The Ocala evening star


Material Information

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


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


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

Record Information

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

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Ocala weekly star

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Full Text



VOL. 23, NO. 163.-
'Probably showers tonight and Fri Friday.
day. Friday. ET""3
i II
I'l II'
5 1
1 1 H ii
u y

laPlnlfE:.. m


H If 1,

4, 4

French and British Preparing to Strike Again
on Western Front

-With Russia proving her army can
again strike telling blows the Entente
forces are apparently preparing to
resume the offensive on the Western
front. Notable activity is developing
in Belgium. The Germans apprehend
the trend there and extraordinary ef efforts
forts efforts of her airmen to ascertain what
is going on behind the lines is reflect reflected
ed reflected in official statemnts. Teuton air airmen
men airmen are having little success. London
reports nine Germans put out of ac action
tion action to one Britisher lost. The Prus Prussian
sian Prussian minister of war believes the
British blow will come north of Arras,
according to a statement made to the
Reichstag committee yesterday. In
this connection is noted a British ad advance
vance advance slightly on a six hundred yard
front in local action southwest of
General Petain is bending every ef effort
fort effort to keep the advantage in posi positions
tions positions the French now hold. The la latest
test latest effort of the Germans to gain
control of a sector in the Aisne re region,
gion, region, not only gained nothing, and
brought heavy losses, but the French
in counter attacks took the salient
near Cerny.
American troops who participated
in the Fourth of July celebration have
proceeded to permanent training
camps. The entire expedition is ex expected
pected expected to be in camp by July 15th.
Copenhagen, July 5. Saxon sol soldiers
diers soldiers are not fighting because of loy loyalty
alty loyalty to their king but love of the
fatherland and the monarchial prin principle,
ciple, principle, was the declaration made in the
Saxon diet yesterday, concurred in by
all parties except the conservatives.
Gave Battle to a Teuton Sub which
Bombarded Ponta del Gada
(Associated Press) j
Ponta del Gada, Azores, July 5.
A German submarine bombarded the
city yesterday. One girl was killed
and several persons were injured. The
forts replied.
Lisbon, Portugal, July 5. An
American transport joined in the fir firing
ing firing at a German submarine, which
bombarded Ponta del Gada yesterday.
Electra, July 5. Mr. J. B. Holton
and Mr. Arthur Dees of Lake Gem,
made a flying trip through this sec section
tion section Sunday.
Miss Dixie Pillans is on the sick
list. Her friends wish her a speedy
Mr. and Mrs. Smyth of Ocala were
visitors on this side of the river Sun Sunday
day Sunday afiarnoon.
Saturday night, July 7, the canning
club giils will give an ce cream sup supper
per supper aiul a play at the Moss Bluff
school house. Everybody is invited.
Mr. A. J. Holton and mother visit visited
ed visited Mr. and Mrs. Collins of Umatilla
Mrs: -II. P. Griggs and children
went to Daytona Sunday to spend a
week with friends.
Mr. J. G. Caldwell of Lake Gem is
home on a visit for a few days.
Mr. James Wilson went to Oak
Sunday to visit his mother.
Mr. Culver Barber spent the day
with Mr. Thomas Marsh Sunday.
Mr. Virgil Owens was a caller in
Ocala Friday."
Mrs. J. C. Pillans is visting her
son at Lake City.
Mrs. Mollie Chalker and niece, lit little
tle little Miss Ruby Fay Clifton, have re
turned to their home at Lake Helen.
Mrs. Sam McKinney and children
spent Friday afternoon at the"home
of Mr. and Mrs. H. P. Griggs.
We are still getting rain every day.
The farmers are having trouble get getting
ting getting potato vines to plant.
12 pounds of SUGAR $1, with one
'dollar purchase of other groceries for
cash, Saturday and Monday only.
Smith Grocery Co. Phone 434. 3t



(Associated Press)
Celebration this Fourth of July the
Prettiest Ocala Has
The Ocala Red Cross certainly de devised
vised devised a most patriotic and appropriate
way of celebrating the 4th in v the
pageant which it gave on the public
square Wednesday.,
This fourth has set an epoch in the
history of America and of the world.
It is the first in the era set by Amer America
ica America abandoning her traditional isola isolation,
tion, isolation, which would now be selfish, and
joining the democratic nations of the
world in trying to secure the common
right of all men to "life, liberty and
pursuit of happiness."
Could a moving picture of Wed Wednesday's
nesday's Wednesday's ceremony be shown in any
community in any one of the strug struggling
gling struggling nations which are our allies, it'
would have heartened them to see
how tlys typical American town
chose from among its fairest girls
and prettiest little ones to most ap appropriately
propriately appropriately express its sympathy for
them and its own devotion to the com common
mon common cause.
The square was thronged late Wed Wednesday
nesday Wednesday afternoon. Not only was
Ocala out in force, but hundreds of
country people came in to attend the
exercises. At 5 o'clock, the members
of the band and the chorus were in
the bandstand, and people were
gathered around by the hundreds on
the 'sidewalks and lawn, while the
beautiful new flag of the Ocala high
school on its tall staff floated over all.
The parade formed down on South
Magnolia street and came marching
around the sidewalks of the court courthouse
house courthouse square. It was made up of
pretty girls, was the prettiest parade
ever seen in Ocala, and was as pretty
as could be seen anywhere.
First came a bunch of dainty little
maidens representing Japan, the Sun Sunrise
rise Sunrise Kingdom, which America tempt tempted
ed tempted from its seclusion of a thousand
years and ushered into" the light of
modern civilization Nippon, the na nation
tion nation which has proclaimed the Mon Monroe
roe Monroe doctrine of the Mongolian race.
Next came a squad of fair girls,
wearing the garb of Russia mighty
Russia, that labored so slowly thru
the years toward the dawn only to
step more quickly than any other na nation
tion nation into daylight.
Then the pretty representatives of
Italy, where" democracy was crucified
and recrucified thru the centuries, op oppressed
pressed oppressed from abroad and betrayed at
home, but rising at last triumphant
as truth in spite of tyranny, supersti superstition
tion superstition and poverty into one of the
noblest of nations, and one now
worthily filling its place, in the far-
flung line that fights for the rights
of humanity.
The fair young ladies that repre represented
sented represented Great Britain marched in
three squads first, for canny Scot Scotland,
land, Scotland, which despite its thrifty dispo disposition
sition disposition has created by bravery and de devotion
votion devotion more romance than even stor storied
ied storied Greece; then Ireland, whose heart
has ever ran away with her head;
then sturdy England, within whose
bcunds the very cornerstone of con constitutional
stitutional constitutional government has been laid.
Next came the girls who represent represented
ed represented Belgium, the little hero, who pre preferred
ferred preferred destruction to submission the
tiny stone that ground to powder it itself
self itself yet broke the cog in the Prussian
war machine that has made it limp
ever since; Belgium the orphan that
the Allies are bound to cherish till
they can place her in her home again.
And then France, America's first
ally, dnd now her dearest friend, the
bravest and most self-sacrificing of
nations, ever ready to draw the sword
for what she thought was right and
without any idea of reward. America


Soldiers Have to be Sent to Globe to"
Hold Down the Armed
-y (Associated Press)
Phoenix,-Ariz., July 5 A telephone
message from the county attorney at
Globe says the mine strike situation
there is beyond control On the rec recommendation
ommendation recommendation of a government repre representative,
sentative, representative, 400 United States troops
were sent from Douglas. The county
attorney said 3000 strikers had arms.
lit the torch of freedom and France
has held it high.
The fair young representatives of
France had the greatest ovation until
those of America came upon the
scene. .Led by a trio, Miss Blair
Woodrow as Columbia, marching be between
tween between Sibbald Wilson as Uncle Sam
and LaGrange Sistrunk as represen representative
tative representative of the American navy, their
welcome was deafening. f
Little Cuba should have been rep represented,
resented, represented, 4 Portugal, Brazil, and even
tardy Greece, and Serbia, Montenegro
and Roumania should have had places,
but it was impossible to arrange for
them all; but, as the Red Cross ladies
say, "We will have them' all next
At 5:30 o'clock eighteen adorable
little misses marched in twos from
the north end of the square and stood
directly in front of the bandstand.
They were led by little Miss Mary
Fleming Rawl who was dressed as a
boy in a gorgeous green kimona and
carrying the Japanese flag. The tiny
maids wore beautiful Japanese ki kimona
mona kimona s and each couple carried a Jap Japanese
anese Japanese parasol. Their hair was in the
Japanese style with appropriate dec decorations,
orations, decorations, and some of them had curv curved
ed curved eyelashes which were the envy of
those who "forgot." After, they
reached the bandstand they formed a
line and stood there while the chorus
sang Kimiagayo, the national hymn.
They remained standing until the
pageant was over. The Japs were
Misses Mary Fleming Rawl, Anita
Chazal, Nellie Wallis, Elizabeth Mur Murray,
ray, Murray, Fanita Cobb, Mary Roess, Sara
Scott, Ivia Waterman, Mary Eleanor
Anderson, Babette Peyser, Lucretia
Hocker, Marguerite Sexton, Helen
Newsom, Mary Troxler, Virginia Car Car-michael,
michael, Car-michael, Violet Jones, India Smith
and Margaret Herndon. These little
Japs were deservedly cheered as were
all the Allies in their turn.
Russia followed in the pageant, led
by Miss Adele Bittinger, Mrs. Greider
Perkins and Mrs. Allie Van Davis
carrying the Russian banner. The cos costumes
tumes costumes were peasant, and consisted of
dark colored skirts, white waists and
three-cornered colored shawls over
their heads tied under their chins.
They stood in a line while the hymn
of Free Russia was sung and then
took their places opposite the Japs.
Those representing Russia were
Misses Adele Bittinger, Mamie Tay Tay-loi,
loi, Tay-loi, Louise Booe, Ernestine Brooks,
Ellen Stripling, Carrie Brown, Mrs.
Harry Walters, Mrs., Harvey Clark,
Mrs. B. H. Seymour, Mrs. Allie Van
Davis and Mrs. G. S. Perkins.
Italy came third, led by Miss Louse
Spencer, who marched with Miss Isa Isa-belle
belle Isa-belle Davis. They marched in twos
and needed no banner for their cos costumes
tumes costumes loudly heralded "Italy." They
wore gaily colored skirts and bodices
of the same material over white
blouses, and bright head dresses.
They all. wore huge ear-rings and
quantities of bjead necklaces. They
stood in line during their hymn Gari-



