glad to se her.
Little Miss May Yealey of Lowell
is visiting her grandparents, Mr. and
Mrs. Holland this week.
Mr. H. W. Douglas left Monday for
Williston, where he will be the guest
of his brother-in-law, Mr. G. A. Mor Morton
ton Morton for a few days.
Mr. Fred Tubbs, who is working at
The Meadows, spend Saturday night
and Sunday here with his family.
Mrs. George Buhl and children
were guests of Mrs. John Goin Tues Tuesday.
day. Tuesday. Mr. Fred Blair left Monday for At Atlanta
lanta Atlanta to be examined for the navy.
Mr. Bennett Johnson has bought a
Hudson car.
Dan Shaw of Pedro attended serv services
ices services here Monday night.
Mr. and Mrs. J. T. E. Gaskin are
enjoying a visit from their daughter,
Mrs. Sam Granger of Moore Haven.
Mr. George Johns of Ocala was in
our community Monday.
Mr. W. M. James was a business
visitor to Ocala Saturday.
BUY
MEN'S CLOTHING
V. AT
"WHY PAY More"

i HURl

POOR DWELLING PLACE, THIS
British Naval Base of Wel-Hei-Wel
Has Decidedly Few Attraction
for European Residents.
Wei-hel-wel Is the bit of Chinese ter territory
ritory territory that the British hold under lease
as a naval and commercial base. It Is
Just across the breadth of the Shan Shantung
tung Shantung peninsula from Klachow. Wel-hel-wei
lies partly on the mainland,
partly on an Island, where the dock dockyard,
yard, dockyard, the coaling station and the rest
of the machinery for a naval base are
located. Most of the civilian popula population
tion population live on the mainland, and patron patronize
ize patronize a little steam launch that plies
across the Intervening sea when they
want to go shopping; for with an eye
to getting the British Jackies trade
when warships put In to coal, the
shops of Wei-hel-wel are out with the
docks and the coal yards.
The Island seen from the steam
launch Is a barren, sandy bill, ridged
with gullies that the hurrying. rain wa water
ter water has cut In its course to the sea.
The' sand of these hills Is one of the
omnipresent features of the colony;
every wind that blows carries It about
by pounds, and only the cheapness of
Chinese servants makes It possible to
keep a European household dusted.
The mains treet on the island has the
characteristic British colonial look,
.with a British post office, a British
steamship booking office, and British
shops. On the short side street are the
Chinese shops, which are only opened
at certain seasons when visitors are
pleaty, or when a warship puts in to
the harbor.

BITTER FIGHTS OVER BEARDS
Tartars and Persians Long In Conflict
Because They Held Varying Opin Opinions
ions Opinions on the Matter.
Before now the wearing of beards
has caused a bitter war and made the
executioner's ax cut through many a
neck. The Tartars waged a long war
with the Persians, declaring them in infidels
fidels infidels because they would not shave
their beards after the fashion of Tar Tar-tary.
tary. Tar-tary. The Greeks wore beards until the
time of Alexander, who ordered the
Macedonians to be shaved lest their
beards should give handles to their
enemies. The ancient Romans wore
beards, but in England they were not
fashionable after the conquest until
the thirteenth century and were dis discontinued
continued discontinued at the Restoration.
Peter the Great kept a squad of of officers
ficers officers whose duty it was to cut the
beards of unwilling citizens by force.
Before 1840 shaving was almost uni universal
versal universal In the United States.
; There have been numerous Instances
of women with long masculine beards.
Margaret of Savoy, daughter of Maxi Maximilian
milian Maximilian I, had a long stiff beard, and a
woman was seen in Paris with a black
bushy beard that reached to her waist.
At the battle of Pultowa the Russians
captured a bearded woman, whom they
presented to the czar. She had a
beard five and one-half feet long.
Gifted Writers Indolent.
De Quincey has called Coleridge "a
man of Infinite title pages," and he
says he heard Coleridge admit that a
list of the books he meditated but
never executed would fill a large vol volume.
ume. volume. In this respect the two opium
eaters were rivals. Perhaps their fer fertility
tility fertility in projects was due, as Coleridge
fancied, to an overactivity of thought,
"modified by a constitutional indol indolence,'
ence,' indolence,' and had nothing to do with
opium. On the other hand, De Quin Quincey
cey Quincey believed that his opium eating pre prevented
vented prevented him from writing the book he
intended to make his life work, the
slow and elaborate result of years of
toil, to which he had "presumed to
give the title of an unfinished work of
Spinoza's, viz., De Emendatione Hu Hu-mani
mani Hu-mani Intellectus.' In a later mood he
devised a Prolegomena to All Future
Systems of Political Economy," and
made arrangements with a provincial
printer for Its production, but Its au author
thor author never even got as far as the pre preface.
face. preface.
Morning Exercises.
Calisthenics taken in the early morn morning
ing morning do much to keep up the general
health. Standing, warmly but loosely
clad, at an open window and inhaling
deep breaths of fresh air will stimulate
the blood quickly. This might be fol followed
lowed followed with two or three easy exercises.
One might consist ox doubling the fists,
placing them at the shoulders, and
then thrusting them out at arms length
swiftly. After that It would be well
to bend, trying to touch the floor with
the finger tips without bending the
knees. These calisthenics might be
concluded with a final one of kneeling
and bending forward, the floor from
the waist. The whole performance
need not take more than five minutes,
and will do more to make circulation
lively and muscles in good condition
than any amount of medicine.
Mourning the Departed.
The newest thing in mourning Is
dark blue. It is not for the sod" half of
the menage, but for the widow who
disagrees with her other half, who
seeks the courts to cut the knot. Such
a person was seen yesterday and when
asked if she had lost some one replied :
"Yes, my husband." "When did he
die?" "Don't understand." T di divorced
vorced divorced him. I felt for a time that 1
should retire quietly, and now that I
have emerged I wear a compromise
color blue. I didn't really dislike my
husband, but I had to divorce him. The
mourning is half for him and half for
the memories. Bat, poor boy, he mar mar-rkd
rkd mar-rkd cjrnin. Ills stenographer." New
York Tribune.

