The Ocala evening star


Material Information

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


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


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

Record Information

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

Related Items

Related Items:
Ocala weekly star

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Full Text

Weather Forecast: Fair tonight and
Wednesday except thunder showers
this afternoon or tonight central and
northeast portion.

Is Rapidly Developing Into an Exten Extensive
sive Extensive Attack by Land and Sea
on the Austrian.?
(Associated Press)
Rome, July 9 The allied offensive
in Albania is continuing, new progress
having been made along the left wing
on the Adriatic coast. The land forces
were assisted by British monitors.
More than 1300 prisoners have been
. taken.
, Paris, July 9. The French this
morning attacked the Germans on a
front of two and a half miles west of
Antheuil, in the sector between Mont Mont-didier
didier Mont-didier and the Oise, penetrating ene enemy
my enemy positions arid making an advance
of a mile at certain points, it is offi officially
cially officially announced. The French took
; 450 prisoners, including fourteen of officers.
ficers. officers.
A German counter attack at the
Logos farm, this area, was repulsed,
the French entirely retaining their
gains in the Longpont region east of
the Rotz forest. The French increas increased
ed increased their gains of yesterday and took
additional prisoners.
London, July 9. Raiding opera operations
tions operations last night by British troops in
the region east of Arras netted a few
prisoners, it is officially announced.
South of the Somme German artillery
actively bombarded positions recent
, ly captured by the British forces
-. there.
. The Hague, July 9. A German re returning
turning returning from Moscow recently, says
the Vossische Zeitung, referring to
the Vpn Mirbach case, expressed fear
that; complete anarchy there might
endanger the lives of many innocent
(Associated Press)
. New York, July 9. The body of
Major John Purroy Mitchel, former
mayor of New York, who was killed
in a Louisiana aviation field accident,
was brought home today." The funeral
will be held Thursday.
. At a meeting of the vestry of Grace
Episcopal church, held July 8th, 1918,
the- following action was taken :
Whereas, the Hon. Win. M. Gober
has tendered his resignation as junior
warden and member of the vestry of
Grace church, because of his remov removing
ing removing from Ocala; therefore be it
, Resolved, That the rector and ves vestry
try vestry of Grace church accept the resig resignation
nation resignation of Judge William M. Gober as
junior warden and member of the
vestry with deepest regret, and de deplore
plore deplore his removal from the parish;
that we desire to assure Judge Gober
1 of our most sincere appreciation of
his loyal service to the parish, and;
that we warmly commend him and hin
family to the rector and members of
the church in his new home.
i Gilbert A. Ottmann,
Rector of Grpje Church, Ocala.
N. R. Dehon, i,. :retary, v
Vestry of Grais Church.
The following Red Cross workers
were at the armory this morning:
Miss Josie Williams, Mrs. R. McCon McCon-athy,
athy, McCon-athy, Miss Nettie Camp, Miss Nina
Camp, Miss Stella Camp, Miss Carita
Camp, Mrs. C. E. Simmons, Mrs. R.
B. Bullock.
The ladies taking the surgical
dressings course are: Mrs. C. E. Sim Simmons,
mons, Simmons, Mrs. Fred Cook, Miss Mary
Burf ord, Mrs. Paul J. Theus, Miss
Alice Campbell, Mrs. E. T. Spencer,
Mrs. Harvey Clark, Miss Nettie
Camp, Iiss Nina Camp, Miss Carita
Camp, Miss Stella Camp, Miss Han Han-nay
nay Han-nay Ellis, Mrs. J. W. Davis and Mrs.
A. T. Thomas.
Careful prescription service, using
Squibb's chemicals, at Gerigs Drug
Store. War Savings and Thrift
Stamps sold. V



French Ace Says They are of Best
Quality and Steadily Arriving
at the Front
- (Associated Press)
Paris, July 9. Hopes founded on
American aerial aid to the Allies will
soon be realized, says Captain Hor Hor-teaux,
teaux, Hor-teaux, a famous French aviator who
has just returned from the United
States, in an interview with the As Associated
sociated Associated Press. Captain Horteaux
said the American bombing planes
were of the finest quality and are
reaching the front regularly.
Washington, July 9.- The army
casualty list issued today contains 57
names: Killed in action, 14; died of
wounds, 10; died of disease, 1; wound wounded
ed wounded severely, 18 ; wounded slightly, .2 ;
missing in action, 11; taken prisoner,
1. Private Ernest C. Ross of Milner,
Ga., died of wounds, and Captain
James S. Moore of Atlanta, died of
Washington,' July 9. The marine
casualties number 52; Killed in ac action,
tion, action, 17; died of wounds, 10; wounded
severely, 13; missing in action, 12.
Sergeant Grover CO 'Kelly' of Com Commerce,
merce, Commerce, Ga., and Private Thomas D.
Glenn of Atlanta, were killed in ac action;.
tion;. action;. Private Lionel E. Williams of
Atlanta, Ga., is, missing in action.
With the American Army, France,
July 8. Allan Ash of Chicago, a
member of the LaFayette flying
squadron, has been killed .in a com combat
bat combat with several German machines
over Soissons. His machine, when
falling, was seen to burst into flames.
. Warren T. Hobbs of Worcester,
Mass., another member of the La LaFayette
Fayette LaFayette flying squadron, was killed
June 26. Forced to fly low because
of engine trouble he was brought
down by anti-aircraft guns.
Henry Johnson and Robert Robin Robinson,
son, Robinson, negro soldiers from New York,
have been cited for bravery while
fighting with their unit in a sector of
the French front. They put to flight
in no man's .land a party of-Germans
estimated to number forty. ; The cita citation
tion citation comes from the French command.
Washington, July 8. Lieut. James
C Ahengen, an aviator of the Amer American
ican American Expeditionary Forces, has been
interned in Switzerland.
We desire to return thanks to the
friends and neighbors for their many
acts of kindness during the illness
and death of our father. We deeply
appreciate them all.
Mr. and Mrs, John Spencer
and Family
Mr. W. R. Dixon of Mascotte, came
in last night with his son, Mr. W. L.
Dixon, of the Maxwell sales. force,
and will spend a short time with his
son. Mr. Dixon has some very fine
cotton and has already picked over
100 pounds. One of his neighbors has
also begun picking cotton.
Today: Pa the News. Mae Marsh in
"The Face in the Dark."
Wednesday: Dorothy Dalton, in
"Love Me." Chapter of the patriotic
serial, "A Daughter of Uncle Sam."
Thursday: Mutt and Jeff. "Old
Wives for New," an Artcraft picture.
Friday: Pathe News. Lina Caval Caval-ieri
ieri Caval-ieri in "Love's Conquest."
Saturday: Ella Hall in "A Mother's
Secret" Bluebird.
We'have the finest porch swings in
town. See them. Welch-Todd Lumber
Co., two blocks north of the onion de depot.
pot. depot. Phone 223. 8-tf
Water wings and bathing caps at
the Court Pharmacy. 15-tf