Paris, Wednesday, July 4. (Delayed)
Crowds greeting American soldiers in
the Fourth of July celebration were
so dense the authorities had difficul difficulty
ty difficulty in keeping enough open space for
them to march. Flowers were strewn
in the path of the soldiers. The of official
ficial official end of the celebration was
elaborate and impressive.
All France celebrated the Fourth of
July. In Paris the crowds were largte
and as enthusiastic as in any Ameri American
can American city. A feature of the celebra celebration
tion celebration was the presentation of an Amer American
ican American flag to General Pershing by Pres President
ident President Poincare. The ceremony was in
the chapel before the tomb of Na Napoleon.
poleon. Napoleon. The President, Marshall Joffre and
other French dignitaries reviewed the
Anmerican troops.
baldi, and then stood facing the Ocala
House. Those representing Italy
were Misses Louise Spencer, Isabelle
Davis, Helen Jones, Gladys Farris,
Winnie Hunt, Mignon Perez of Jack Jacksonville,
sonville, Jacksonville, Minnie Tremere of Belle Belle-view,
view, Belle-view, Myrtle Brinson, Moeta Todd,
Johnny and Pearl Olds and Mrs. Stir Stirling
ling Stirling Hooper. v
Scotland, Ireland and England
marched next, the first six abreast
and the Scotch lassies were fetching
in plaid costumes and caps. They
carried the banner of Great Britain.
They were Misses ;Rexie Todd, Eloise
Henry, Catherine Livingston, Mabel
Meffert, Blanche Whaley and 'Nina
Camp. Ireland followed, five abreast,
in bright costumes. They were Misses
Ruth Rentz, Sue Moore, Ava Lee Ed Edwards,
wards, Edwards, Annie Pope Eagieton and Net Nettie
tie Nettie Camp. The English girls march marched
ed marched five abreast. They were Mrs.
Charles Fox, Misses Ruth Hardee,
Nan Brooks, Florence Leitner, and
Mary Harriet Livingston. They wore
the tailored English costume, white
shoes, black skirts, white waists and
stock collars. After their hymn, "God
Save the King," they faced the court courthouse.
house. courthouse. Misses Agnes' Burford and Callie
Gissendaner headed the Belgian pro procession.
cession. procession. They marched in couples,
and wore, white dresses. They form formed
ed formed a line and at the beginning of La
Brabanconne they raised their arms,
and the Belgian flag which was caught
under their sleeves, dropped. They
also faced the Ocala House. They
vere Misses Agnes Burford,' Callie
Gissendaner, Henrietta Livingston,
Virginia Beckham, Elizabeth Bennett,
Catherine Henry, Gertie Brigance,
Catherine Strunk, Luyey Lee Schoe Schoe-flin,
flin, Schoe-flin, Ruth Simmons, Ulanee Barnett,
Ethel Home,, Mary Lane, Sara Hern Herndon,
don, Herndon, Carita Camp and Annie Benton j
Twenty girls represented France.
They were headed by little Misses
Charlotte Chazal and Margaret Gerig,
one in a red peasant costume, the
other in blue, each carrying a French
fiAg. The others wore white-dresses
and marched in twos. They first
faced the Ocala House and then back backed
ed backed forming a straight line, every
other six girls holding bunting, blue,
white and red, forming the French
flag. After the first verse of the
Marseillaise they faced the court courthouse,
house, courthouse, and at the end of the hymn,
they waved their bunting, shouting
"Vive La France." Then then march
ed near the Ocala House and faced
the square. The pretty figures were

the original ideas of Miss Onie Cha Chazal,
zal, Chazal, the French leader. Those repre representing
senting representing France were Misses Charlotte
Chazal, Margaret Gerig, Dorothy
Schreiber, Hester Dewey, Kathleen
Jackson, Mrs. Weller Carmichael, Lois
Liingston, Onie Chazal, Sidney Har Harold,
old, Harold, Sidney Perry, Mae Stein, Olivia
and. Louise Toffaletti, Helen Brown,
Theo Wallis, Theo Beckham, Math Mathews,
ews, Mathews, Mrs. H. A. Davies, Mrs. Fred
Mullinno and Mrs. Peter Costello.
Last of all, amid wild cheering and
the blowing of horns," marched Colum Columbia
bia Columbia in costume (Miss Blair Wood Wood-row)
row) Wood-row) bearing the American flag. On
her right marched Uncle Sam in cos costume
tume costume (Mr. Sibbald Wilson), and at
her left Mr. LaGrange Sistrunk, a
"Real Navy Man," representing the
(Concluded on Fourth Page)

Revelations of the Work of German
Spies, Which the Whole Power of
the Government is .Now
Directed Against
(Associated Press)
Washington, July 5. Officials stat stated
ed stated today that if the government's ac activities
tivities activities against German., spies in the
United States were published it would
startle the world. The combined
forces of xthe war, navy and justice
departments are unearthing, an amaz amazing
ing amazing character of information of great
value to the government.
(Associated Press) v
'Washington, July 5. Drafts for the
administration bill's great aviation
project have been transmitted to
Chairman Dent of the House military
committee by the war department.
They propose the building of twenty twenty-two
two twenty-two thousand and six hundred and
twenty-five airplanes at an approxi approximate
mate approximate cost of $639,000,000. ;
Mrs. Fannie Anthony, Mrs. R. L.
Anderson, R; T. Adams, Miss Adela
Ax, T. I. Arnold, Mrs. C. B. Ayer, J.
E. Allemand, Dr. C. B. Ayer, J. F.
Abbott, C. A. Ackert, A. Ayer, Mrs.
A. I. Andrew, A. Arabian, Mrs. C. L.
Anderson, Mrs. J. W. Akin, Clifford
B. Ayer Jr.
Mrs. C. L. Bittinger, Miss Adele
Bittinger, Mrs. R. A. Burford, R. A.
Burford, Miss Mary Burford, Miss
Agnes Burford, Sam, Burford, Judge
W. S. Bullock, Mrs. W. S. Bullock,
Miss Alice Bullock, Joe Borden, Miss
M. A. Butts, B. F. Borden, Mrs. M.
A. Barrett, J. B. Brooks, Jake Brown,
Mrs. Jake Brown, Miss Helen Brown,
Mrs. M. A. Bostick, L. R. Bracken, R.
L. Bridges, J. H. Benjamin, L. E. Ben Benjamin,
jamin, Benjamin, A. E. Burnett, Mrs. A. E. Bur Burnett,
nett, Burnett, Mrs. C. C. Bailey, Mrs. T. E.
Bridges, Mrs. H. C. Batts, Mrs. J. S.
Burke, Mrs. W. L. Badger, Mrs. I. F.
Bennett, Mrs. E. C. Bennett, Mrs. J.
A. Bouvier, J. A. Bouvier, B. B. Baum,
W. F. Blesch, Miss Ella M. Bogie, Ber Bernard
nard Bernard Blair, Miss Lilla Brumby, Dr. S.
H. Blitch, Landis Blitch, J. Boisseau,
Miss Nan Brooks, C. C. Balkcom, Mrs.
C. G. Barnett, Miss Ullaine Barnett,
H. B. Baxter, Mrs. H. B. Baxter, R.
W, Blacklock, Mrs. R. W. Blacklock,
F. J. Burden, Miss Carrie Barco, Miss
Margaret Bell, E. C. Beuchler, J. H.
Brinson, H C. Bilbro, H. T. Bulner,
Mrs. G. T. Bailey, H. P. Bitting," John
H. Bouvier Jr., Eloise E. Bouvier,
Marshall Bouvier, Harvey Blakely,
Mrs. E. C. Beuchler, H. M. Burch, L.
T.' Becker, C. G. Barnett, Miss Theo
Beckham, Jack Briggs, J. F. Burdine,
C. J. Brenning, Mrs. Jerry Burnett,
Miss Marjorie Burnett, Jerry Burnett,
L. E. Burford, L. O. Booher, Dan
Barco, Mrs. B. D. Blackburn.
L. R. Chazal, Mrs. W. W. Clyatt,
Miss Onie Chazal, Frank Churchill,
Mrs. L. R. Chazal, Harvey Clark,
Miss Stella Camp, Miss Nettie Camp,
Charles Chazal, Z. C. Chambliss, Fred
Cook, Mrs. Harvey Clark,' R. R. Car Carroll,
roll, Carroll, C. Camp, J. P. Chazal, B. F. Con Condon,
don, Condon, Mrs. C. Camp, Miss Nina Camp,
Miss Carita Camp, Mrs. Jack Camp,
H. C. Cleghora, W. B. Cannon, G. G.
Chambers, Miss Mary Carlisle, Dr.
H. W. Counts, Dr. James E. Chace,
Mrs. J. Carstens, Mrs. W. W. Condon,
Mrs. J. E. Chace, Miss Minnie Lee
Carlisle, Mrs. M. G. Chambers, How Howard
ard Howard Clark, T. C. Carter, C. E. Connor,
Jack Camp Jr., Mrs. E. J. Crook,
Jack Camp, Mrs. R. C. Camp, William
Camp, Mrs. Z. C. Chambliss, H. B.
Clarkson, Mrs. C. S. Cullen, Dr. W. P.
Crigler, James Chace Jr., Mrs. A. C
Cobb, A. C. Cobb, T. R. Carter, Miss
Margaret Chace, Miss Ellen Clarkson,
Mrs. R. R. Carroll, W. W. Clyatt, Miss
Alice Campbell, Mrs. W. H. Cassels,


Immense Sum Will be at Once


. ARiOyilS

Washington, July 5. The House
military committee today began con consideration
sideration consideration of the aircrafts bill, nro-
- x
viding for the expenditure of six hun
dred and thirty-nine millions, and in includes
cludes includes the 'purchase of 22,000 air airplanes
planes airplanes and 45,000 engines. It is esti estimated
mated estimated that 75,000 men are needed.
One bill before the committe gives
the president draft power.
Secretary Baker said that censor censorship
ship censorship arrangements over messages
dealing with the American troops in
France was temporary. This will be
supplemented by a method which will
not delay delivery. He made no, ef effort
fort effort to find legal authority for this
action, saying. the secretary of war
is empowered to, take any steps to
protect American soldiers. The sec secretary
retary secretary promised an adequate force
twenty-four hours a day to read dis dispatches,
patches, dispatches, all of which will be diverted
to Washington first. Brigadier Mc Mc-Intyre
Intyre Mc-Intyre will finally pass on question-:
able statements.
ING MOVING Secretary Baker said that the cen censorship
sorship censorship of French cables now in force
would soon be supplemented with a
method that would not delay the de delivery
livery delivery of dispatches. He promised to
work an adequate force twenty-four
hours a day to keep the dispaches
PROVES IMPROVES With a temperature above normal
and fairly well distributed rainfall
this week's weather brought an im im-provement'in
provement'in im-provement'in the cotton crop, the gov government
ernment government announced today. Clean, well
cultivated cotton is fruit well in Geor Georgia.
gia. Georgia. The crop is opening in Suwanee
county, Florida.
Up to July 1st applications to farm
loan associations chartered by the
Federal Farm Loan Board in Florida
amounted to $30,000; in Georgia,
Prof. W. H. Cassels, W. D. Cam, J.
T. Cohn, Baxter Cam,' Mrs. Baxter
Cam, Mrs. Ed Carmichael, Mrs. W.
D. Cam, L. Colson, H. C. Cameron,
W. R. Croon, Mrs. Fred Cook, Will William
iam William Cable, S. J. Corey, Frances Clark,
Mrs. Weller Carmichael, W. W. Con Condon,
don, Condon, Harry S. Courtney, O. E. Cox,
Miss Merris Carroll, R. L. Carter,
Miss Collie Clark, Mrs. Frances Col Collier,
lier, Collier, Travis W. Collier, Eric J. Col Collier,
lier, Collier, E. E. Converse, Clarence Camp
Jr., Mrs. W. H. Clark, Mrs. James A.
Campbell, Fay Carroll, Mrs. J. C.
Caldwell, J. P. Chace, C. S. Cullen,
Mrs. O. E. Cox, Ruby Condon, C. S.
Cullen Jr., Miss Othella Cassels, W.
J. Crosby, J. A. Chandler, Wilbur
Cleveland, Hugh Chace.
J. R. Dewey, Mrs. J. R. Dewey, Miss
Hester Dewey, Miss Marian Dewey,
Richard Dewey, H. A. Davies, Mrs.
H. A. Davies, Mrs. Joe Davis, Dr. H.
C. Dozier, Mrs. H. C. "bozier, Mrs.
N. R. Dellon, Mrs. S. S. Duval, L.' W.
Duval, Mrsrlu W. Duval, Miss Ade Adelaide
laide Adelaide Duval, D. W. Davis, Miss Eliza Elizabeth
beth Elizabeth Davis, Mrs. R. E. Downs, Miss
Cecile Downs, Mrs. A. M. Davis, Mrs.
Edward Drake, Mrs. E. E. Dobbs, J.
O. Dekle, J. K. Dickson, Mrs. J. K.
Dickson, Mrs. Frank Drake, Miss
Sara DeHon, N. R. DeHon, Mrs. S.
Demetree, Frank Drake, Mrs. M. G.
Davis, J. P. Davis, L. A. Dwelle, F.
W. DeFreese, Mrs. Allie Van Davis,
Mike Dorsett, J. R. Dey, Elmer De De-Camp,
Camp, De-Camp, C. R. Downing, George Davis
Jr., Miss Oma Dilday.
Miss Susie Lou Ellis, Miss Hannay
Ellis, Mrs. W. J. Edwards, John L.
Edwards, Miss Ruth Ervin, Miss
Susie Ervin, Carlton Ervin, E. F.
Elwell, Miss Annie Pope Eagieton, G.
W. Easterling, Mis3 Margaret Eagle-