UNCLASSIFIED ADVERTISEMENTS
WANTED, LOST, FOUND, FOR SALE, FOR RENT AND SIM SIMILAR
ILAR SIMILAR LOCAL NEEDS
RATES: Six line maximum, one time 25c; three times 50c: six
times 75c; one month $3. Payable in advance.

FOR SALE 160 acres, 40 cleared.
Small house. Timber will pay for
land. Address Box 233, Ocala. 16-lt
WANTED To rent, by the year, a
. ... .. . t
nouse containing at least lour bed
tially or fully furnished. Address H,
care Evening Sta. 16-3t
WANTED To buy stock cattle, 100
to 1000 head. Please notify L. P.
Goolsby, Mount Dora, Fla. 14-Ct
WANTED To rent, Underwood or
Remington typewriter for a few
months. Must be reasonable. Apply
at Star ofiice. 8-14-3t
FOR RENT 718 South 6th street, 5 5-room
room 5-room cottage, all modern conven conveniences,
iences, conveniences, large lot for garden, two
bocks east of school house. Price, $10
per month M. M. Little, at Little's
Shoe Parlor. 8-12-tf
FOR SALE Three fresh milk cows.
Apply to C. A. Holloway, 715 Lime
street. 8-9-6t
FOR SALE Farmer certificates, for
use of merchants in selling flour.
Price postage .paid, fifty, 40c; one
hundred, 75c; two hundred fifty,
$1.50. Cash must accompany orders.
Star Publishing Co, Ocala, Fla. tf
WANTED To rent, a six-room cot cottage
tage cottage with modern conveniences, well
located with large garden suitable for
raising chickens. Steady, good tenant.
Address box 164, city. 8-12-6t
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
FOR SALE Small portable wood
saw outfit; 2-hp. International engine.
Will sell cheap for cash, or will trade
for good horse or mule. Can be seen
at 609 Second street east. Address,
D. N. Mathews, Ocala, or apply at
Star office. 12-6t
WANTED Position as housekeeper1
by lady of experience. Have 11-year-old
girl. Would like to live on prem premises.
ises. premises. Can give good references. Ad Address
dress Address Mrs. Ida Thompson, "Ellzey,
Fla. 8-13-6t
WANTED Medium size farm two or
three miles from Ocala, suitable for
dairy and diversified farming. Want
one with some fruit trees and also
small tract of timbered land for pas pasture.
ture. pasture. Give full description and lowest
price. Will want possession within
three months. Address, Farmer, care
Ocala, Star, Ocala, Fla. 8-12t v
LOST A pair of nose glasses, with
gold chain and hook, in an iron case.
Return to Star ofiice and receive re reward.
ward. reward. ARRIVAL, AND DEPARTURE
OF TRAINS AT OCALA
Seaboard Air Line, Northbound
No. 4: Arrives 1:15 p. m. Departs
1:30 p. m.
No. 16 (Limited): Arrives and De Departs
parts Departs 4:15 p. m.
No. 2: Arrives 1:50 a. m. Departs
1:55 a. m.
Seaboard Air Line, Southbound
No. 3: Arrives 1:10 p. m. Departs
1:30 p. m.
No. 15 (Limited): Arrives and de departs
parts departs 4:15 p. m.
No. 1: Arrives 1:45 a. m. Departs
1:50 a. m.
Oklawaha Valley, Southbound
No. 71: Arrives 11:35 a. m.
Oklawaha Valley, Northbound
Nol 72: Departs 2 p. m.
Atlantic Coast Line (Main Line)
Northbound
No. 10: Arrives and departs 5:42 a.
m.
No. 40: Arrives 1 p. m. Departs
1:20 p. m.
No. 38: Arrives and departs 2:27
a. m.
Atlantic Coast Line (Main Line)
Southbound
No. 37: Arrives and departs 2:16
a. m.
No. 39: Arrives and departs 2:35
p. m.
No. 9: Arrives and departs 9:03 p.m.
Atlantic Coast Line Branches, North Northbound
bound Northbound No. 48: From Homosassa: Arrives
12:53 p. m.
No. 150 (Sunny Jim): From Wil Wilcox,
cox, Wilcox, Monday, Wednesday and Friday,
arrives 5:45 p. m.
No. 32 (Sunny Jim): From Lake Lakeland,
land, Lakeland, Tuesday, Thursday and Satur Saturday,
day, Saturday, arrives 9:48 p. m.
No. 140: Daily except Sunday,
leaves 3:45 p. m. for Wilcox.
Atlantic Coast Line Branches, South Southbound
bound Southbound v.
No. 151 (Sunny Jim): For Wilcox,
Monday, Wednesday and Friday,
leaves 6:10 a. m.
No. 35 (Sunny Jim): For Lakeland,
Tuesday, Thursday and Saturday,
leaves 6:40 a. m.
No. 141: Daily except Sunday, ar arrives
rives arrives 10:50 a. m. from Wilcox.
,No. 49: For Homosassa, leaves 2:25
p. m.