Huns Reluctantly Concede Our Men
are a Hard Crowd to
(Associated Press)
With the American Army, France,
July 9. An indication of what the
German army thinks of the fighting
ability of the Americans, is given by
a copy of an intelligence report of the
(deleted) German army, which has
just been obtained. The report, de describing
scribing describing the fighting on the Marne re refers
fers refers to the (deleted) American divis division
ion division as a very good one, "almost an at attacking
tacking attacking division," and adds that the
nerves of the Americans have not yet
been shaken.
The German fire, the report says,
had been unable to affect the morale
of the Americans, who only lacked the
necessary instructions to make them
serious adversaries, it says.
; Prisoners taken by the Germans,
the report stated, were physically
well built and were aged from eight eighteen
een eighteen to twenty-eight. Their character characteristic
istic characteristic utterance is quoted as "We kill
or are killed."
The report adds that it is impossi impossible
ble impossible to obtain military information
from the Americans and that they
rarely will indicate the positions they
occupied in the line.
In general, the report declares,' the
Americans make a good impression.
For the moment they consider their
part in the war as that of "big broth brothers"
ers" brothers" who had come to Europe to as assist
sist assist their "little brothers" and the
latters mothers and sisters, but also
declare that they had come overseas
to fight for their country.
Most of the Americans, the docu document
ment document adds, are foreign in extraction;
"demi-Americans" it calls them, but
it admits that their spirit and fighting
qualities are remarkable.
. The following named white men are
recorded in class four in the classifi classification
cation classification list of Marion county, Fla.:
l 1 Harry E. Abbott, Burbank.
2 Walter O. Strickland, Dunnellon.'
6 -A. D. Proctor, Summerfield.
7 James M.' McDonald, Ocala.
.10 Robert L. Sumner, Belleview.
25 Calvin L. West, Ocala.
29 Rhunie H. Martin, Anthony. :
" 36 Clyde M. Perry, Manatee.
47 Walter R. Lee. Eastlake.
54 Emory W. Leavengood, Ocala.
55 Robert i D. Douglass, Weirsdale.
59 Lewis F. Teuton, Ocala.
60 Jake A. Wiggins, Ocala.
64 John M. Clifton, Do than, Ala.
67 Roscoe C. Walters, Ocala.
82 Alfred D. Lightsey, Jacksn'ville.
84 Stewart V. Knoblock, Ocala.
109 A. M. Morrison, Moss Bluff.
110 Clarence C. Gates, Anthony.
121 W. L. Brewington, Cotton Plant.
128 -James G. Davis, Summerfield.
131 Louis T. Mixon, Adel, Ga.
141 Clayton C. Marston, Williston.
151 John T. Felts, Ocala.
164 Floyd B. Dudley, Eureka.
179 Harry O. Cole. Ocala.
184 Barney P. Muldrow, Dunnellon.
189 Wm. H. Hoyt, Citra.
197 Jesse Kingsley, Bay Lake. ;
199 Joseph H. Cherry, Irvine. ;
207 Earl C. Green, Moss Bluff.
209 Roy Allen Hogan, Fort McCoy.
217 James W. Mikell, Irvine.
220 Eugene L.v Booher, Ocala.
223 Zebbie V. Freeman, Belleview.
224 Henry E. Morrison, Moss Bluff.
225 Wm. F. Hooper, Ocala.
232 Wm. A. Stroud, Ocala.
235 Curtis LL Robbins, Micanopy.
239 Roy C. Wallace, Zuber.
251 Albert M. Davis, Ocala.
253 James W. Nelson, Belleview.
257 Little J. Manning, Lovett, Ga.
260 Frank M. Joyner, Oklawaha.
363 Ellie Pender, Ocala.
273--Hardy E. Wicker, Micanopy.
287 Russell H. Gano, Leesburg.
292 John H. Morrison, Moss Bluff.
297 Marion F. Wagner, Grove Park.
304 George Spencer, Belleview. :
305 Grover C. Standley, Fairfield.
307 H. A. Kendall, Davenport, la.
310 Dewitt Hodge, Irvine.
314 Thos. H. Bateman, Hastings.
328 Marion I. Dean, Morriston.
33 1 Elias H. Sylvester, Candler.
333 Langdon W. Goodyear, Ocala.
336 Wm. E. Simmons, South Jax.
342 O. A. Jennings, Ocala.
345 Laurie W. Yonge, Jacksonville.
349 Hugh A. Davies, Ocala.
351 Max Feinberg, Macclenny.

Support your government but keep your business going full tilt. Protect
your, future by making the most of present opportunities. You may have to
skimp somewhere, but it is unwise to skimp your publicity. Allow no one
to persuade you to discontinue your advertising, unless you want to stunt
your business. Call Phone 51 and we will gladly tell you nore about it.



Many Killed and More Injured in a
Collision on the N. C. &
St. L. this Morning
. (Associated Press)
Nashville, Tenn., July 9. Twenty Twenty-fire
fire Twenty-fire are reported to have been killed
and scores injured in a collision of
Nashville, Chattanooga & St. Louis
fast passenger trains Nos. 1 and 4
near Bellemead Park this morning.
Six passenger coaches were de demolished,
molished, demolished, two of them being burned.
The wreck occurred on Dutchman's
grade, on the Memphis division of the
road. Most of the dead are believed
to be negroes.
v 'V '. .- -. -;'("..''. ; ':-
l The wreck is the worst disaster in
the history of the road. Newspaper
estimates place the number of dead
at twenty-five and the injured as high
as seventy-five. Most of the casual casualties
ties casualties are among negroes.
Army Transports Will be Turned to
Passenger Liners When the
War is Over
(Associated Press) .'
, Washington, July 9. Chairman
Hurley after a visit to j the White
House today, announced that the ship shipping
ping shipping board had let contracts for 92
army transports. After the war these
transports will be put into the passen passenger
ger passenger carrying trade.
Stock For Sale: Five shares of
Lake Weir Club i Association tock.
Will accept any reasonable price. R.
R. Carroll, Ocala, Fla. 9-6t
352 Guy A. Smith, Summerfield.
360 Charlie N. Rawls, Ocala.
363 Roscb E.' Mathews, Micanopy. ,'
365 Benj.VA. Mills, New York.
366 Claude H. Luff man Sparr.
368 Jamest D. McDonald, Ocala.
373 J ames! O. Green, ; Ocala.
378 Roy A. Anderson, S. Lake Weir.
384 Robert L. Martin, Ocala.
385 Walter T. Taylor, E13 zey.
386 Wm. H. Ogle, t Dunnellon.
388 Charles G. Martin, Pine.
393 Wm. V. Newsom, Ocala.
397 Wm. E. Adams, Ocala.
409 Casper Lee Young, Ocala.
411 vL. S. Reichelderfer,.Reddick.
418 Harmon Luff man, Ocala.
424 H. D. Knight, St. Petersburg.
430 Guy P. Anderson, Summerfield.
447 Harley A. Reynolds, Ocala. :
462 Harry C. Bailey, Boca Grande:
463 O. A. Childress, St. Augustine.
472 Eugene W. Pender, Ocala.
475 Jiles A. Markham, Romeo.
480--.lbert L. Lucas, Ocala.
490 Thos. J. Bryan, Petersburg, Va.
503 Chas. C. Lamb, Anthony.
505 R. V. Vanderwoort, Ocala.
506 Walter W. Lollie, Orsino.
515 Fred R. Hocker, Ocala.
533 -Samuel A. Moses, Ocala. ;
437 Dempsey B., Mayo, Ocala.
539 Wm. J. Miller, Ocala.
545 Jerry A. Snelling, Lowell.
562 George P. BoutwelL Ocala.
566 Lloyd S. Ezelle, Ocala.
574 Willie E. Melson, Ocala.
578 James C. Griffin. Columbia, S.C.
579 Orion ? M. Barnes, Irvine.
583 Chas. C. Overmier, Summerfield
586 Joseph J. Getsee, Citra.
588 Lloyd Dowd, Summerfield.
603 Walter B. Perry, Summerfield.
613 Kirby G. Cobia, Ocala.
627 Errol E. Reed, Weirsdale.
628- Emory H. Priest, Orlando.
632 Junis T. Jennings, Ocala.
641 Earl A. Davenport, Belleview.
642 J. Morgan, Granite Qu'ry, N.C
654 Kirner B. Thomas, Reddick.
658 Lonnie B. Brock, LowelL
67 Arthur Brooks, Ocala.
671 Rupert E. Wilson," Gainesville.
684 William Lucius, Belleview.
693 J. M. Jackson, W. Salem, N. C.
696 J. L. Remington, Summerfield.
710 Manuel Osteeri, Romeo.
713 Albert E. Strickland, Irvine.
716 Lewis H. Morrison, Moss Bluff.
717 Ottis M. Hill, Ocala.