t ?
li u
y u u
Evident that Manchu
China Will Have a
Time of It
" (Associated Press)
Tien Tsin, July 5. A military clash
in China is imminent. The Pekin
troops are showing a disposition to
oppose General Chang Hsung's dic dictatorship
tatorship dictatorship under guise of a monarchy.
The troops of Chi Li province are
mobilizing and preparing to proceed
to Pekin. Executions and imprison imprisonment
ment imprisonment of prominent officials have re resulted
sulted resulted from the disturbed state of af affairs.
fairs. affairs. A provisional government has
been established at Nanking..
Moss Bluff, July 5. Don't forget
the ice cream sunner and nla v.. "Th
Sweet Family," next Saturday night,
duiy nn, at v o'clock. .Everybody is
Mr. Anthony Harvey and Miss Del Del-la
la Del-la Harkey of Muclan farm, were vis visitors
itors visitors of Miss Jettie Taylor Sunday.
Miss Selma McKinney and Miss
Alma Fort spent Sunday with Mis3
Sallie Morrison,
Mr. John Smith and family of Ok-
"tnaiio nuc UUb HI tIJUXCIl lit SI. 31111-
day night.
Mr. and Mrs. Sam McKinney and
family were visitors of Mr. and Mrs.
Davis Sunday.
It looks as if we are going to have
a rainy season at last." If a person
is afraid to get wet he had certainly
better tsay in sight of his home now
Mr. Gaither Taylor spent Sunday
with Messrs. Archie and Clifford
Miss Mary Hoyt Martin and
brother, Charlie Martin, went mule mule-back
back mule-back riding Sunday evening, and said
"j1 iidu jjcx ietu iuveiy uine.
. The Muclan farms potatoes are al almost
most almost gone. They certainly had a
fine crop ol them and the crop was
very profitable.
Irvine, July 4. Mr. and Mrs. Dug
Fant and children of Flemington,
were Wednesday morning callers.
A little son came last week to glad gladden
den gladden the hearts of Mr. and Mrs. L. K.
Mrs. Eddie Collins and daughter
Florence, and Mrs. J. C. Reeves visit visited
ed visited relatives in Eyinston Wednesday.
Mrs. J. C. Mathews and Mrs. R. E.
Mathews and little son R. E., of Fkm Fkm-ington,
ington, Fkm-ington, spent Thursday with Mrs. L.
K. Edwards.
Me'ssrs. Elmo und Roscoe Collins
visited Ocala Thursday.
Messrs. Stanton Buschcon and R.
E. Mathews of Flemington were Fri Friday
day Friday afternoon callers.
Mrs. Arch Mclver of Ocala arrived
Saturday and will be the guest of her
sister, Mrs. J. L. Davis for a few
Miss Pauline Collins will be the
guest of Mrs. F. E. Farnbach of Mc-
lntosn ior a lew days.
Mrs. Charles Bennicker of Fernan Fernan-dina
dina Fernan-dina arrived Saturday night and will
he the guest of her sister, Mrs. L. II.
Edwards for a fortnight.
Mr. Clarence Chitty spent Sunday
at Lake Weir.
Theodore Collins fell from his
wheel Sunday afternoon and broke
his arm.
Mr. and Mrs.. W. J. Edwards of
Ocala spent Sunday afternoon with
Mr. and Mrs. L..K, Edwards.
Mr. Landis Blitch of Blitchton was
the guest of Dr. and Mrs. J. L. Davis
Monday and Tuesday.
Star ads. are business hniMft-s
ton, C. B. E!am, Mrs. Mary Eagle-
ton, Edith Edward3, Mrs. J. S. Ea Ea-gesser.
gesser. Ea-gesser. v
Miss Lillian Frost, Miss Eugenia
Fuller, Mrs.,C. A. Fort, Mrs. Charles
Fox, Marcus Frank, Mrs. Marcas
Frank, Niel Ferguson, Mrs. It. 7.
limn, Charley Fishel, Mrs. 71
Fox, Edw. S. French, Mrs. Edv

In r?3

1 ; J

THE Elf If

(Concluded on Second Page)

vagi: TkTO


It. II. Carroll, General Maaaarer Port V. LeTeag;o4, BaataeM Maaaarer
J. IL Benjamin, Editor
Entered at Ocala,' Fla., postoffice as second class matter

Phone Five-One

(Domestic) (Foretrn)
One year. In advance ...... $5.00 One year, to advance... ....... .S00
Biz months, in advance .. 2.60 Six month, In ad vance ....... .:. 4.25
Three months, in advance...... L25 Three months, in advance 2.26
One month. In advance .60 One month. In advance .10

It is evident that if America hadn't
gone in, Russia would have backed
out. 7
Contracts have been signed for the
building of twelve wooden
ships at i
People who pay their bills also help
to pay the bills of those who don't
pay their bills.
The Germans seem greatly grieved
at the rudeness of the Russians in
resuming the offensive.
An intelligent censorship during
the war might be a benefit, but the
one in force now is silly, 7
A San Francisco sea captain caus caused
ed caused the arrest of his son because he
was a slacker and refused to register.
The American troops now in France
are the little end of the wedge. There
will be a million or two when the butt
is driven home.
Our soldiers and Canadians, on the
same line on the western front can
consistently sing, "Our Country, 'tis
of Thee," for they are all Americans.
It's hard to realize that Abraham
Lincoln was a citizen of Illinois, the
state which has just broken the re record
cord record for brutal treatment of the ne negro.
gro. negro. More than 2,000,000 home gardens
have been planted in the United
States this year. Their product will
add $250,000,000 worth of vegetables
to the normal supply.
This fourth of July is at the be beginning
ginning beginning of the war for America. The
next will probably be in the middle
of it, and the next, we hope, will be
at the end.
How a little punctuation can change
the meaning of a sentence! A year
ago it! was, "America, too proud to
fight." This year it is, "America,
too, proud to fight."
Postoffice employees, in the inter interests
ests interests of economy, have been directed to
encourage the public to use stamps of
"the highest denomination instead of
smaller ones aggregating the same
Detroit manufacturers will offer to
equip every unit of the government's
artillery with motor trucks at cost.
It has been shown that each truck will
replace twelve horses and at least
two men for each gun.
We can't help being amused at
Catts' appointments. Of late he has
been neglecting his original friends
and giving office to his latest recruits.
He evidently believes in paying full
wages to eleventh-hour men.
Natives of Germany, Austro-Hun-gary,
Bulgary and Turkey now re residing
siding residing in the United States aggregate
approximately 4,662,000, or about four
and a half per cent of our population.
Of these 2,249,000 are Germans.
"An anonymous writer of short Stor Stories
ies Stories in magazines who recently became
famous turned out to be a negro girl
employed as a lady's maid by a
wealthy woman who had made vain
attempts to win success in the liter literary'
ary' literary' field, v : n
Yesterday, we picked up an illus illustrated
trated illustrated paper of a year ago. It con contained
tained contained a picture of a campaign ban banner,
ner, banner, bearing the inscription, "We
will vote for the president who, has
kept us out of war." At this date,
the said picture looks funny.
We don't suppose it is meant that
way, but,any man who read3 the edi editorial
torial editorial page of the Times-Union can't
help sometimes thinking that paper
would be glad to see this country and
its allies whipped so that it might
have the pleasure of saying, "I told
yOU. SO.":: ; 7- ; V
In a speech at Jacksonville last
week, Catts. said the Catholic church
was the greatest menace to America.
Yet it is a notable and indisputable
fact that the comfort and aid Ger Germany
many Germany has received in this country, in including
cluding including the efforts of the pacifists to
thwart and cripple our government,
has nearly all proceeded from promi prominent.
nent. prominent. Protestants, free thinkers, so socialists
cialists socialists and anarchists. No Catholic
of any prominence has shown any dis disloyalty
loyalty disloyalty to the government.
As an argument in favor of locat locating:
ing: locating: training camps in Florida, some
people argue that our Florida boys
can't stand a northern climate in
winter that even Atlanta will be too
faz north for them. If such be the
cifce, th 2y have "no business in the
army. As a matter of fact, our Flor Florida
ida Florida boys can go to Greenland if they

Editorial Room, Five-One-Y

are properly fed and clothed. Thou
sands of the men who fought for four
years in Virginia, Kentucky and Ten Tennessee
nessee Tennessee in 1861-5 came from Florida
and other parts of the South in a sec-
tion below the latitude of Savannah.
An old citizen, a Virginian, told
yesterday how, he, when a boy, had
listened to the bands of the northern
and southern armies play at coming
of evening on opposite sides of the
Rappahanock over fifty years ago. A
band on the northern bank would
strike up "The Star-Spangled Ban
ner," and one on the southern shore
would reply with "Dixie" or "The
Bonnie Blue Flag," and the soldiers
on each side would cheer. Then would
come a pause and then from both
banks of the historic river would rise
the strains of "Home, Sweet Home,1
followed by a silence that showed
feeling too deep for utterance. It is
because the bands of then enemies
cmld join as friends in that well
loved tune, and because America was
"Home, Sweet Home," to the men of
both armies, that' their sons and
grandsons can stand side by side to
day and show a solid front to a for
eign foe. "' -v77
It is now known that the American
fleet carrying troops across' the At Atlantic
lantic Atlantic to France was attacked by
Prussian submarines on the way
Secretary Daniels gave out "the wel
come news Monday ? that the attack
made eleven days before '", had been
beaten off. Now, is there any reason
why the American people should not
have been told of -the battle the day
after it occurred. It is evident that the
Germans knew of the sailing of the
transports and made an attack on
them, which would have resulted ,in
some of the ships being sunk" and
thousands of our soldiers being
drowned if our efficient seamen hadn't
beaten off the attack. The American
people meantime hadn't been told the
fleet had sailed.' No stronger' proof
of the foolishness of the censorship
could be given. t. r
At a meeting in New "York a few
days 'ago, the theory was advanced
that negroes are leaving the South be
cause they are lynched here. We hope
all the class of negroes that are
lynched jn the South will go north,
but in doing so we think they will
swap a witch for a devil with" horns,
hoof and tail. There were more ne negroes
groes negroes murdered in East St. Louis in
three days than have been lynched in
the South in as many years. And not
one of them had committed the crime
the South lynches a negro for.
A Chilean paper has a cartoon de depicting
picting depicting the United States as a big cat
and the South American republics as
so many goldfish. The cat is trying
to catch the goldfish out of their
bowl. The cat has had good luck so
far, catching the biggest fish in the
bunch Brazil and about to land the
next biggest- Argentina. The acces accession
sion accession of Brazil and approval Tof f Ar Argentina
gentina Argentina is doubtless due to the con
sideration with which President Wil
son has treated them.'
Last Thursday Governor Catts an announced
nounced announced the appointment of Joe L.
Earman of Duval as chairman of the
state plant board. This is another
joke on the prohibitionists who "made
Catts'. election possible-.,' Mr. Earman
is a good citizen all right, but' he is
a rank anti-prohibitionist, and until
within the last few years ha-i been
actively engaged in the liquor" busi business.
ness. business. At present Mr. Earman is the
publisher of the Palm Beach Post, a
paper that was openly opposed to
Catts in the recent election. Fort
Lauderdale Herald. "" " ' 7 "'
Catts probably expects his help in
the next election. "Z r
Chivalry of the Turk, if any, seems
to end abruptly with the fighting, "for
he permitted, half the British "prison
ers taicen at Kut-el-Amara' to die
from neglect In short, he murdered
the sick and wounded. Toronto Mail
and Empire, .";. ;77 V'.;,:"'i .',77. 74 77.
We are glad the British have found
the Turks, out. So far as we know
they are the only people who have
had any faith in Ottoman chivalry.
Other civilized nations have consid considered
ered considered the Turk, as one Protestant mis missionary
sionary missionary forcibly said, "a devil with without
out without a tail."
Wonder whether it will be possible
in the twenty-first century for; any
man to support a family on one thou thousand
sand thousand dollars a month. Tjmes-Union.
We should worry, but we won't.
Gen. Mann informs Sen. Trammell
that Florida has made no requisitions
for military equipment since Decem December,
ber, December, 1916. Is Adjut. Gen. Christian
asleep at his post? Tampa Times.
It may not Have been necessary for
the adjutant general to make requi requisitions
sitions requisitions to any great amount. The
troops who returned from the border