SHERIFF SALE

lender 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 3th. 118. In a
certain cause wherein Western and
Florida Land Company, a corporation.
i3 plaintiff and Hennlng- Land and
Improvement Company, a corporation.
Is defendant, 1 have levied upon and
will on
jionaay, srpiemBfr 2M, 118
the same 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 ter
following described real estate Ln
Marion countv. Florida- Jr-wit-
TowMfcfp 11 Seat,. Rasge 24, East
,S4 of mw and seVi of Sec 25.
of si of Sec it.
VIM and eli of w of Sec, 33.
Towaaklp 12 Soath, Raage 22, East
Lots 3, 4. 5. 7, of Sec 24.
SwVi of nw; nw& of sw of Sec
TotTBaalp 12 South, Raise 23 East
Lot 20 section 7.
KVs of ne4 of Sec 10.
Lot 19 of ec 18.
'&Vt of seVi, of Sec 33.
Township 13 Soath, Kane 23 East
Sw of ne4 and se of aw4 6ec 9.
TwaahJp 13 Soath, Raage 22 East
SwU of neU Spp 1.
Tewoshlp 13' South, Raaare 24 East
All of Sec' 1. SV4 of Sec. 2.
NV, se4, ne4 of swi of Sec. 3.
tek of ne4 Sec 19.
All of Sec 11.
Khb of neVi: nw of ne and
of nw of Sec 13.
Nw of nwVi of Sec 15.
All of Sec 23.
Ne4: e of nwli; sw4 and w of
seV4 of Sec 25.
V of nw of Sec. 25.
Lots 1, 7. 8 and 14 or e of eH of
Sec 27.
All of Sec. 35.
Township 13 South, Raaft-e 25 East
NwU of neU; wV4: nw of seii and
s of e4 of Sec
Township IS Soath, Ran 19 East
Se4 of ne!4 and seVi of Sec 35.
Wfc of ne4 of Sec 35.
Township IS Soath, Ranse 21 East
W of swU of Sec 22.
X of nw4 and sw of cwK of
dec. 27.
Nw4 of ne4: ek of nwU'of Sec 2S.
KM ot ne4; sw M of ne'A; wVs of
se Sec 28.
- Township 15 Soath, Ran 23 East
'Lots 1, 2, 3, 4 and sw4 of See. 19.
Township 16 Soath, Ransje 21 East
SeU of swli of Sec 9.
S,4 of sVt of Sec. 15.
Sw4 of se4 Sec 17.
K of ne; sft of sw; s4 ot
se4; ne of se of Sec. 21.
Nw4 of sw4; sett of swVi Sec 22.
Sw4 of se4 Sec 22.
EA of seU Sec 22.
Sw4 of se4 Sec. 23.
SVi of sw'A of Sec 23.
Nw4; nVt of sw; wi4 of sw4 of
Sec 26.
All of Sec 27.
nwW; nw4 of mw. Sec 33.
Sett of swtt and nett of sett Sec 33.
Sett of sett of Sec 33.
Sht ot Sec 34. v
Sett of nett; wtt of nett: nwtt:
of sett: sett of sett Sec 35.
Swtt of Sec 35.
Township 16 Soath, Rasce 2S Eant
Lots 1, 2, 3 and sett and sett of swtt
of Sec 5.
Lots 4 and 5 or. (w1 of swtt, nett of
swtt) Sec 5.
WH of Sec 9.
Nett and stt of Sec 21.
yNwtt Sec 21.. -
' Ett of nett and sett of Sec 29.
Sett of swtt of Sec 29.
Sett of sett Sec 30.
Ntt of settswtt of sett; and ex -f
sw4 01 see si.
mbi; nwii; n oi iw: seVi oi
swtt of Sec 23.
Township 17 Soath, Raage 20 East