no? an

Food Administration Definitely As-
i sures There is No Danger of a
Saccharine Famine
t Associated press)
. Washington, July 9. Definite as
surance that there is no danger of (a
sugar famine was given by the 'food
administration today and the food
; situation generally was declared to be
better than at any time since America
undertook the task of feeding the al allied
lied allied world. '.
Over Three Billion Bushels of Corn,
Nearly a Billion of Wheat and
Over a Billion of Oats
, (Associated Press)
Washington, July Department of
agriculture crop forecasts issued to today
day today place the 1918 corn crop at three
billion, one hundred and 'sixty million
bushels; the wheat crop at eight hun hundred
dred hundred and ninety-one million bushels,
and the oat crop at one billion, four
j hundred : thirty-seven million bushels.
After examining President Carlton
J of. the Western Union Telegraph Co.,
the Senate commerce committee re re-jcessed
jcessed re-jcessed until 3 o'clock, when the mem mem-t
t mem-t bers will meet in executive session to
consider immediate reporting of a
.resolution to the Senate.
j Washington, July 9. The island of
Guam was devastated by a typhoon
j July 6 th. The inhabitants are desti desti-:ture,
:ture, desti-:ture, crops were destroyed and much
j. material damage was done, Captain
I Roy Smith, governor of the island
j and commandant of the naval station,
reported today to the navy depart depart-'
' depart-' ment.
728 Fred T. Brown, Belleview.
729 Marble Stone," Dunnellon.
737 Thos. J. Anderson, Ritta. v
740 William Locke, Cotton Plant
743 Wm. C. Henderson, Lynne.
751--James L.. Wiley, Weirsdale.
, 754 Earl B. Lytle, Stanton.
. 759-John T, Etty, Jacksonville.
768 Jesse: G. Meadows, Ocala.
774 Beverly C. Blitch, Ocala.
786 Theodore Stier, Miami.
794-7Ellie C. Boone, Kendrick.
796-L. K. Braddock, St. Petersbrg.
807 Clarence A. Vance, Juliette.
816 Geo. M. Sellers, Ocala.
828 Wesley T. Hall, Summerfield.
831 Willie R. Dreher, Micanopy.
832 Wadie C. Carpenter, Oak.
833 Thos. J. Clyatt, Pompano.
835-7-Henry H. 'Henderson, Ocala.
844 Joseph Lotz, Oak.
848 Clarence C. Rawls, Williston.
852 John J. Blalock, Ocala.
855 Mabry Sumner, Ocala.
857 Wm. M. Lewis, Summerfield.
865 J. S. Roddenberry, Irvine.
871 Walter H. Marsh, Ocala.
873 Walter M. Rogers, Oak.
879 A. M. Anderson, Williston.
882 Bartow Walker, Burbank.
883 Green B. Thomas, Orange LTce.
887 Elijah Strickland, Bay Lake.
899 Riamlous L. Martin, Oak.
914 Percy H. Perkins, Ocala.
922 Eupie F. Benson, Quitman, Ga.
931 Charles C. Johnson, Ocala.
935 R. W. Blacklock, Ocala.
937 L. A. Bridges, Dunnellon. :
938 Benj. A. Brannon, Ocala.
959 Harvey I. Thompson, Ocala.
961 James B. iWaldron, Fort M'Coy.
962 John S. Nobles, Morriston.
965 Rectus N. Dixon, Dunn ell qn.
975 Eugene G. Rivers, Ocala.
977 Robert E. Chitty, Reddick.
982 Wilbur5 W. C. Smith, Ocala.
992 Richard H. Whitten, Ocala.
993 Aubrey A. Robinson, Anthony.
995 Caleb R. Stuart, Summerfield.
999 David M. Williams, Boardman.
1001 Fred H. Meffert, LowelL
1010 Merritt J. Morrison, Ocala.
1013 Morris Knoblock, Ocala.
1024 Bert E. Martin, Summerfield.
1028 Clarence B. Zewadski, Ocala.
1029 Earl D. Mathews, Raleigh.
1051 Tolbert Hodges, Ocala.
1062 Chas. R. Murphy, Oak.
1072 William Sutherland, Ocala.
( Continued on Fourth Page)


VOL. 25, NO. 164



Fifty-Six Citizens Put Their Names
- Down as Members of the
Home Company
The board of trade room was well
filled last night at 8:30 with men and
boys ready to join the proposed coun county
ty county guard company. There were some
grizzled old veterans of the Spanish -American
war and some of the Boy
Scouts, and all ages between with a
few over; all very enthusiastic in the
good work. .
T. S. Trantham, who made the orig original
inal original proposition to the Star about the
guard several weeks ago, acted as
chairman and H. W. Hoffman, who -with
Dick Stroud started the ball to
rolling soon after, acted as secretary.
Brief talks were made by J. R. -Moorhead,
C. V. Roberts, Frank Gates
and other former members of the

Ocala Rifles, and some other citizens,
meantime many signing the rolL
Organization was effected by elect electing
ing electing as captain C. V. Roberts, a veter
an of the Spanish-American war, and
formerly captain of the Ocala Rifles;
as first lieutenant, Neal Harris, an another
other another Spanish-American war veteran;
second lieutenants," Frank Gates, an
ex-member of Company A, having
seen service on the border, and Mr.
Andrew Seipp, who was in the Spanish-American
war( and served in the
national guard of New York for sev several
eral several years. A very competent staff.
A committee consisting of, Jake
Brown, T. S. Trantham, W. W. Strip-
ling and C. V. Roberts was appointed -to
frame articles of incorporation.
Another committee consisting of
Jake Brown, F. R. Hocker and J. H.
Benjamin was appointed to bring the
matter before the county commission commissioners
ers commissioners and ask for recognition and as assistance
sistance assistance in supplying the guard. ''
Following are those who signed the -roll.
The document is in the care of
Mr. Hoffman at the Commercial Bank
andall who desire to join are request requested
ed requested to see him and sign.
' The Muster Roll
The undersigned hereby associate
themselves into an organization un-
der the laws of Florida, to be known
as the Marion County Guards, and
hereunto subscribe our names in evi evidence
dence evidence of our purpose to enlist in said
D. EL Busier, L. W. Ponder, J, W.
Hood, J. Goldman, J. M. Gilmore,
George Akin, Horace : H. Whetstone,
J. G. Swaim, C. A. Harris, H. P. Bit Bitting,
ting, Bitting, Everett C. Metts, J. J. Blalock,
J. W. Akin, L. T. Craft, J. Malever,
J. T. Jennings, Charles P. Cullen, C.
P. Howell, Chas. B. Rawls, Jake
Brown, C. W. Moremen, James R.
Moorhead, C. V. Roberts, F. E. Weth Weth-erbee,
erbee, Weth-erbee, C.,A. Jennings, H. C. Cameron,
Glyndon R Hall, H. Ross Turner,
Frank B. Gates, Harry E. Leaven Leavengood,
good, Leavengood, W. U." Norwood, D. Niel Fer- t
guson, J. B. Hampton, F. R. Hocker,
W. M. Parker, H. B. Baxter, W. H.
Thompson N. B. Clancy, E. T. Spen-
cer, S. M. Lummus, Barney Spencer,
Jno. R. Preer, W. A. Wilds, N. T.
Mitchell, Chas. F Flippen, R. T.
Stroud, H. R. Hunter, H. W; Hoffman,
W. W. Stripling, T. S. Trantham, T.
V. Moore, E. M. Williams, J. Earl
Thompson, J. F. Holly, G. A. Ott--mann.
Rev. W. F. Burhman and Rev. Z. T.
Barr will speak" on important depart departments
ments departments of church work at the Metho Methodist
dist Methodist church this afternoon and to tonight.
night. tonight. Services will begin at 3 and
8 p. m.
Our church should turn out in full
force and hear these brethren. We
as a church extend a cordial invita invitation
tion invitation to all pastors and church .mem .members
bers .members and friends and strangers. This
meeting will help you to understand
the work -that all churches are doing.
This work is as important as any in
the world. Don't treat it lightly, but
come out and take, your stand for
Christ and His church.
On account of the curtailment of
the sugar supply from this date on
we will be unable to send out ice
cream in any quantities, feeling it
our duty to serve those who come to
the fountain first.
July 9, 1918.
9-6t The Court Pharmacy.