in March are not in need of any sup

plies except clothing: and other things
that the government can't give them
at present. It is probable that the
adjutant general has good reason for
not making requisitions now.
To hear the papers talk one would
think Colonel Roosevelt sent his boys
to war. Arcadia News.
He didn't have to send them. Two
of them are in the national guard. A
third volunteered but wa3 rejected
because of defective eyesight. Pretty
good showing for the family.
It looks like a lot of "sugar for a
cent" to send a bunch of soldiers to
protect a negro brute who is certain
to be hanged some time. He has con
fessed his guilt and deserves death.
St. Petersburg Independent.
No matter what he deserves, it is
the duty of the state to see that he
has a fair trial.
One German editor has been in
terned and will be given board and
lodging by Uncle Sam for some time
as well as securing a vacation without
worrying over the necessity of pro
viding for his expenses. St. Peters
burg Independent.
He isn't as bad as some American
The Plant City Courier sounds real
sarcastic when it says: "Some of the
papers were surprised at the selec selection
tion selection made to replace gentlemen on
the state board of control. Great sur
prise was expressed when, a former
whisky salesman was named on this
body. Such mistakes are likely td be
made, however, as the governor has
been in the state only a few years and
is' not well acquainted with men and
What is a Good (light's
Sleep Worth to You?
"A lot. Isn't It? All the next
day you feel better and can ac accomplish
complish accomplish more.
Don't let the peelcy mosquito
keep you awake and put you all
eut -of aorta for the day's work.
Fifteen cents injures freedom
from mosquitoes for yourself and
all your, family .not only for
one night, but .for weeks.
"Sleep Insurance" Puts
Mosquitoes' on the Run
.. Just sprinUe a few drops on
bed linn and keep thera away
ail .niht lone.
Absolutely ?oe-ri't stain. Free
from offensive odor. Good for
retting ri-1 xi other insect pests,
as well. i t
Yotrr rurist h3 "Sleep In".".". G.-od sized bottle, on!7
fifteen cepts. Try a bottle. aud
you will never be without it.
Insurance Co ?!
Jacksonville,' Florida
7': :PRTICAL -VV --:
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.
Dq You Want a
A Good Seven Room House foe
Payments only $10 per month. See
Room 5 Holder Block. Ocala, Fla.
of paying retail PAINT price for the
Linseed Oil, in ; Ready-Mixed Paints,
buy one gallon of
which is ALL PAINT, then add one
gallon of Pure Linseed Oil, at Linseed
Oil Price, and you will have TWO
gallons of Pure Linseed Oil Paint, at
a clear saving to YOU of one dollar
or MORE according to the price of
Linseed Oil. In addition you will
have one of the most durable paints
obtainable, since it is Pure Linseed
Oil Paint. 2
7 For Sale By
. Ocala, Fla. 4

raamammammaaaaammmmm n i iiwfni" ?i

1 1

PHONES 47. 104, 305


(Continued from First Page)
French, C. F. Flippen, Mrs. W. EL
Fausler, W. H. Fausler, Carroll Fras Fras-ei
ei Fras-ei Mrs. M. Fishel, Mrs. R. W. Flinn.
II. A. Fausett, Miss Pauline Fishel, j
Mrs. C. F. Flippenr
Mrs. C. H. Gamsby, Miss M. H.
Gamsby, Miss Louise Gamsby, Miss
Kate Gamsby, Mrs. N. r. Gottlieb,
Miss Nellie Gottlieb, Herman Grimm,
W. B. Gallagher, A. ,E. Gerig, J. J.
Gerig, Mrs. J. J. Gerig, Miss Margaret
Gerig, L. N. Green, B. Goldman, W.
T. Gary, Mrs. W. T. Gary, Mrs. A. E.
Gerig, A. G. Gates, Mis3 Ruby Gis Gis-sendaner,
sendaner, Gis-sendaner, MissEdith Griffin, Mrs. J.
O. Green, Mrs. J. M. Gross, Mrs. Otis
Green, liliss Helen F. Green, F. D.
Guerry, Wilbur Gary, Mrs. B. A.
Grantham, Joseph Gentile Jr., Miss
Callie Gissendaner, Dr. J. M. Gross,
Mrs. C. L. Gamsby, Maude Gary, Mrs.
J. W. Gates.
Mrs. H. W. Henry, H. W. Hall,
Norman Home, F. R. Hocker, Dr. E.
Van Hood, Sterling M. Hooper, Miss
Elsie Hall, Mrs. E. T. Helvenston, E.
T. Helvenston, Mrs. S. P. Hollinrake,
R. S. Hall, W. S. Hilands, Mrs. W. S.
Hilands, Miss Ruth Hardee, Mrs. J.
E. Hyndman, Miss Winnie Hunt, Har Harrington
rington Harrington Hall, A. J. Hendricks, Miss
Sara Herndon, Miss Margaret Hern Hern-den,
den, Hern-den, Lynn Hollinrake,. T. H. Harrison,
John Heintz, Rev. J. R. Herndon, Miss
Sidney Harold, Mrs. Frank Harris,
Mrs. J. R. Herndon, Mrs. H. Harold,
Frank Harris .Sr., Mrs. .R. S. Hall,
Mrs. Fred Hocker, H. H. Henderson,
Mrs. William Hocker, Miss Elizabeth
Hocker, Mrs. S. Haile, Mrs. C. P.
Howell, A. O. Harriss, Mrs. H. M.
Hampton, C. A. Harris, Dr. H. W.
Henry, Mrs. J. H. Holcolmb, J. H.
Kolcomb, G. Huppee, Mrs. C. W. Hun
ter, Mrs. C. A. Harris, Mrs. Carrie B
Hcod, R. S. Hall Jr., R. C. Hampton,
C. E. Herrick, Miss Helen Hardee,
Miss Caroline Harriss, S. P. Hollin
rake, J. B. Horrell, F. E. Harris Jr.,
F. N. Hicks, Mrs. E. M. Howard, Miss
Margaret Hocker, James Hooks, Mrs.
B. M. Hunt, Mrs. E. Van Hood, Mrs.
Stirling Hooper, E. B. Helman, W. H.
Hetrick, Lula Home, Mrs. C. B. How How-eri,
eri, How-eri, C. B. Howell, H. Theron Hall, J.
M. Holden, Elizabeth Horn, Mrs. E.
L. Howell.
L. T. Izlar, Mrs. L. T. Izlar, Dr. M.
C. Izlar, Dr. A. L. Izlar, Mrs. A. L.
Iziar, L. T. Izlar Jr., Max Israelson.
Mrs. M. D. Juhan,.D T. Jeffcoat
Miss Kathleen Jackson, Mrs. Dallas
Jeffcoat, J. M. Joselyn, G. W, John
son, J. C. Jackson, G.--E. Jordan,
Stephen Jewett, H, C. Jones, Mar
ga ret Jackson.
Mrs. C. N. Kirkland, Frank L.
Kuhliieyer, J. E. Klock, Felix Kohler,
Miss Pearle Keefe, C. A. Kelly.
Mrs. C. H. Lloyd, P. V. Leavengood,
Mrs. P. V.. Leavengood, M. M. Little,
George Looney, C. H. Lloyd, Louis
Long Jr., Mrs. Henry Livingston, Mrs.
Sam Leigh," Edward Lopez, Mrs. W.
K. Lane, James Leonard, C. P. Lechty,
C. M. Livingston, T. D. Lancaster,
Mrs. E. L. Lenker, Dr. W. K. Lane,
W. R. Lee, Samuel E. Leigh, E. B,
Lytle, Dr. E. G. Lindner, Mrs. M. E.
Lopez, Albert Luff man, Mary Lane,
Charles Laffitte.
T. T. Munroe, J. M. Meffert, Bruce
Meffert, Clarence Meffert, E. H. Mar
tin, Sam Mathews, Mrs. G. T. Maughs,
G. T. Maughs, Mrs. George MacKay,
George MacKay, Mrs. E. H. Martin,
Miss Sue Moore. Miss Annie Munroe,
Miss Abbie Munroe, Mrs. Caroline
Moorhead, Miss Annie Moorhead, B.
F. Morrison, John McLin, M. S. Mer-
shon, J. F. Martin, Miss Doris Mur Murray,
ray, Murray, W. G. Marshall, Mrs. W. G.
Marshall, D. B. Mayo, Miss Mary C.
Marshall, Mrs. J. Malever, Mrs. C. W.
Meade, Mrs. Charles Mathews, Miss
Marion Meffert, W. W. Martin, Miss
Virginia Mayo, Mrs. L. M. Murray,
L. M. Murray, Miss Elizabeth Mur
ray, Mrs. W. O. Massey, J. A. Mur Mur-rell,
rell, Mur-rell, A. O. Martin, N. T. Mitchell, J.
D. Mills, Wellie Meffert, S. A.Moses.
Mrs. W. M. McDowell, Miss Anna Mc
Dowell, Miss Mary McDowell, Peter
Mcintosh, R. McConathy, Mrs. Rich
ard McConathy, D. E. Mclver, Mrs.
D. E. Mclver, J. D. McDonald, Mrs.
J, D. McDonald, W. A. McGuire, Mrs
W. F. McAteer, Mrs. W. A. McGuire,
Ollie Mordis, Edward Maynard, Mrs.
G. G. Maynard, Mrs. Belle Mershon,
Miss Gladys Martin, Charles Martin,
Eleanor Meikle, T. M. Moore, Mrs. T.
M. Moore, Mrs.: H. G. McDavid, Robt
T. Munroe, Mrs. F. M. Mullino Jr.,
Mrs. D. M. Mathews, Miss Sara Pearl
Martin, Mrs. E.' W. Merrell.
Mrs. W. V. Newsom Jr Mrs. W. V.
Newsom Sr., Miss Helen Newsom, J.
P. Neece, H. D. Nelson, Miss Annie
Needham, P. H. Nugent, J. M. Neely,
Mrs. J. M. Neely, George Nash, Miss
Virginia Neely, Jesse M. Neely Jr.,
G. W. Neville.
Rev. G. A. Ottman, Mrs. G. A. Ott Ott-mann,
mann, Ott-mann, W. G. Overton, E. A. Osborne.
Dr. E. G. Peek, Mrs. E. G. Peek,
Grider Perkins, J. B. Peck, Mrs. B. T.
Perdue, Miss Marguerite Porter,
Whit Palmer, Charles Peyser, C. A
Pounds, Harris Powers, Mrs. Ola Pot
ter, Mrs. J. J. Pyles Sr., Miss Gertie
Peyser, B. T. Perdue, J. G. Parrish,
J. P. Phillips, H. L. Peters, Mrs. R.
H. Purdom, Mrs. George Pasteur,
Walter Powers, Walter Preer, Mrs
Walter Preer, Mrs. M. W. Purvis,
Babette Peyser, : Carolyn Peyser, C.
R. Peabody, Mrs. Charles .Peyser,
Miss Jennie M. Payne, G. R. Porter,
Mrs. S. R. Pyles, Thomas Proctor,
Jim Pyles, E. A. Polly.
R. F. Rogers, J. D. Robertson, Mrs.
M. E. Robertson, Miss Fannie Robin Robinson,
son, Robinson, Miss Rosebud Robinson, Phil
Robinson. Lanier Robertson. Mrs.
Ford Rogers, Mrs. M. J. Roess, M. L.
Reynolds, John Ra wis, Mrs. Wm. M.