Lots 1 and 2 or (nwtt) and swtt and
nwtt of sett of Sec 1.
NVi of nett; ett of nwtt of Sec 2.
Nett and nH- of sett Sec 3.
KVy of nwtt of Sec 3.
Nwtt of swtt of Sec. 11.
Sett of sett, nwtt of sett of Sec 12.
Ett of nett; nwtt of swtt; sett of
swtt; and sett of sett of Sec. 23.
Nett of nwtt; swtt of sett; swtt;
e of sett Sec 13.
Wtt of e; and w4 of Sec 25.
Sett of sett of Sec 27.
Nett; nett of nwtt; tt of nwtt and
s3 of Sec 35.
Township 17 Soath, Range 21 East
Swtt of nett; nwtt of nwtt; tt of
nwtt and swtt of swtt of Sec 1.
Ntt; swtt; ntt of sett: wtt of sett,
of Sec 2.
Nett of nett of Sec 3.
Ntt of nett; ett of nett: nett of
nwtt; tt of nwtt'w and sett of
Sec. 5.
Nett; ett of nwtt; nwtt of nwtt;
neA oi 8W'a; sva oi sw; dw-oi
sett; stt of sett Sec 7.
Sett of nett and sett of Sec. 10.
All of Sec 11.
Wtt of swtt; eett of Ftt of Sec 13.
Ett: n& of nwtt; ett of nwtt; swtt
of swtt; ett of swtt of Sec 15.
Ett of swtt; w of sett Sec 17.
Nett of Sec 18.
Ntt of nett; sett of nett; ntt of
nwtt; sett of nwtt; Vx of swtt of
Sec. 19.
Stt of swtt Sec 20.
Nett; ntt of nw; sett of,nw;
nett of swtt; s of swtt; of sett
of Sec 21.
Swtt of sett Sec 21.
Ett: wtt of nwtt and swtt of Sec 22.
Sett of nwtt Sec 22.
Nett; wtt; ett of sett; w of
of Sec. 23.
Swtt of nwtt of Sec 24.
Nwtt of nwtt and swtt of Sec. 24.
Nett; nwttT; ntt. of w4; of
swtt; w4 of sett: ett of sett Sec 25.
'All of Sec 24.
All of Sec 27.
E4 of ett of Sec 2S.
Nwtt of swtt Sec 2S.
IV 1.'. nf T)V. m 14. or Tl TIWU!
tUA nf arV. nU Of K Ji : se At
of Sec 29.

swtt of nwtt: w ox sw; se ox
swtt Sec 81.
Swtt of nett: nwtt; a'J o( aett:
sett of sett of Sec 33.
Nett of Sec 34.
Nett; ntt of nwtt and swtt of Sec
35.
S4 of nwtt of sec 35.
Sett of Sec 35.
W6 of nett; w; w of sett of
Sec 3.
Township 17 Soath, Range 22 Kant
W of swtt of Sec 31.
Nwtt of nett of Sec 32.
Swtt of swtt and nwtt of sett 6ec
32.
Township 17 Soath, Range 24 Eatot
Swtt of sett of Sec 2.
Ett: nett of nwtt: ett of swtt of
Sec 11.
Township 17 Soath, Range 23 East
Ntt and nwtt of swtt: e of swtt
and sett of Sec. 5.
Nett of nett of Sec 2L
Stt of nett; wtt; aett Sec 9.
Township 16 Soath, Range 24 Eaat
Nett of nett Sec 9.
?.w,!4 I ne nwXi f ot Sec 27.
of sett of Sec 29.
Township 14 Soath, Range 20 Eaat
Nwtt of sett Sec 13.
Township 15 Soath, Range 10 Eaat
Sett of nett; w of nett; sett;
Sec 3a.
Sold to satisfy said execution and
all costs. J. P. GALLOWAY,
- Sheriff Marion County, Fla.
H. if. HAMPTON.
Attorney for Plaintiff. S-2-fri



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