Pabltahed Every Dr Except Snaday b
n. 11. Carroll, PrraMest
P. V. LeaTeairood, Seeretary-Trearr
JT. H. Benjamla, Editor

Im1bm Of flee '.. X ..'.,.... Fire-One
Editorial Itopartmeat . . Two8erea
9eietr Editor Two-Oae-Fire

Entered at Ocala, Fla., postof flee as
cond-class matter.


The Associated Press Is exclusively
entitled for the use for republication of
All news dispatches credited to it or
not otherwise credited in this paper
and also the local news published
herein. All rights of republication of
Kclal dispatches herein are also re reserved.
served. reserved. .. ...


One year," In advance
Six months, in advance...
Three months, in advance.
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One year, in advance....... $1.00
Six months, in advance... 4.25
rf i 1 1 AC

lured immiuB, in nufsuce..
One month, in advance.......... .10


Display i Plate 10c. per Inch for con consecutive,
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Ben Tillman was a John C. Cal Calhoun
houn Calhoun in the rough.
Where was Moses when the electric
current was shut off? .

Some people want Hearst for pres president:
ident: president: If elected, Hearst would be the

Lenine of America.

Phil Armstrong of the Times-Union

says: "The pleasures of life are tran
sitory rapid transitory." ;

A man who has a good gun or pis pistol
tol pistol had better hold on to it and keep
it in order. A good revolver is worth

its weight in silver now.

If it wasn't for the food adminis

tration, sugar would be 25 cents a
pound, or more, and lots of people

couldn't get it at that price.

, The socialists, pro-Germans and

spoilsmen who helped to elect Hylan
and defeat Mitchel last year doubtless

smile and tell each other that a live

jackass is better than a dead lion.

4 Of the four monarchs of the central

powers, Wilhelm is a death's head,
Karl i; a figurehead, Ferdinand a

snake's head and Mohammed a bone

' We don't know how the Western

Union boys feel about it, but we would
be mighty slow to take any orders
froni a gentleman with the Teutonic

name of Konenkamp.
, .. 1

Just heard two women smilingly
put each other in the Sapphira Club!
Timpa Tribune.
That's a good one. We've been
wanting somebody to supply us with
that idea for some time.

Britain, and had no other power in

tervened, the Germans could have
conquered America to the Mississippi
river before there would have been
any chance of stopping them. The

pictures, stories, etc., of three years

ago underrated instead oi over

estimated what a foreign enemy could


When war was declared against

Germany, Lieut.-Col. Nash, altho en

titled by his age to remain at home,
offered his services to the government

in any capacity he could be used. He
has been notified that he will be need needed
ed needed in the United States guard, and he
is to report for examination at Fort
Screven next month. Lieut--CoL Nash

is a national guardsman of long ex experience;
perience; experience; he will make an. excellent

officer in the guard, and if the neces necessity
sity necessity arose could do good work in re repelling
pelling repelling a foreign enemy. The United

States guard is to be made up of men

over and under the draft age :all

volunteers, and it will be their duty
to guard roads, bridges, ; munition
plants, etc. and repress domestic dis disorders,
orders, disorders, in order to release men of
draft age for foreign service. It will

be a most necessary and honorable

work, and Col. Nash's friends know
he is one of the best men in the Unit

ed States to hold a command in that

Judge Wm. M. Gober of Ocala will

leave that city Wednesday for Lake Lakeland,
land, Lakeland, bringing- his splendid family
here to make this their permanent
home. Judge Gober is one of the best
known lawyers in Florida, and will be
a decided asset to the city, and his
charming family will be cordially
welcomed to its social circles. Judge
Gober will be connected with the law
firm -of Wilson & Boswell, and will be
in charge of their office in the Dyches
building. Lakeland Telegram.
The Star commends Judge Gober to
the people of Lakeland. The judge
has dwelt in Marion county over a
dozen years and has proven himself a
good lawyer and a good citizen, and
he and his family are good neighbors.
According to one of our 'legal au authorities
thorities authorities a newspaper must not pre present
sent present its position on a public matter if
it has been given to the courts. And
we thought we were fighting to make
the world safe for democracy. Yet
here we note that the freedom of the
press is not included. St. Petersburg
Times.:- 'j.a:, Y:.:i
That is the law only iii Florida, and
Florida is not democratic any more.

cited at the meeting of the class on
Sunday. Last week, the boys in this
sweet young lady's class, instead of
studying, put in their time swimming
in Silver Springs, so when Sunday
dawned they had no verses. When
Sunday school assembled and their
fair young teacher called them to
book, the first youth required to dis display
play display his knowledge of scripture re responded
sponded responded with "And Jesus wept." This
was concentrated but correct, so he
got by with it. The second blushed,
scratched his head and then stammer stammered,
ed, stammered, "Jesus wept again." Before his
surprised, teacher could collect her
faculties enough to reprove him, the
third braced .up and -chimed in with,

,"And Jesus wept some more." Horri

fied, the charming young preceptress
told that class what she thought of its
members, and we guess swimming
lessons will be subservient to scrip scripture
ture scripture lessons this week.


One of our young ladies, who is an

A humble but efficient worker in the

Sunday school vineyard, was mucn
saddened hv the temnorarv defection

hast Sunday of the bunch of boys en

trusted to her loving care. It is a rule
of her class that each, member is to
commit to his memory during the
week a verse of scripture, to be je-

Neither can you secure a decent,
economical and lasting job of paint painting
ing painting if your paint contains adultera adulterated
ted adulterated Linseed Oil THE QUALITY IS
NOT THERE. You avoid, all risk

when you use

Of the fifteen hundred men who
were in the Second Florida Infantry
when it detrained at Camp Wheeler
Sept. 16 last, at least twelve hundred
are now in France, and most of the
few left will be there by the; first of
August. ";SjV-- '
We notice that the Tampa Tribune
says Catts is making a most satisfac satisfactory
tory satisfactory governor, and then again we

notive in the Tallahassee dispatches
the often remark, Owing to the gov governor
ernor governor being out of the city." Perhaps
there is a connection.
They say Boho Dean and Gov. Catts
kissed and made up at the meeting of
the state council of defense Friday.
There is always a future to look out
for. Times-Union.
If kissing each other is their future,
we are sorry for both of them.
Bryan Mack says" they "have not
yet received permission from Mr. Tu Tumulty,"
multy," Tumulty," but he is going to be the next
state treasurer, and Van Swearingen
is going to be the next governor of
Florida? Tampa Tribune.
It's a safe bet that Tumulty never
heard of Mack and never thinks of
Swearingen. ;,

since you buy the Pure Linseed Oil
YOURSELF at Oil price and add it
to the 2-4-1, the result will be pos positive,
itive, positive, since YO UYOURSELF will
have made it so, by using Pure Lin Linseed
seed Linseed Oil. Advl
For Sale By

bun Your Own Home
A House and Two Lots
A House and 3 Acres
A House and 2 Lots
Can be Bought With Monthly Pay Payments
ments Payments of
Room 5, Holder Block,
Ocala. Florida

An enthusiastic scholar who desires
to retain the study, of German in our
public schools suggests that the text
books, which are suspected of con containing
taining containing a subtle pro-Teuton propa propaganda,
ganda, propaganda, be made over by competent
American scholars. Seems to the Star
like this would he moie trouble than
it would be worth.