Richardson, Mrs. G. K. Robinson, R


S. Rogers, M. J. Roess, Mrs. Etta H.
Robinson, Ella Mae Rivers, Ben
Rheinauer, M. H. Rahn, Samuel Rice,
Mrs. R. H. Redding, Miss Louise
Roberts, W. A. Robinson, Mrs. John
Rawls, Dr. W. M. Richardson, Mrs.
R. S. Rogers, Ruth Rentz, R. J. Riv
ers, Mrs. R. J. Rivers, Martha Rivers,
R. J. Rivers Jr.
G. S. Scott, Mrs. G. S. Scott, F. T.
Schreiber, D. C. Stiles, Mrs. D. C.
Stiles, Mrs. Minnie Sanders, G. S.
Shephard, Theodore Stier, B. H. Sey Seymour,
mour, Seymour, Rev. Buhyan Stephens, J. Chas.
Smith, Miss Alice Sexton, E. L.
Sewell, Mrs. M. A. Spruill, C. E. Sim
mons, Miss Mae Stein, Miss Nellie
Stevens, Miss Helen Scott, Donnie
Simms, E.' Schnitzler, C. K. Sage,
Thomas Sexton Jr., Mrs. B. Stephens,
Mrs. W. E. Smith, Mrs. A. H. Spaf Spaf-ford,
ford, Spaf-ford, Mrs. William Sinclair, Geo. C.
Shannon, Mrs. Mary.,Shuey, Charles
Simpson, Mrs. William Stroud, Mrs.
Theodore Stier, H. D. Stokes, Mrs. F.
T. Schreiber, Mrs. C. E. Simmons,
Bernice Smith, C. C. Sims, Perry Perry-Schilling,
Schilling, Perry-Schilling, Louise Spencer, Elton Stan Stan-aland,
aland, Stan-aland, Harry Stein, C. D. Shultz, Mr.
Simms, Mrs. F. F. D. Schreiber, Mrs.
C. K. Sage, Ola Sims, J. H. Spencer,
J. Spearing, Ruth Simmons, C. H.
Spafford, Dr. D. M. Smith, Mrs. D.
M. Smith, Mrs. Saxe, Mrs. E. Suarez,
Mrs. M. L. Stephens, Mrs. D. S.
Smith, Mrs. H. D. Stokes, Mrs. E. T.
Spencer, Mrs. Abram Simmons, F. P.
SappingtonD. S. Smith Jr.
Miss Frances Tarver, J. H. Taylor,
Mrs." J. H. Taylor, J. M. Thomas, M.
A. TenEyck, C. R. Tydings, W. H.
Tucker, Miss Mamie Taylor, James
Taylor, Edward Tucker, Mrs. M. R.
Thompson, W. D. Taylor, Mrs. Rex
Todd, J. V. Tarver, A. T. Thomas,
Mrs. A. Tweedy, Alfred Turner, Mrs.
H. T. Thompson, Robert Tydings,
Mrs. A. T. Thomas, Ross Turner, Mrs.
H. W. Tucker, G. L. Taylor, Mr. Tay Taylor,
lor, Taylor, Irene Tompkins, Robert Taylor,
F. B. Turner, M. H. Temple, Mrs. M.
H. Temple, W. H. Thomas, Mrs. W.
II. Thomas, James Thompson, D. W.
Tcmpkins, Mrs. D. W. Tompkins,
Mrs. J. M. Thompson, Charlie Thomp Thompson,
son, Thompson, Mrs. James Taylor, Moultrie
Thomas, Olivia Toffaleti, Miss Eleanor
Tremere, Martha Taylor, Miss Eliza Elizabeth
beth Elizabeth Tremere, Mrs. R. H. Todd, Miss
Moeta Todd, L. R. Trammell.
Dr. L. H. Van Engleken, Mrs. L. H.
Van Engelken, Mrs. Grady Villner,
Mrs.' Annie Van Deman.
Holmes Walters, B. A. Weathers,
Mrs. B. -A. Weathers, Miss Janet
Weathers, Miss Blair Woodrow, W.
V. Wheeler, Mrs. Laura L. Welihoner,
C. L7 West, W. A. Wilds, L. P. Wil Wilson,
son, Wilson, Mrs. Harry -Walters, M. R. Will Williams,
iams, Williams, H. 'A. Waterman, H. W. Wal Walters,
ters, Walters, Mrs. H. A. Waterman, Mrs. G.
K. Williams, Mrs. H. B. Whittington,
E. L. Wartmann, Mrs. E. L. Wart Wart-mann,
mann, Wart-mann, B. C. Webb, Mrs. Lester War Warner,
ner, Warner, Miss Rose Wolff, Miss Floyd
Whittle,- Mrs. J. F. Weber, Miss
Blanche Whaley, Mrs. D. S. Wood Wood-row,
row, Wood-row, Judge Alex Wynne, H. M.
Weathers, D. ; S. Woodrow, C. B.
Woodrow, Miss Dorothy Webber, W.
J. Wilson, Ivia Waterman, Robert
Waterman, Mrs. A. C. Williams, D.
S. Welch, Mrs. D. S. Welch, Mrs. J.
J. Waters, Mrs. F. G. B. Weihe, Mrs.
T. H. Wallis, Judge D. S. Williams,
Donnie Waldron, Mattie L. Waldron,
S. R. Whaley, Mrs. C. L. West, C. E.
Wyatt, Mrs. Bradford Webb, Sibbald
Wilson, Mrs. Maud L. Williams, Mrs.
H. C. Webb, Mrs. C. E. Winston, Geo.
S. Wilson, A. C. Williams, Mrs. W. T.
Absalom Young, J. D. Young.
Mrs. C. B. Zewadski.

f For. in

br I 1 A Per cent.


V:-'4 X-7

: " "r ' --- --j-M

ower Tire Cost


the old days, tire not only cost motorists more ner

were also so far inferior to the present
cost -the cost per mile- was from SO to
higher than you pay now.

United Statea Tirea the 'Royal Cord, tha 'Nobby', the
'Chain', the 'Uaco' and the 'Plain',
one for erery need of price and use,
produced by the largest rubber manufacturer in the world.
-produced by the most experienced tire manufacturer in the
produced by a time-tried, exclusive, patented, vulcanizing
produced of only the most carefully selected materials,
have so far eclipsed every other make of tire that
United Statea Tirea are famous for their mileage-giving
qualities their low coat per mile.
The proof? the consistent and persistent tremen tremendous
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nited States II
Are Good Tires
A Tire for Every Need of Price and

'Royal Cord' 'Nobby9 'Chain' 'Usco'

RIES ACCESSORIES Bare All the Sterling Worth end Wear
that Make United Statea Tin Supreme

We Have the Equipment and Ability
To serve you as you ought to be servied, and when yc i are not let us
ask you again, to let us know, for thi' is the only way wc can accomplish
ar desire. ". w."7 '; 7
Of course, sometimes, little things go wrong, but they are not inten intentional,
tional, intentional, and, if you will call us up, they will be corrected IMMEDIATELY.



From Jacksonville to

New York and return. ..$38.00
Baltimore and return. ..$33.90
Philadelphia and return. $36.00
Washington and return.. $34.00

Through tickets to all Eastern resorts, with return limit October
31, 1917, with privilege of stopovers at principal points. Sailings
from Jacksonville via Savannah direct to Balitmore Wednesday and
Saturday; To Philadelphia via Savannah Thursday.
.' Steamships Suwannee and Somerset have staterooms de luxe with
baths, also shower rooms, hot a and cold, fresh and salt. Runnig
water in all rooms. Wireless telegraph on all ships. Accommoda Accommodations
tions Accommodations unsurpassed. Reservations, fare or any information cheerful cheerfully
ly cheerfully furnished on application.

H. C. Avery, Agent.

Tickets on sale July 6,7 and 8. Final limit to return July 20th.



fy:4, TR'ANSFER ffl

p1 fr



Dealers In

ff lf I

ColUer Bros.
High 3IoraL Intellectual Standards
Liberal Arts Law, Agriculture, Engi Engineering,
neering, Engineering, Education, Graduate SchooL
- Send for catalogue and views.
A- A. Murphree, Pres.

vfr n
. "...'-
. it f 1 . :.



product, that
ICO or more
Savannah and return.... $ G.00
Boston and return $45.00
Atlantic City and return $38.25
Niagra Falls and return. $48,90


A r jr.

Wa .'.'v,.V-.

ffe. V-.; ;

Jacksonville, Florida
J. F. WARD, T. P. A h. D. JONES, C. A.

m m m
Dl A IE. tULLtUE IVli ItU.ilLit
College of the Highest Rank
Liberal Arts, Education, Music, Ex Expression,
pression, Expression, Physical Education, Art,
Home Economics. Write for catalogue
and views. Edw. Conradi, Pres.
ct a rr rni rrr rnn unin



(D)(0) DJ)
- Phoms 298 .-,


t -i






IT is our custom to make a handsome reduction on the price of Mil Millinery
linery Millinery at some time during the summer months, and with our
exceptionally attractive line at this time we know that you will
be pleased with the offerings we can show you. The $12 Hats will will-be
be will-be sold for $8.00; $8.00 Hats for $5.00; $5.00 Hats for $3.00, and pro proportionately
portionately proportionately low figures will prevail on every one. Our, prices on Rib- ?
bons and Trimmings are already bo low that we do not feel called up upon
on upon to further reduce the prices on theje lines, which are complete
with any item you may suggest. . 4. rj i ;
The reduced prices on Millinery will prevail until further notice.
Yours for Millinery,


Millinery Parlaf

South Side Ocala House Block
Opposite Gerig's Drug Store



If Yoa Hare Any News for this De Department,
partment, Department, Call Two-One-Five
, or Five-One Y

POiE p AM E Sfti ESS I
lis now a universally acknowledged necessity. No business man is
prepared to meet the daily affairs of his business if he is not pro protected
tected protected with 4 "'.-.,.'


We represent not only, the best fire insurance companies, but
also the highest class INDEMNITY AND BONDING concerns in
the world. Talk is over with us.



mui.. nil.

I noiucr oik. i




in tho.Heart of the city with Hemming Park for a rout yard.
Every modern convenience in each room. Dining room service i
second to none.
RATES From $1.50 per day per person to $6.00.
Proprieto. Blanager.





Only Direct Line from Jacksonville
Fare Includes Meals and Stateroom Berth
Tickets Now on Sale. Good on Any Ship.
Final Return Limit October 31st.

Write for schedule and further particulars.
H. G. WENZEL, Florida Passenger Agent
, 327. East Bay Street, Jacksonville, Florida.