In view of the way the United
States has been shoving men across
the Atlantic for the last three months,

not even a bonehead-will any longer

claim that rather extensive pond is a

sufficient protection. Had Germany in
1914 declared war on the United

States instead of Russia, France and


Yours for All Kinds Of
210South Osceola St

PHONES 47, 104, 305

A party of our citizens who went
to the gulf last Sunday may have
disregarded their Sunday school les lessons
sons lessons but they have not escaped the
thirteen superstition. They fished all
day and when they counted up found
they had just thirteen specimens of
the finny tribe. In order to avoid bad
luck they, cast one fish back into the
water, not, however before one of the
party had lost his rod and line.
: Mr. B, R. Blitch, who was in town
Sunday, had just heard from his two
boys, both of whom are in Uncle
Sam's service. The elder, B. R. Blitch
Jr., better known to his many Ocala
friends as Roland, is in a cavalry reg regiment
iment regiment on the Mexican border, and the
younger, Fenton, in the navy, has just
returned froni a trip across the pond.
Ernest Amos, state controller, was
in town yesterday, and paid a visit to
the industrial school, where he found
teachers and pupils healthy, happy
and doing good work.
The commercial spirit of the times
was given in a remark by a grocer a
few days ago. On his telling a cus customer
tomer customer that the price of an article was
15 cents, he was asked the once fa familiar
miliar familiar question, "Two for a quarter?"
He shook his head and replied, "We
have forgotten how to sell at two for
a quarter."
The picture, "The Secret Game," at
the Temple yesterday, was very in interesting,
teresting, interesting, but sometimes it -gives us 'a
pain, in viewing the pictures that
show the machinations of foreign
spies against our government to see
what fool sthe movie writers always
make our people out to be. They are
always as clay in the hands of the
potter and all that saves America is
some lucky fluke on the part of the
villains. The Pathe News will be in
evidence this afternoon and evening
and Mae Marsh in "The Face in the

Dark." Miss Marsh is one of the best

performers in the movies, and Ocala
people are always glad when they see

her name on the bill, and her winning



Tulula Lodge No. 22, I. O. O. F
meets every Tuesday evening in the
Odd Fellows' hall on the third floor of

the Star office building at 8 o'clock

promptly. A warm welcome alway j
extended to visiting brothers.
H. D. Stokes, N. G.
M. M. Little, Secretary,


Marion-Dunn Lodge No. 19, F. &
A. M., meets on the first and third
Thursday evenings of each month at
8 o'clock, until further notice.
Stephen Jewett, W. M.
Jake Brown, Secretary.


Fort King Camp No. 14 meets t

the K. of P. hall at 8 p. m. every

second and fourth Friday. Visiting

sovereigns are ailways welcome.
P. W. Whitesides, C. C.
Chat. K. Sage, Clerk


Ocala Lodge No. 286, Benevolent

and Protective Order of Elks, meets

the second and fourth Tuesday even evenings
ings evenings in each month. Visiting breth
ren always welcome. Club house oppo opposite
site opposite postoffice, east side.
C. W. Hunter, E. R.
E. J. Crooks Secretary.

Ocala Lodge No. 19. Conventions
held every Monday evening at 8

at the Castle Hall, over the Jam .t
Carlisle drugstore. A cordial welcom
to visiting brothers.
II. B. Baxter, C. C.
CLas. K. Sage, K.. of R. S.

Miriam Rebekah Lodge No. 15
meets the first and third Monday eve evenings
nings evenings in each month in the Odd Fel

lows' hall at 8 o'clock.
Clara Moremen, N. G.
r Georgia Ten Eyck, Secretary.

Regular convocations of the Ocala
Chapter No. 13, R. A. M., on the
first Friday in every month at 8 p. m.
J. A. Bouvier, H. P.
Take Brown. Secretary.

Final Remarks of Men of Eminence
a Key to Thoughts That Dominat Dominated
ed Dominated Them in Life.

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.

The schoolmaster spoke in old Alex Alexander
ander Alexander Adam's last words, "It grows
dark, boys ; you may go ;" the polished
man of the world in Chesterfield's
"Give Dayrolles a chair; the philoso philosopher
pher philosopher in Hoboes. I am going to take
a great leap into obscurity;' the as ascetic
cetic ascetic in Thoreau's I leave the worid worid-without
without worid-without a regret;" the rebel in Peter
Pindar's "Give me back my youth ;
the poet In Keats' I feel the flowers
growing over my grave;" the actor in
Qain's "I could wish this tragic scene
was over, but I hope to go through it
with becoming dignity ;" the man of
action in Cecil Rhodes "So little dose,
so much to do ; the hero in Law Lawrence's
rence's Lawrence's "Don't give up the ship!" the
wit. In Palmerston's "Die, my dear
doctor that's the last thing I shall
do ;' the humorist in Doctor Samuel
(iarth's appeal to his fellow-physicians,
"Dear gentlemen, let me die a natural
death; the believer .in Sir Henry
Havelock's (it is doubtful that Addi Addison
son Addison said it first) "Come, my son, and
see how a Christian can die;" the
skeptic In Thomas Paine's "I have no
wish to believe on that subject;" the
victorious warrior in Wolfe's "God be
praised! I die happy;" the dictator
in Napoleon's ", "Tete d'armee ;" the
anxious patriot in Pitt's "My country!
how I love my country !" the stoic in
Harriet Martineau's "I see no reason
why the existence of Harriet Ma rtineau
should be prolonged;" the sophisticat sophisticated
ed sophisticated villain In Titus Oates "It is all
the same' In the end ;" the plutocrat In
Lorenzo de Medici's "Not that, I can cannot
not cannot part with that ;" the benevolent
man in Walter Scott's "God bless you
all the martyr in Sir Heory Vane's
"Ten thousand deaths for me ere I
will stain the purity of my conscience."


Buck's Ingenious Explanation for Not
Aiding Squaw. to Carry Their
Domestic Burden.
A group of people who were touring
Alaska one summer were disgusted at
the laziness of the buck Indians they
saw in the villages and along the trail.
One day when they were taking a
side trip they came upon a couple of
Indians who were evidently packing
into the mountains to stay a while.
The scjuaw was staggering under a
tremendous burden. She lugged all of
the bedding and provisions, and a pa papoose
poose papoose for good measure. The old buck
was slumping along lazily ahead of
her, smoking his pipe and looking
down at the trail.
One member of the tourist party
hailed the Indians and when they stop stopped
ped stopped he inquired, somewhat out of pa patience:
tience: patience: "See here, buck,-how comes it that
Nikawana is carrying all of the bag baggage
gage baggage and you are slouching along, en enjoying
joying enjoying your pipe? Why don't; you
take at least half of the load off your
squaw, you big lazy Indian?"
The buck stood silent as a sphinx
for a few moments, then grunted to
himself 1 and, pointing his index finger
to his forehead, he exclaimed In deep,
guttural tones :
"Hub, me all time think r

Crime Always Poorly Paid.,
It has long been a matter of npte
that the safe robber of highest degree
and the counterfeiter of fullest accom accomplishment
plishment accomplishment bring to their purposes tal talents
ents talents which would serve them In legiti legitimate
mate legitimate application exceptionally welL
Ranking below these operators In
genius, the new motor car thief dis displays
plays displays yet an acumen and a smoothness
in busines execution which should
make Mm as a straight man of af affairs
fairs affairs generally valuable.
All these performers, ; refusing to
work honestly fos' sure and sufficient
compensation, work much harder for
the uncertain returns and ever-present
perils of crookedness. They make
manifest a curious paradox of crime.
They are not explained wholly by the theories
ories theories of a stunted spirit of adventure
and a highly temperamental love for
the ri3ks of the game. Perhaps the
law, to meet them effectively, should
hold them to punitive account in
measures proportioned less to arbi arbitrary
trary arbitrary degrees of crime than to proved
wastes of natural gifts.

Do Men or Women Dream Most?
A question often asked Is, "Who
dream most, men or women?" Accord According
ing According to Heerwagn's statistics "Wom "Women
en "Women sleep more lightly and dream more
often than men; the frequency of
f reams is proportional to their vivid vividness;
ness; vividness; women who dream sleep longer
than those who do not; twice as many
women as men dream."
Another mooted point is, "Has age
fot any bearing on dreams?" In nor normal
mal normal individuals above the age of sixty-five
De Sanctis found that dreams
were rare; atmospheric influences
neem to be Important elements in caus causing
ing causing them ; memory of them is weak ;
they are, emotionally poor, and deal
with long past scenes.

Echoes. -"Can't
you play something else than
tha? everlasting march from Lohen Lohengrin
grin Lohengrin at my wedding?" asked the several-times-grass
widow who is arrang arranging
ing arranging for another of her matrimonial
"Certainly, madam," responds the
courteous organist.
And as the bridal cortege wends It3
way down the aisle the church shakes
to the thundering forth of that popu popular
lar popular classic "Over and Over Again."

? ? ?