Put an Ad in the Star

. .r Pasteur-Meade
The heart of a man to the heart of a
" maid, light of my tents be fleet,
Morning waits at the end of the
"world' and the world is all at
. our feet.
Mr.-and Mrs. W. C. Meade announce
the marriage of their daughter Elsie
Estelle, to" Mr. Thomas Benjamin
Pasteur of Martel, Florida.
The marriage of this popular young
couple took, place at 10 o'clock this
morning at North Lake Weir, where
Mr. and Mrs. Meade and daughters
are spending the summer. Rev. J. M.
Gross of the Methodist church officiat officiated
ed officiated at the ceremony which vwas wit witnessed
nessed witnessed by the relatives 'of- the two
families and several intimate friends.
; The living room and screened-in
porch were 'prettily decorated with
bamboo,, daisies, asters and ferns. In
the living room a most artistically
improvised pergola was formed of
bamboo, daisies and ferns and under
this the ceremony took place. To the
strains of Mendelssohn, played by
Miss Jewell Bridges, Miss Meade en entered
tered entered with Mr.. Pasteur. The bride
made a charming picture in a rose
taffeta coat suit, with which she wore
a gray hatband gray boots. An ex exquisite
quisite exquisite shower off real orange blos blossoms
soms blossoms and maidenhair ferns completed
the costume.
After the ceremony Mrs. Meade,
Mrs.- T. E. Bridges; Misses Martha
Meade and Jewell Bridges served an
ice course with cake and stuffed
dates. A basket ; of. fragrant orange
blossoms was passed and each guest
will, f have a memento of this pretty
event for many days.
Just before noon Mr. and Mrs. Pas Pas-eur
eur Pas-eur left for a motor trip down the
East Coast. On their return they will
keep house in Martel.
: Mr. Pasteur is the youngest son of
Mr. and Mrs. John Pasteur of Mar Martel.
tel. Martel. He is one of Ocala's finest young
men, and lived here for many years,
when he was connected with the
Ocala National Bank. He went to
Martel a couple of years, ago where
he now is engaged in the mercantile
Mrs. Pasteur is the eldest daugh daughter
ter daughter of Mr. and Mrs. W. C. Meade,
who have lived in Ocala for the past
four years. She is a beautiful bru brunette
nette brunette i and is -considered as one of
Ocala's" prettiest girls. She has en endeared
deared endeared herself by her charming man manners
ners manners to all Ocala A people who rejoice
that' she will remain in the "Sunny
The best of wishes follow Mr. and
Mrs. Pasteur for a long and happy
future 53, -:
Among those at the wedding be besides
sides besides the friends around the lake
were Mr. and Mrs. John Pasteur, Miss
Tillie .Pasteur of Martel, Mr. and Mrs.
George Pasteur, Mr. and Mrs. C. S.
Cullen and Mr. and Mrs. T. E.
Bridges of Ocala and Mrs. M. H.
Bailey of Sanibal. v
Mrs. Roland Marsh and son Harold
have arrived from their home in San San-ford,
ford, San-ford, for a ten days visit to Mrs.
Marsh's parents, Mr. and Mrs. David
Gamble. '
" ; -,V "''
Mrs; D. M.-Smith left yesterday for
a visit to her niece, Mrs. Wagnon, in
Miss Sue Moore left this morning
for i a two weeks' visit to her aunt,
Mrs. Hickson in Micanopy.
ji. .;. ...
Mrs. Geo. W. Davis and little daugh daughter,
ter, daughter, Virginia, will leave Saturday for
Savannah, where they will spend sev several
eral several weeks with relatives.
-. -;.
Mr. J. H. Pegram and family left
yesterday afternon" for Leesburg,
where they will make their future
horned Mr. Pegram has secured a
position as bookkeeper for one of that
city's large grocery establishments.
Thjs many friends of the Pegrams will
regret to learn that they have decided

to move to Lake county, but will join
the Star in wishing them every suc success.
cess. success. S troud-Jackson
Mr. and Mrs. J. C. Jackson an announce
nounce announce that the marriage of their
daughter Lesley Deveraux, to Mr.
Richard Tydings Stroud will take
place July 5th at Fayetteville, N. C.
The ring ceremony will be perform performed
ed performed by Rev. Wesley Craven, the bride's
uncle, at 4 o'clock this afternoon, in
the Methodist church, and will be
witnessed by the relatives of the bride
and several special friends.
- Miss Jackson will be married in a
green taffeta coat suit with a gray
hat and boots to match. She will
wear a corsage bouquet of Parma vio violets.
lets. violets. At four o'clock the many friends
and admirers of Miss- Jackson will
picture her in these lovely shades
which will blend so beautifully with
her wealth of Titian hair.
Mr. and Mrs. Stroud will leave im immediately
mediately immediately after their marriage for
White Springs where they will spend
the next two weeks with Mr. and Mrs.
William Stroud. On their return to
Ocala they will make their home with
the groom's mother, Mrs. Annie
The bride is the youngest .daughter
of Mr. and Mrs. J. C. Jackson, and is
a lovable and vivacious young high
school girl. She has been visiting
relatives in Fayetteville, her former
home, for the past two months, and
has recently been with her aunt, Miss
Nannie McGilvary.
Mr.' Stroud is the younger son of
Mrs. Annie Stroud, and is a very fine
young man. He -has been with the
Munroe & Chambliss National Bank
fcr a number of. years and is highly
esteemed and valued by his employ
This youthful couple have the best
wishes for a very happy life and will
be warmly welcomed home by a large
circle of friends.
Miss Edna Wells of Jacksonville, is
the guest of her uncle, Mr. J. L. Leit-
ner and family.
Miss Nellie Stevens will arrive in
the city tomorrow from the Gaines Gainesville
ville Gainesville summer school, where she is
teaching to spend Sunday with her
parents. Mr. Henry Stevens of Lake Lakeland
land Lakeland will also spendjjie week-end with
his parents.
A communication from Mr. James
D. Metcalf at Norfolk says that he
"must have the Star, and don't miss
mailing a single copy." He is one of
quite a number furnished this camp
from Marion county.







A rare combination of ripe red cherries and other choice
fruits, several kinds of nuts and pure, sweet cream, r
More expensive to make than other ice creams and more
delicious, but costs you no more. Try a Tutti Frutti today.




Special for Today

This wholesome and refreshing ice cream is being served
today by most drug stores and refreshment places.

Ask for it at your dealers. Have it for desert. Know why

so many people will have no other flavor, when Tutti Frutti is

il l I

Peritty Ice Cream airy Co,

Jacksonville, Florida
Phone 7600


(Continued on liast Page)

Excursion Rate:

On Sale Daily May 15 to October 15.
Return Limit October 31
NEW YORK $42.05

BOSTON, MASS. $46.20
Date of sale July 5, 6 and 7. Final
limit July 20, 1917.

'" Southbound
Nor 9 Leaves Jacksonville 1:20 p.
m.; Ocala 4:15 p. m. Arrives Tampa,
7:35 p. m.
No. 1 Leaves Jacksonville 9:30 p.
m.; Ocala, 1:45 a. m. Arrives St. Pe Petersburg,
tersburg, Petersburg, 7:45 a. m.
No. 3 Leaves Jacksonville 9:30 a.
m.; Ocala, 12:59 p. m. ; ;-'
' ;-' Northbound

Udi 10 Leaves Tampa at 1 p. m.;
Ocala, 4:15 p.' m. Arrives Jackson

ville, 7:15 p. m.

No. 2 Leaves Tampa 9, p. m.;
Ocala, 1:55 a. m. Arrives Jackson Jacksonville,"
ville," Jacksonville," 6:45 a. m. ; x ;
No. 4--Leaves Tampa, 9:10 a. m.;
arrive Ocala 1:10 p. m.; arrive Jack Jacksonville
sonville Jacksonville 5:10 p. m.

' "'
rm TOR PRINTING Department is L I

I 1 I 'I 1 &


When you have plumbing or elec electrical
trical electrical contracting, let us lurnish you
estimates. No job too large and none
too small, tf H. W. Tucker.


- One nice b mare, in perfect con condition;
dition; condition; work anywhere; any woman or
child can drive her; 10 years old.
Cheap for cash Address S. H. Cauth-

en, Summerfield, Fla.


Let us ire your car up with the
famous GOODRICH TIRES. There
are none better. Blalock Bros., 107
Oklawaha avenue. 6-8-tf

The largest line of bathing caps in
the city all shades, shapes and col-

t J H

OUR JOB PRINTING Department is
thoroughly equipped for all kinds
of commercial Printing. Our facilities
for handling 3
and all kinds of
- ; Unsurpassed in Central Florida.
EFFICIENT Workmanship,' High
Quality Paper, Prompt Service and
Living Prices are some of our reasons
for asking an opportunity to serve you.



ors. The Court Pharmacy.


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

Star ads. are business builders.

V i- j

Read the Star Want Ads' It pays

D,lulIWIulfi WATCH BflCK AH HOUR. -m iJMM o xm'






Time TacpfTcH













cofrrRt-,Hy-tcii5-wPinoMF- cartoon eatvcs oum

Hold on

Oere !-YoO





f0Cf?6 V)fFEKMC


AM' Chicago






The county judge has issued a mar marriage
riage marriage license -to Mr. James Clarence
Proctor and Miss Bettie Ray Pearson.
The colored person who stole Mr.
Allemand's chickens was arraigned in
Judge Smith's court this morning and
given six months on the roads.
The Star regrets to learn of an ac accident
cident accident to Mr. Chas. J. Phillips at Wil Wil-lison
lison Wil-lison yesterday. He was thrown out
of an auto and broke hi3 right wrist.
His injuries were painful but not
The largest line of bathing caps in
the city all shades, shapes and col
ors. Th3 Court Pharmacy. 15-tf
The Red Cross ladies request us to
praise Charlie Hunter for his kind kindness
ness kindness in putting the Ocala House din.
ing room and front piazza, also much
furniture, at their disposal for their
good work in entertaining the public
yesterday evening. Charlie always
likes to help a good cause.
Many people from Ocala went to
Belleview yesterday. Hundreds were
present from all over the county, and
in spite of the rain the celebration
was a great success.
The stores that didn't close yester
day hardly did enough business to pay
them for keeping open. A Star re reporter
porter reporter went around and looked at
them about4 p. m.. The busiest one
said there had been a dozen custom
ers all the afternoon.
12 pounds of SUGAR $1, with one
dollar purchase of other groceries for
cash, Saturday and Monday only.
Smith Grocery Co. Phone 434. 3t
Let us hi your car up with the
fjumous GOODRICH TIRES. There
are none better. Blalock Bros., 107
Oklawaha avenue. 6-8-tf
Conscripted for Golf.
, It seems that a form of conscription
is now applied to golf. A writer at
one of our training camps states that
the officers In one of the main. centers
of the Royal flying corps have been
literally ordered to the links, one day
In each week. One of the courses in
he vicinity Is quite crowded with
khaki, and the players have begun to
find the fascination of the game-and
Its value In making them fit. Golfing.
Exaggerated Foreboding.
"I'm trying to save up something
for a rainy day," remarked the thrifty
"You don't want to stop there,." re replied
plied replied the gloom expert. "If half the
present predictions are correct, you
want to save up for hall thunder and
He's Unsatisfied.
An Indiana prosecuting attorney
says he's satisfied there are trade
combinations to fix prices. Every Everybody
body Everybody seems to be satisfied except the
faithful consumer. Pittsburgh Dis Dispatch.
patch. Dispatch. '
W. K. Lane, tn. D., Physician and
Surgeon, specialist Eye, Ear, Nose and
Throat. Law Library Building, Ocala,
Florida. tf
Opposite postoffice, hot and cold
water; elevator; telephones; rates
rooms without bath, $1; two per persons
sons persons same roorfi, $1.60; with bath
$1.50, and two persons same room
$2. W. S. JONES, Mgr.
Salomi-German if you Like.
Cerevelat Sausage
Farmer Sausage
Sweast Style Metwurst
Lunch Loaf
Boiled Ham
. ...
Sliced Breakfast Bacon'
Chipped Dried Bacon
PHONES 16174
This Space Reserved