If you have tire questions bring them to
us for adjustment. We have a booklet an answering
swering answering any tire question you may ask. It
is published by the Hood Tire Company, and
is yours for the asking Free. Our VUL VUL-C
C VUL-C ANIZINGdepartment is equipped with ma machinery
chinery machinery for VULCANIZING by the latest
improved methods. Why buy new a tires
when you can get thousands of miles out yof
the old one by having us VULCANIZE it ?


The Tire Man


: -4

1 m


Do your shoes seem too short,
no matter how long they are?
Have you a hot, burning and

sometimes a cramping, rheu rheumatic
matic rheumatic sensation in the ball of
the foot?
Do you. sometimes have rheu rheumatic
matic rheumatic feeling in the ankle,
knee or small of the back ?
Have you callouses on the
ball of the foot?
These are all symptoms of

See the only graduate foot specialist in this part of Flor ida.

M. M. Little

Ocala, Florida.

Graduate American School of Practipedics

: (Dj(PE;2:"

iHTKffl K(ffl ClTdDSS

Please fill out and forward this cou coupon
pon coupon with July 1st installment to Mr.
C. S. Cullen, War Fund Chairman.
''" Make Check Payable to "Second Red Cross W ar Fund

PassaiiQeriand Baugaoe





MOV E 11 (E

Long and Short Danling Storage and Packing



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

Patriots AH
O, we love our gallant soldiers,
And we love our sailors true,
And we love the right, and freedom,
And we love our country too.

Ana our soldiers ana our sailors
We are sending "oversea"
To unite with other nations
In a fight for liberty.
"Over there" our flag is flying,
- Though anon our heroes fall,
"Over there" our Red Cross labors
In response to duty's call.
That our Stars and Stripes may never
Know the sorrow of defeat;
.To autocracy abolish,
And (lemmrflfv mmnlota'

., -.- w.Uf..ww.
AinA n U j. 1 1

We must save and sew and knit
And invest in bonds and war stamps;
We "at home" must do our "bit."
Mr. and Mrs. F. G. B. Weihe enjoy enjoyed
ed enjoyed a short visit yesterday from Mrs.

L. W. Moore and daughter, Lollie of
Madison, who were on their way to
Yalaha for a month's visit to their
daughter, Mrs. Frank Durand.

Mrs. Harry Borland and son, James
left last night for Pittsburg, Pa., to
spend the summer.
. ; .' :;
Misses Bertha and Lizzie Lamb and
Miss Stella Moore of Anthony were
shoppers in the city yesterday.
Miss Dorothy Driver, one of Citra's
popular young ladies, was a guest of
friends in this city yesterday.
Mr. and Mrs. William Shockley and
daughters, Annie and Katherine paid
Ocala an appreciated visit yesterday.
Mr. and Mrs. Lester Ponder are en enjoying
joying enjoying a visit from Mr. Ponder's
mother, Mrs. N. B. Ponder of Or Orlando.
lando. Orlando. .;
Mrs. J. L. Leitner left Saturday for
a ten days visit to her sister and
brother-in-law, Mr. and Mrs. North of
f .: : j--
Mrs. E. M. Williams and children,
accompanied by Mrs. Williams' par

ents, Mr. and Mrs. Zoller of Brooks Brooks-ville,
ville, Brooks-ville, left in their car yesterday for
their summer home in Minnesota.
Red Cross Workers
The workers at the Red Cross room
yesterday afternoon andrvening were
Mrs. C G. Barnett, Miss Mary Bur Bur-ford,
ford, Bur-ford, Mrs. W. W. Clyatt; Mrs. A. G.
Gates, Mrs. F. W. Cook, Miss Agnes
Crago, Miss Thelma Cahoon, Mrs. E.
T. Spencer, Mrs. E. W. Merrell, Mrs.
J. J. Boyd, Miss Ruth Ervin, Miss
Byrd Wartmann, Mrs. A. G. Moore,
Miss Ola Sims, Miss Pearl Keeffe,
Miss Donnie Sims, Miss Nan Brooks,
Mrs. R. G. Blake, Miss Irma Blake,
Miss Margaret Jackson, Mrs. J. C.
Jackson, Miss Norma Murray, Miss
Annie Laurie Boyd, Mrs. Percy Per Perkins,
kins, Perkins, Miss Ruth Rentz, Miss Ava Lee
Edwards, Miss Winnie Hunt, Miss
Ernestine Brooks, Mrs. A. L. Izlar.
There were about twenty-seven pads
made yesterday afternoon and last
The Red Cross workers need more
help and earnestly request those who

have not yet offered their services to

do so immediately.
Mrs. Wilbur Smith 'and children
will return Thursday from a pleasant

stay at the lake. Mrs. Smith's moth mother,
er, mother, Mrs. McRae" and children, Janet
and Donald, will remain at their Lake
Weir cottage all summer.
Mr. and Mrs. Fred Weihe of New Newport
port Newport News, Va., write interestingly of
their new home and pleasant sur surroundings,
roundings, surroundings, with which they are great greatly
ly greatly pleased. They are enjoying the
best of health. Mr. Weihe is on the
reserve list and expects to be called
to the service, of his country at any
time, but in the meantime has a splen splendid
did splendid optical business and is doing well.
- C "-V
Mrs. L. W. Ponder is anticipating a
pleasant visit from her mother, Mrs.
O. N. Geise and grandmother, Mrs.
Eason Smith of Georgia, who have
been the guests of Mr. and Mrs. J. E.
Johnson in Palatka for some time.
They will arrive tomorrow.
The many friends of Mr. C. E. Win Winston
ston Winston will be glad to hear1 that he is
sufficiently improved to be out again
after an attack of malarial fever.
Letters have been received by
friends- in this city from Rev. Collins,,
Wyatt, who is in training at Blue i
Ridge, Va. Mrs. Wyatt and little son

are enjoying a visit with Mrs. Wy

att s relatives at Crab Orchard, Ky. :
Mr. Seaborn Weathers Ferguson of
Miami, arrived in Ocala yesterday
and went to Emathla to visit his fam family.
ily. family. He expects to join the navy al almost
most almost immediately. VY; s
mm.. T '-: r'..;..
A pleasant party from Jacksonville
spending the week-end with Miss
Blair Woodrow were Miss "Morrish,
Mrl Morrish, Miss Florence Oltrogge
and Messrs. Carl and Fred Oltrogge.
Mrs. Seaborn Weathers and grand granddaughter,
daughter, granddaughter, Sara Ferguson of Emathla,
have gone to the mountains of North
Carolina, where they will join Mrs.
Robert Ferguson, who is summering
there, her husband, Dr. Ferguson,

now being in France.
Quite a party of young people
from Gainesville who have been
camping at Silver Springs, -enjoying
life in the open, boating, bathing, etc.,
left for their respective homes Sun Sunday..;
day..; Sunday..; v--- -;' v




(Continued on Fourth Page)

Have you bought a W. S. S. today?

Smoked Sausage in oil
Sliced Brealdast Bacon
Chipped Dried Beef
f.linced Ham
American Swiss Cheese
New York Slate Cheese
Umburflcr Cheese (call
il what yen please)
Philadelphia Cream
Camcmbcri Cheese
: Brick Cheese
TTtkTl JL- rt f fl

Are the Packers


Plain Facts About the Meat: Business

The Federal Trade Commission in its recent report on war pro pro-fits
fits pro-fits stated that the five large meat packers have been profiteer profiteer-ing
ing profiteer-ing and that they have a monopoly of the market.
These conclusions, if fair and just, are matters of serious con concern
cern concern not only to those engaged in the meat packing business
but to every other citizen of our country.,
The figures given on profits are misleading and the statement
that the packers have a monopoly is unsupported by the facts.
-;'v: i. ,-, f -.'.).;:: : X
r., ,r -X:X': -V. : : ' "- '. f r v-:,.-.,. i "" -"-
The packers mentioned in the report stand ready to prove their
profits reasonable end necessary.
The meat business is one of the largest American industries. Any
citizen who would familiarize himself with its details must be
prepared for large totals.
The report states that the aggregate profits of four large packers
were $140,000,000 for the three war years.
This sum is compared with $19,000,000 as the average annual
profit for the three years before the war, making it appear that j
the war profit was $121,000,000igreater than the pre-war profit.
This compares a three-year profit with a one-year profit a
manifestly unfa;r method of comparison. It is not only mislead misleadingbut
ingbut misleadingbut the Federal Trade Commission apparently has made a
mistake in the figures themselves.
The aggregate three-year profit of $140,000,000 was earned on
sales of over four and a half billion dollars. It means about three ;
cents on each dollar of sales or a mere fraction of a cent per
pound of product.
Packers' profits are a negligible factor in prices of live stock and
meats. No other large business is conducted upon such small
i. ?
margins of profit.
" - r
Furthermore and this is very important only a small portion
of this profit has been paid in dividends. The balance has been
put back into the businesses. It had to be, as you realize when
you consider the problems the packers have had to solve and
solve quickly during these war years.
To conduct this business in war times, with higher costs and the
necessity of paying two or three times the former prices for live
stock, has required the use of two or three times the ordinary
amount of working capital; The additional profit makes only
a fair return on this, and as has been stated, the larger portion

of the profits earned has been used to' finance huge stocks of
goods and provide additions and improvements made necessary
by the enormous demands of our army and navy and the Allies.
V .-' :-.,-V.-';',.-V:,-V.:--:; V;. -A. ;V : f '
If you are a business man you will appreciate the significance
of these facts. If you are unacquainted with business, talk this
matter over with some business acquaintancewith your banker,
say and ask him to compare profits, of the packing industy
with those of any other large industry at the. present time.
No evidence is offered by the Federal Trade Commission in sup sup-port
port sup-port of the statement that the large packers have a monopoly.
The Commission's own report shows the large number and im im--
- im-- portance. of othen packers.: ; ;
The packers mentioned in the statement stand ready to prove
to any fair minded person that they are in keen competion with
each other, and that they have-no power tov manipulate prices.
If this were not true they would not dare to make this positive
. ,.- f : '. ""::'..'
m. i" v. r-
Furthermore, government figures show tjiat the five large pack pack-ers
ers pack-ers mentioned in the report account for only about one-third of
the meat business of the country.
They wish it were possible to interest you in the details of their
business. Of how, for instance, they can sell dressed beef for
less than the cost of the live dnimal, owing to utilzation of by byproducts,
products, byproducts, and of the wonderful story of the methods of dis dis-tribution
tribution dis-tribution throughout this broad land, as well as in other,
The five packers mentioned feel justified in co-operating with
each other to the extent of together presenting this public

oroiomonr v v.

They have been able to do a big job for your government in its
time of need; they have met all war time demands promptly and
completely and they are willing to trust their case to the fair fair-mindedness
mindedness fair-mindedness of the American people with'the facts before them.
Armour & Company
Cudahy Packing Co.
Morris & Company
Swift & Company
Wilson St Company



rs DR. K. J. WEIDE

v (With Weihe Co., Jewelers)
Phone 25
South Side of Square


Wont you let us prove to you by
one trial that there is no finish that
will give you a lasting satisfaction
" For Sale By


Slay the Pesky
Critters with
It's the simplest
thing in the world ;
to KILL Mosquitoes
with JFENOLE; you i
can spray several,
rooms thoroughly in
less time than it
takes to say your
prayers. ,
Qta. 75c.; Gala.
$1.35; Gals., $2.50
Pint size 65cJ, Quart
size, 75c.; Com.
Air Sprayers, $1.25
Few!e ChemJcal Co.
Jacksonville, Fla. 1



Fenole is sold in Ocala by Anti Anti-Monopoly
Monopoly Anti-Monopoly Drugstore;-'"Clarkson Hard Hard-Co.,
Co., Hard-Co., Ollie Mordis, -Tydings Drug: Co.,
The Court Pharmacy, Smith Grocery
Co., Carn-Thomas Qo.. H. R Masters
Co., Ocala Beed Store.

The Terribls Pains b Back tr3
Sides. Csrdsi Gve Relief.

Marksville, La.- Mrs. Alice Johnson
of this place, writes; "For one. year. I
suffered with an awful misery in my back
and sides. My left side was hurting me
all the time. The misery was something
awfuL 1
I could not do anything, not even sleep
at night. It kept me awake most of the
night . I took different medicines, but
nothing did me any good or relieved me
until I took Cardui ..."
1 wa3 not able to do any of my work
for one year and I got worse all the time,
was confined to my bed off and on, I got
so bad with ray back thai when I stooped
down I was not able to straighten up
again . I decided I would try Cardui
. By time I had taken the entire bottle
I was feeling pretty good and. could
straighten up and my pains were nearly
all gone. : ';rV :;;- ": r;-;
I shall always praise Cardui. h 1 con continued
tinued continued taking it until I was strong and
well." If you suffer from pains due to
female complaints, Cardui may be Just
what you need. Thousands of women
who once suffered in this way now praise
Cardui for their present good health.
Give it a trial, i NC-133

Mr. Z. C. Chambliss has returned
from a Visit to Georgia.
Mr. W. A. Robinson, who spent the
fourth with his family, has gone to
Orlando and other points.
Mr. A. E. Walkley returned to
Ocala last night from Louisiana,
where he has been on a business trip.
Phone us your wants anything in
pure drugs or druggist's', sundries.
Court Pharmacy, phone 284. 15-tf
News comes from Camp Wheelei
that Sergeant George Woods and
Corporal Cureton have been drawn
from Company A and started for Ber Berlin.
lin. Berlin. : ;
A very nice line of Wash Cloths on
display at Ceng's Drug Store. We
also sell War Savings and Thrift
Stamps. tf
Dr.' C. S. Miller, who has been in
our hospital for treatment, left cured
yesterday for his home in Kathleen.
The doctor is anxious to get into mili military
tary military service. v
Our prescription oepprtment offers
you the best in PURE DRUGS and
CHEMICALS. Tour doctor will tell
you. Court Pharmacy. Phone 284. 15tf
- II I ... I I III Bill "SV
Sanitary survey of Ocala' begun
Monday morning, Dr. Dame in charge.
J. W. Akin represents the city and
Robert Chace the state board. They
are doing a much heeded work.
Mr. J. D. McCaskill, who came
home a few days ago from Bruns
wick, Gai expecting .to return this
week, has found so much i to do 7 at
Oak1 that he is unable to get away r
which suits both Mac and his friends.



Buy Thrift Stamper of us and keep
your skin nice and soft with Rexall
Skin Soap.; Ceng's Drug Store, tf
Judge D. S. Williams returned last
night from his visit to New York.
The judge came down the coast in a
Clyde liner, which is running in spite
of the submarine menace. He is' well
and hearty and his friends are glad
to have him home again.
; The many friends of Mr. John Bas Bas-sett,'
sett,' Bas-sett,' formerly of Anthony, I but who
removed to Clearwater some years
ago, will regret to hear of his death
at that place yesterday. His remains
were brought to Ocala today and
taken to Fort McCoy for burial there.
; 1 ; .:,:..,
- 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 v
v Dr. Van Hood showed us yesterday
a freak of nature, which may be ; a
step "in evolution. It was the wings of
a chicken, killed to form a part of a

J Sunday dinner for a : family living

near : town. The wings were well well-formed
formed well-formed and rather more muscular
than those of a chicken of that age.
Each wing had a well -developed" claW,
worked by a rather weak but, distinct
muscle at .the tip. If all f chickens'
wings had such claws, they would
take a decided step toward having
: Norris Candies fresh every week at
the Court Pharmacy. Phone us and
let us send it up. 15-tf,

Dr W. K. Lane is proud of the war

record of Jefferson Medical College in
Philadelphia, where- he received his
degrees. At the, last .session of the

college there were 466 students. Of

these there are now in the medical
reserve corps 339, and in the naval
reserve 31. This leaves 96 not en

listed. Of the number not enlisted 60

were not of age, 16 had physical dis disabilities,
abilities, disabilities, four had dependents, and 16
were citizens of foreign countries.
Wo agree with Dr. Lane that Jeffer Jefferson
son Jefferson certainly has 1 proved herself, a
loyal institution.