(Continued from First Page)
navy. They were followed by girls in
typical colonial costumes, who gave
two pretty little dances with many
"courtesies," the idea of. their leader,
Miss Mary Burford. Mrs. J. D. Mac Mac-Donald
Donald Mac-Donald and Mrs. Clarence Zewadski
led the figures. The other "dames"
were Misses Eugenia Fuller, Fannie
and Rosebud Robinson, Doris Mur Murray,
ray, Murray, Janet Weathers, Mary McDowell,
Ruth and Susie Ervin, Ruby Capple Capple-man,
man, Capple-man, Alice Bullock, Louise Bouvier,
Mrs. James Taylor, Mrs. I. F, Ben Bennett
nett Bennett and Mrs. Waterson Tucker.
The chorus, led by Miss Cecil
Downs and Mr. Jake Gerig, was in the
grandstand. Miss Gertie Peyser play played
ed played the accompaniments and Mr. Wat Wat-terson
terson Wat-terson Tucker the cornet. The ladies
wore white dresses and red, white and
blue sashes. They were Mrs. H. M.
Hampton,Mrs. M. J. Roess, Mrs. J.
R. Herndon, Mrs. S. P. Hollinrake,
Mrs. C. E. Winston, Mrs. J. H. Taylor,
Mrs. G. A. Ottman, Mrs. W. A. Goin,
Mrs. A. L. Izlar, Mrs. William Hocker,
Mrs. Jean Conoley, Mrs. J. C. Car Car-stens,Mrs.
stens,Mrs. Car-stens,Mrs. G. W. Martin, Mrs. R. G.
Blake, Mrs. Albert Gerig and Misses
Allen, Pearl Fausett, Musie Bullock
and Susie Lou Ellis. The men wore
Palm Beach suits and were: Messrs.
J. J. Gerig, Albert Gerig, S. P. Hol Hollinrake,
linrake, Hollinrake, J. R. Herndon, Usher Nor Norwood,
wood, Norwood, T. M. Moore, D. S. Woodrow,
C. S. Cullen and Edward Drake The
band was led by Mr. W. W. Condon.
After the singing was over, Rev.
Bunyan Stephens offered an eloquent
prayer, invoking the divine help for
this nation and its allies in their
righteous cause.
A brief speech from Mr. L. W. Du Duval
val Duval followed. Mr. Duval can hardly
be said to have tried to make a fourth
of July oration, but every word he
spoke was to the point. He gave
America's reasons for entering the
war, defended the righteousness of
the cause and impressed the neces necessity
sity necessity of loyal, cheerful and sustained
support by every citizen to his gov government.
ernment. government. We tried to obtain from
Mr. Duval a synopsis of his speech,
but with his characteristic modesty he
The Star Spangled Banner again
was sung, Dr. Stephens gave the ben benediction,
ediction, benediction, and the pageant was over.
This makes four and twenty fourths
we have seen in Ocala, and it was the
prettiest of all, the one that came
nearest the heart and the one that
meant the most.
We may not live to see it, but we
hope there will be another pageant on
some coming fourth of July, display
ing not only America and her allies
victorious, but one in which the Red
Cross ladies will1 select a dozen or two
of flaxen-haired girls to represent the
Gretchens of the German pople,
triumphant over their -tyrants and
forgiven and welcomed to the sister
hood of nations.
Sweet lady, who as "blue blood
Took your appointed place and stood,
Beneath the banner "proudly dight
With Red Cross on a field of white,
I wonder, do you realize yet x
The tasks that you yourselves have
So wondrous, so immensly vast,
That all the years of all the past
Can show no parallel. No cause so
Such" sacrifice, such great demand.
Tis not alone the "tented field"
Must claim your cae; you yet must
Your soul's best work, your woman's
The pressing needs near home to fill.
1 wonder, do you realize yet,
The tasks that you yourselves have
Young man, for you the bugle calls.
Ye married man, the baby squalls.
And some young men in town you
know ..-
They really do not "wish" to go.
Think of the wants, the crying needs
Of "entertainment, scrumscious feeds.
You must provide that "quantum suf"
(The boys that go will get enough).
I wonder do you realize yet
The tasks you yourselves have set.
Knit some warm socks, buy overshoes
For '" to use-
He needs them badly we are told.
cecause ms tootsies feel the cold.
Think of the raw. cold Christmas r!n
That man will have to drive a dray,
proxy tor dear Santa Ulaus.
"Lan's sakes" he must have shirts and
drawers. .;
I wonder do vou realize vet. N
The tasks that you yourselves have
- set.
And others, too, at home must stay,
"They do not wish to go away."
The soldiers possibly in Paris,
vvno, men, win comfort ?
Save all your worn-out colored rags,
vve nave to wave so many flags.
(There are not guns to go around,
Besides, some men are muscle-bound).
I wonder do vou realize vet
The tasks that you yourselves have
You'll have to care for all these
So many tasks stern duty brings;
To root for those who go away,
To "cheer" the boys at home that
stay. -I
wonder do vou realize YET.
The tasks that you yourselves have
set. Anonymous,
(Unless you get mad about it).
When you have plumbing or elec electrical
trical electrical contracting, let us furnish you
estimates. No job too large and none
too small, tf H. W. Tucker.
One nice bty mare, in perfect con condition;
dition; condition; work anywhere; any woman or
child can drive her; 10 years old.
Cheap for cash. Address S H. Cauth Cauth-en,
en, Cauth-en, Summerfield, Fla. 2-6t

ill II IIS

(Continued from Third Page,
Red Cross Entertainment a Great
The entertainment committee under
the chairmanship of Mrs. R. L. An Anderson,
derson, Anderson, deserves and is receiving
great praise for the celebration' yes yesterday
terday yesterday afternoon. Miss Cecil Downs
and Mr. Jake Gerig, who so cleverly
arranged the pageant, feel well re repaid
paid repaid for their hard work. After the
parade crowds of people flocked to the
booth on the courthouse lawn, and to
the Ocala House porches, where Mrs.
Anderson and her committee, and
several ladies from each church, serv served
ed served the hundreds of sandwiches, iced
and hot tea generously donated by
the ladies of Ocala for the benefit of
the Red Cross fund.. The proceeds
amounted to an even sixty dollars,
and the sandwiches that were left
were given to the King's Daughters,
who had immediate use for them-, A
large basket of sandwiches was also
sent to the girls in the industrial
Red Cross News
The following Red Cross members
were added yesterday which now
makes, a total membership of 758:
Mrs. W. W. Harris, Mrs. Jean Con Conoley,
oley, Conoley, Mrs. J. M. Meff ert, Mrs. R. E.
Brigance, J. C. Jackson, ..L.N. Col Col-clough,
clough, Col-clough, Ira Bennett, A. Bell, E. E. Mc McLean,
Lean, McLean, E. E. Edge, Alfred MacKay,
Robert MacKay, L. T. Hickson, L. H.
Mansleyi xJudge Lester Warner, Miss
Mary Christine Cassels, W. S. Cas Cas-sels
sels Cas-sels Jr.
The inspection committee which
made the pretty work bags and Red
Cross pennants for cars, sold nearly
all ils goods, the proceeds amounting
to $13.25
Mr. J. B. Horrell very kindly sold
chances all week for the beautiful
centerpiece that was donated by Mrs.
W. V. Newsom Sr. It was raffled at
the Court Pharmacy, "Columbia"
drawing number 35, the other half of
which was held by Mr. Julian Bul Bullock
lock Bullock to whom the centerpiece was im immediately
mediately immediately taken.
Mrs. E. G. Peek Hostess at Auction
Mrs. E. G. Peek is entertaining at
auction this afternoon in -honor of
Mrs. W. J. Frink of Jacksonville, who
is home for her first visit since her
marriage in the spring.
The rooms where the guests are
playing are decorated with a profus
ion of "Mary Henriette" roses and
ferns .Miss Virginia, the little
daughter of the hostess, will give out
the score cards and assist her mother
in her pleasant duties.
A beautiful box of linen handker
chiefs will be given to Mrs. Frink as
a memento of her party, and the geust
making the highest score will be pre presented
sented presented a crepe de chene handkerchief.
After the games Mrs. Peek- will
serve chicken salad, wafers, olives,
sandwiches and iced tea.
Those playing with Mrs. Peek and
Mrs. Frink are Misses Kathleen Jack
son, Helen Brown, Adele Bittinger,
Fannie Robinson, Janet Weathers,
Nellie Gottlieb,. Eugenia Fuller, Alice
Bullock, Mary Burford and Hester
Dewey. The players will be joined
for refreshments by Mrs. E. A. Os
borne, Mrs. E. L. Carney, Mrs. T. H.
Johnson, Mrs. M. A. Home and Mrs.
J. W. Crosby. -
William Farnum appears at the
Temple today in a Fox, picture, "The
Fires of Conscience."
Mr. G. S. Scott left today for Bir
mingham, where he will join Mrs.
Scott at the home of Dr. and Mrs.
Laurie Scott and family for a two
weeks' visit.
Mrs. W. H. Henry and Mrs. Clem Clements
ents Clements motored from the lake this morn-
V wilt- f v
m -1
f w
lawaiTiKs 5QQ0 MILES
A J AX Tires fulfill their guar guar-antee
antee guar-antee in writing 5000 Miles
or better. Your Ajax Tire
is a tire of record registered in
your name -at the home office.
Ajax offers in service the most
of the best for the least under
guaranteed protection. Ajax your
car and defy the miles.

! mm

ii. .7l T-fsW

- .. ''iTMT "F.,

ing. They returned this afternoon,
accompanied by Misses EJoise and

Catherine Henry.
Mr. J. K. Dickson left today for
Anderson, S. C, where he will join
Mrs. Dickson and daughter Elizabeth.
Mr. and Mrs. John Mathews of
Candler spent the fourth of July in
Mrs. N. B. Plummer and daughter
Marguerite, of Anthony, are the
guests of Mrs. Plummer's sister, Mrs.
Ed Carmichael for several days.
Miss Sara Herndon left today for a
visjt to her grandparents in Johnson
City, tenn.
Mr. William Barnett of Brooks Brooks-viile,
viile, Brooks-viile, spent yesterday with friends in
Miss Ella Tydings, the well known
Methodist missionary to Mexico and
Cuba, who is now on a vacation at her
home in Ocala, is here on a visit to her
relatives, the family of H. H. Bryant.
Sunday evening Miss Tydings will
give an address at the Methodist
church. Her topic will,, be "Cuban
Missions." Welaka notes in Palatka
Mrs. C. B. Ayer and little son have
returned from a visit to Baltimore.
Mrs. Lanier Robertson and children
have returned from a visit to Mrs. C.
J. Hodges and family at Hodges isl island
and island on the gulf. They were accom accompanied
panied accompanied by Miss lone Hodges.
The patrons of the Ocala schools
are requested to meet the trustees of
this district at the board of trade
rooms Friday evening, July 6th, at 8
o'clock, for the purpose of "discussing
matters pertaining to the welfare of
the schools. John L. Edwards,
Chairman Board of Trustees.
No. 9 Leaves Jacksonville 1:20 p.
m.; Ocala 4:15 p. m. Arrives Tampa,
7:35 p. m.
No. 1 Leaves Jacksonville 9:30 p.
m.; Ocala, 1:45 a. m. Arrives St. Pe Petersburg,
tersburg, Petersburg, 7:45 a. m.
No. 3 Leaves Jacksonville 9:30 a.
m.; Ocala, 12:59 p. m.
No. 10 Leaves Tampa at 1 p. m.;
Ocala, 4:15 p. m. Arrives Jackson Jacksonville,
ville, Jacksonville, 7:15 p. m.
No. 2 Leaves Tampa 9 p. m.;
Ocala, 1:55 a. m. Arrives Jackson Jacksonville,
ville, Jacksonville, 6:45 a. m.
No. 4 Leaves Tampa, 9:10 a. m.;
arrive Ocala 1:10 p. m.; arrive Jack Jacksonville
sonville Jacksonville 5:10 p. m.
FOR SALE Five-room cottage in the
second ward; modern improvements.
Part cash, balance terms. A splendid
proposition. Address "Owner", care
Star office. 7-3-3t.
FOR RENT Four or five large rooms
on first floor. Room far garden. Ap-
ly Mrs. H. S. Wesson, corner 8th and
Orange Ave., Monday or Tuesday. 3t
FOR SALE Fine Jersey milk cow
Mrs. H. S. Wesson. 30-3t
WANTED Information as to where
a copy of "Tragedies of Oakhurst"
can be had. Address, "H. H. C," care
Star. 30-3t
000 200,-000 pure .Porto Ricas for immediate
delivery, $2 per thousand. Address
box 43, or Berry Carter, Ocala. 29-6t
FOR RENT Furnished house with
all modern conveniences, on North
Sanchez street. Can give immediate
possession. Apply at Carter's Bak
ery, or phone 360. 15-tf.
Evening Star
RATES Twenty-five words
or less one time 25 cents;
three times 50 cents; six
times 75 cents. Over twenty-five
words, and under fif fifty,
ty, fifty, double above rate.
This rate is for consecutive
insertions. Special rate by
the month. Try them out.


New York Police Captain Is Enthu Enthusiastic
siastic Enthusiastic Over the Havana
.& Force
A New York police captain, after a
recent visit to Cuba, describes the
Havana police force as one of the fin finest
est finest In the world, second, in his esti estimation,
mation, estimation, only to, that of New York.
The Havana policemen wear a light
blue uniform and a helmet similar to
that of the French army officer. The
mounted and traffic policemen wear
spiked helmets. A cape is thrown over
the shoulder and revolvers are carried
in a holster attached to the outside of
the jacket. In size the men do not
compare favorably with the police of
New York or other great American
cities. They are large for natives,
but, in comparison with the American
standard, of medium, or below me medium,
dium, medium, height. What they lack in size,
according to the New York police policeman,
man, policeman, they make up in politeness. If a
Havana "cop does not understand
your question he will find an inter interpreter.
preter. interpreter. He will even go so far as to
walk several blocks with a stranger to
a street car in order to get him started
aright to his destination. There is a
policeman on every corner and his job,
due to the narrowness of the streets
and the volume of automobile traffic,
is heavier than that of the average
American metropolitan trafficman. Po Police
lice Police captains live with their families
in the police station. Little drunken drunkenness
ness drunkenness is evident in the city.
Professor of Philosophy in Ohio Weds
Heroine of School Days'
"That's the best dollar I ever spent,"
laughed round-faced, jovial Frederick
Treudley, sixty-five years old, profes professor
sor professor of philosophy at Ohio university,
when he paid for a license to marry
Mrs. Ella A. Davis, fifty-seven years
old, of Columbus.
The marriage Is the result of an ac acquaintance
quaintance acquaintance of long ago, when Profes Professor
sor Professor Treudley was a teacher at Bluff
Point, Ind., and his bride was one of
his pupils. A renewal of that acquaint acquaintance
ance acquaintance recently ripened Into the engage engagement
ment engagement and the subsequent marriage.
The bridegroom had been married once
before and his bride twice.
Professor Treudley is one of the
"grand old men" of the Ohio university
faculty and is beloved of several gen generations
erations generations of students. Columbus DIs
The Cost of High Living.
About nine-tenths of the cause for
the h. c. of 1. is accounted for by the
editor of the Nevada (Ark.) Picayune.
Listen to this obscure paper tell the
story In a single paragraph :
"We throw away ashes and buy
soap. We raise dogs and buy hogs.
We grow weeds and buy vegetables.
We catch fish with a $4 rod. We
build schoolhouses and send our chil children
dren children away from home to be educated.
And we send our boys out with a
$40 gun and a $19 dog to hunt 10-cent
Is there any exaggeration in this
country editor's snappy sentences
We have failed to discover it.
Movies in' the Home.
Have you a little moving picture the theater
ater theater In your home? That question
is likely to become common, simpli simplifying
fying simplifying the moving picture machine for
home use. In this new machine the
hissing carbon pencils, with their fre frequent
quent frequent need of adjustment, which are a
part of the type of machine used by
lecturers, are done away with. Their
place is taken by an ordinary electric
bulb, of a size varying from 100 to
500 watts. The machine is built In one
piece, so that It can be easily carried
about, and has a patent shutter which
the manufacturers claim will do away
with all flickering.
For a Postage Stamp, $670.
The highest price lately paid for a
postage stamp was $670, a sum given
at a New York auction the other day
for a five-cent Hawaiian missionary
stamp of the issue of 1851. When the
early missionaries went from New Eng England
land England to Hawaii they looked ahead to
many things, but hardly to the sale of
their postage stamps at prices higher
than their salaries for a year. Youth's
"I got an inside tip on the market
"You did? Let me in on it, will
"You won't let It go any further?"
"I won't breathe it to a soul."
"Well, my butcher told me that the
price -of beef is going to be advanced
ten cents' a pound within the next
six months."
Easily Changed.
"Is your portable garage satisfac satisfactory?"
tory?" satisfactory?"
"Oh, "yes," replied the suburban
dweller, "It suits me very well and I'm
glad for my wife's sake that I bought
the portable kind."
"Why so?"
"She's had It moved half a dozen
times because she didn't think It looked
well from the street."
The Lady's Alibi.
claims she has a
"Indeed What is her alibi?"
"She assures me that she can prove
that at the time the crime was com
mitted her little daughter was brush
ing her hair."
"That proves an alibi for her hair,
but how-about herself?"
Buy your drugs frdm the Rexall
store it is always the best drug
store. tf
The largest line of bathing caps in
the city all shades, shapes and col colors.
ors. colors. The Court Pharmacy. 15-tf
12 pounds of SUGAR $1, with one
dollar purchase of other groceries for
cash, Saturday and Monday only.
Smith Grocery Co. Phone 434. 3t
'Unclassified" ads bring results.



CAPITAL STOCK S50.000.00..

3!alc, Coonty and City Depository

suits. When Ants, Fleas, Flies, Moth8- uitoes etc., invade your home
don't delay, get a can of Fenole and a sPraer from yur dea1 t
these pests right where they live.
Fenole is sold in your town by Anti-Monopoly Drug Store, Cam Cam-Thomas
Thomas Cam-Thomas Co, Court Pharmacy, H. B. Masters Co Ollie Mordis, Ocala Seed
Store, Smith Grocery Co Tyding's Drug Store, Clarkson Hardware Co.
Gallons,. $2 GaHons-$li25. Quarts. -75c
Sprayers (common) 50c Sprayers (automatic).. $!
We manufacture: Fenole Stock & Poultry Spray, F. C. K. Flea Router,
Kreolis (liquid disinfectant), Fenole Powdered Disinfectant, Floor Oil, Ce Cedar
dar Cedar Oil Polish, Sweeping Compound Liquid Soap. Agents for Toilet Pa Paper,
per, Paper, Towels, Drinking Cups, etc. Write, us for prices.

Six Tears Ago. Thinking She Slight Die, Says Texas Lady, Out lioxr
She Ii a Well, Strong Woman and Praiies Cardci Fcr
Her Recovery.

Royse City, Tex. Mrs. Mary Kil Kil-man,
man, Kil-man, of this place, says; "After the
birth of my little girl... my side com commenced
menced commenced to hurt me. I had to go back
to bed. W called the doctor. He
treated me... but I got no better. I
. got worse and worse until the misery
was unbearable ... I was In bed for
three months and suffered such agony
that I was just drawn up in a knot. .
I told my husband If he would get
me a bottle of Cardul I would try it. .
I commenced taking it, however, that
evening-1 called my family about
me., for I knew I could not last
many days unless I had a change for
Trains of the Atlantic Coast Line
will arrive and depart in Ocala at the
following times:
No. 37, Jacksonville to St. Peters Petersburg,
burg, Petersburg, 2:18-2:25 a. m.
No. 38, St. Petersburg to Jackson Jacksonville,
ville, Jacksonville, 2:25 a. m.
No. 10, Lieesburg to Jacksonville,
5:40 a. m.
No. 151, Ocala to Wilcox, Monday,
Wednesday and Friday, 6:10 a. m.
No. 35, Ocala to Lakeland (Sunny (Sunny-Jim),
Jim), (Sunny-Jim), Tuesday, Thursday and Satur Saturday,
day, Saturday, 6:40 a. m. V
No. 141, Wilcox, Gainesville and
Palatka to Ocala, 11:15 a. m.
No. 40, St. Petersburg to Jackson Jacksonville,
ville, Jacksonville, 12:54-1:14 p. m.
No. 48, Homosassa to Ocala, 1:05
p. m.
No. 49, Ocala to Homosassa, 2:25
p. m.
No. 39, Jacksonville to St. Peters Petersburg,
burg, Petersburg, 2:36-2:40 p. m.
No. 140, Ocala to Palatka, Gaines Gainesville
ville Gainesville and Wilcox, 4:10 p. m.
No. 9, Jacksonville to Leesburg,
9:05 p. m.
No. 4 Leaves Tampa 9 a.m.; Ocala
1 p. m. Arrive j Jacksonville, 5:10 p.m.
No. 32, Lakeland to Ocala (Sunny (Sunny-Tim),
Tim), (Sunny-Tim), Tuesday, Thursday and Satur Saturday,
day, Saturday, 9:P0 p. m.
One 1914 Touring Car.
One 1915 Touring Car.
Both in good condition.
Cash or
terms. Maxwell Agency; Ocala. 3td
Have your prescriptions filled at
Gerig's, the only drugstore in Ocala
employing more than one registered
pharmacist. tf
Do you read the "unclassified" ads ?
are colors ground in tough, elastic
Coach Varnish and one coat will make
your faded automobile or carriage
look like new. iney are easy to ap apply
ply apply and dry with a strong, high gloss gloss-ciinchine:
ciinchine: gloss-ciinchine: Enamel finish. Made for
wear and tea. 2-8
For Sale By
Ocala, Fla.


It has been well said: "Eternal vig vigilance
ilance vigilance is the price of liberty." But
when it is a question of freedom from
the annoyance of insect pests it
takes more than "Eternal Viligance"
to cope with the situation; it takes
some watchfulness backed by an ef effective
fective effective insect destroyer, to brine re-

1 :

thV better. That was six years' 83
and I am still here and am a well
strong woman, and I owe my life hi
CarduL I had only taken half thai
bottle when I began to feel better.
The mleery In my side got less... 1
continued right on taking the Cardci
until I had taken three bottles and I
did not need any more for I was well
and never felt better In my life... I
have never had any trouble from that
day to this."
Do you suffer from headache, back backache,
ache, backache, pains in sides, or other dlscom-
forts, each -month? Or do you feel
weak, nervous and fagged-out? If so,
give Cardui, the woman's tonic, a
trial.' J. 71

One 1914 Touring Car.
One 1915 Touring Car.
Both in good condition. Cash or
terms. Maxwell Agency, Ocala. 3td
We're in business for YOUR health,
and fill your prescriptions just as
service and pure drugs. The Court
Pharmacy. Phone 284. 15-tf
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 opposite
site opposite postoffice, east side.
C. W. Hunter, E. R.
E. J. Crook, Secretary.
Fort King Camp No. 14 meets at
the K. of P. hall at 7:30 p. m. every
second and fourth Friday. Visiting
sovereigns are ailways welcome. -T.
D. Lancaster, C. C.
Chas. K. Sage, Clerk.
CHAPTER NO. 13, R. A. M.
Regular ooavocatloca oZ the Ocala
s'aapter No. 13, R. A. M., -on th
fourth Friday w every month &t
8 p. m. B. C. Webb, H. P.
Jake Brown. Sec'y.
Ocala Lodge No. 19. Conventions
held every Monday night at 7:30
at the Castle Hall, over the James
Carlisle drugstore. A cordial welcome
to visiting brothers.
E. L. Stapp, C. C.
Chas. K. Sage, K. of R.
Marion-Dunn Lodge No. 19, F. &
A. if., meets on the hrst and thirA
Thursday evening of each month t
8:00 o'clock, until further notice.
H. M. Weathers, W. M.
Jake Prow n, rferetary. 6
meets every Tuesday evening in Hue

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.
J. D. McCaskill, N. G.
W. L. Colbert, Secretary.

Ocala Chapter, No. 29, O. E. S.,
uec-ts at Yonge's hail the second an 3
ourth Thursday evrmngs of eaca
nonth at 730 o'clock.
Mrs. Susan Cook, W. M.
Mrs. Rosalie Condon, Secretary.



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