W.Ki Lane, M. D., Physidan and
Surgeon, specialist Eye, Ear, Nose and
Throat. Law Library Building, Ocala,

Florida. 1 tx



Ering Back its Color and Lustre
with Grandma's Cage
Tea Recipe.

Common garden sage brewed Into a

neavy e&, wivn suipnur and alcohol
added, will turn gray, streaked and
faded hair beautifully dark and luxuri luxuri-p
p luxuri-p ant. Mixing the Sage Tea and Sulphur
: recipe at home, though, is troublesome.
An easier way is to .get the ready-to-use
preparation improved by the addition of
other ingredients, costing about 50 cents
a large bottle, at drug stores, known as
"Wyeth's Sage and Sulphur Compound,"
thus avoiding a lot of nittss.
While gray, faded hair is not sinful, we
all desire to retain our youthful appear appearance
ance appearance and attractiveness. By darkening
your hair with Wyeth's Sage and Sulpnur
Compound, no one can tell,; because it
does it so naturally, so evenly- You
just dampen a sponge or soft brush with
n and draw ; ih is "through your hair,
taking one small strand at a time; by
morning all gray haira have disappeared.
After another application, or two your
hair becomes- beautifully dark, glossy,
' soft and luxuriant and you appear years
younger. Wyeth's Sage and Sulphur
Compound is a delightful toilet requisite.
It is not intended for the cure, mitigation
or prevention of dieaase.


I- Owing to the removal from the city
of ,W. M. Gober, recorder, notice is

hereby given that a special meeting

of the city council will be held on
Wednesday, the 10th day of July,
191$, 7:30 o'clock p. m., for the elec

tion of a recorder and assistant re

corder for said city; Applications for
the said positions to be filed with the

city clerk on or before said date.
This the 6th day of July,. 1918.
G. A. Nash,
7-6-3t President City Council.

In County Court, Marion County,
Florida. By the County Judge

01 Said County:

Whereas, W. W. C. Smith has ap applied
plied applied to this. court for letters of ad

ministration on the estate of Choice

.Williams, deceased, late of said coun-

1 These are, Therefore, to cite and
' admonish all and singular the kindred

and creditors of said deceased, to be

1 and appear before this court, on or

before the ?
I 19th Day of July, A. D .1918

and file objections, if any they have,

to the granting letters as aforesaid,

otherwise the same will be granted as

nrkyed. -

Witness my name as county judge
of the county aforesaid, this 17th day

of June. 1918. W. E. Smith,

6-17-tues (Seal) County Judge.

(Continued from First Page)
1078 Jam. Leroy Ross, Gaiter.
1083--Clarence M. Denham, Lowell.
1087 Chas. A. Holloway, Ocala.
1091 James B. Matthews, Oak.
1093 Estill F. Hayes, Oak.
1108 Benton Thompson, Ocala.
1109 John T. Clayton, Ocala,
1111 James F. Cherry, Irvine.
1115 J. C. Hamer, Spartanburg, S.C.
1117 Sam J. Fraser, Lakeland.
1120 Edward K. Rawls, Williston.
1149 Harry Lj Thorn, Anthony.
1151 George Jackson, Belleview.
1156-rEIlzey E. Smoak, Micanopy.
1160 J. G. Gore Jr., Lacota. ;
1161 Raleigh A. Potts, Romeo.
1169 George D. Pasteur, Anthony. -1182
J. T. Lewis Jr, Oklawaha.

1193 R. D. Ferguson, Reddick.
1197 Chas. T. Perry, Kendrick.

1201 W. A. Strickland, Jacksonville.

1205 Wm. R. Lindsey, Oak.

1211 Robert Neil, Lowell.
1215 Joseph H. Pegram, Leesburg.
1221 Eli D. Vaughn, Santos.
1227 Thos. S. Trantham, Ocala.
1251 John R. Preer, Ocala.
1254 Wm. S. Bouchillon, Reddick.
1256 Jeffie D. Childree, Ocala.
1257 Ernest W. Luff man, Sparr.
1262 Bert N.Dosh, Ocala.

1263 William C. Charles, Ocala. -1268
Elbert R. Mills, Reddick.

i.ox rvowan u. unnson, HiUreKa. i
1288 M. E. Albertson, "S. Lake Weir. I

1290-Charlie S. Rhodes, Micanopy. j

1293 James J. Waters, Ocala.
1324 John L. Roberson, Ocala.
1334 Max" Israelson, Ocala.
1339 Ernest C. Blair, Ocala.
1344 Harlin R. Hinton, Ocala.
1348 John P. Dudley, Burbank.

1357-Wm. M. Parker, Ocala.

1358 James F. Marsh, Groveland.
1360 Wm. A. Gandy, Weirsdale.
1365--Ellie M. Gamble, Mcintosh.
1375 Thos. H. C. Barnes, Ocala.
1376VHenry M. Gunter, Morriston.
1388-Edward H. Smith, Mcintosh.

1389 Edward P. Martin, Plant City.

1393 William W Vaughn, Ocala.

1395-i-Howard A. Homan, Burbank.

1409 Chas. G. Fennell, Williston.

1414 Eddie E. Elbertson, Morriston.
1427 Chas. F. Flippen, Ocala.
1433 A. Luffman, Hyattsville, Md.

1441 Wm: B. Holly, Electm.

1452 Warren Yarborough, Conner.
1456 John H. Thomas, Irvine.
1459 Osceola Cason, Dunnellon.
1474-Sam 3z Proctor, Summerfield.

1475 Wm. G. Hightower, Moss Bluff.
1487 John B. Long, W.Palm Beach.
1490 Sam R. Pyles Jr., Ocala.
1491 Henry G. Reynolds, Lynne.
1601--Wm. J. Lyles, Summerfield.
1503 Wm. A. Yongue, Fairfield.
1505 Chas. W. Tillis, Candler.
1523 Leon L. Carbutt, Lake City.
1531 John W. Fant, Summerfield.
1533 Theodore M. McLean, Ocala.
1541 C. E. Niblack, Americus, Ga.
1543 Milton F. Sanders, Morriston.
1549r-James T. Raybon, Webster.- -1553
F. S. Jennings, Orangeb'g, S.C.
1570 Edgar J. Yates, Oak. ;
1586 James C. Ford, Irvine.
1587 Terry T. Young, Sparr.
1592 William W. Riles, Ocala.
1599 Sullivan C. Hough, Citronelle.
1605 Edward R. Howell, Anthony.
1611 James A. Parker, Leroy.
1625 Weller L. Carmichael, Ocala.
1637 Grovert C. Folks, Summerfield.
1639 Walter W. Ward, Clearwater.
1644 William C. Barker, Ocala.
1645 Herbert T. Jones, Anthony.
1649 Howard C. Bilbro, Ocala.
1650 August C. Smith, Weirsdale.
1668 Harry Yealey, Lowell.
1683 Nim, A. Sapp, Irvine.
1686-George H. Regan Badin, N. C.
1694 Wm. L. Dorr, Dunnellon.
1697 Bert G. Guinn, Anthony
1699 Jas. Scott Roberts, Oak.
1702 E. A. Turnipseed, Dunnellon.
1704 John C. Spurlin, Lake r Weir.
1709 Madison P. Bronson, Williston.
1711 Walter R. Atkinson, Oca'a.
1723 James F. Abbott, Ocala.
1731 George W. Brant Jr., Electra.
1733 Franklin C. Smith, Lacota.
1743 Wm. B. Sewell, Rockledge
1750-p-Lorenzo H. Carter, Lacota.
1752 Robt. J. Wells Jr Hawthorn.
1770 Vaugh Sims, Anthony.
1773 Floyd E.,Warren, Pulaski, Ga.
1776 Dave Gibbs, Collens, Ga.
1781 Edward F. Watson, Reddick.
1784 Alfred M.. Nelson, Summerfield.
1786 Henry G. Kirkland, Dunnellon.
1789 R. F. Johnson, Daniels, W." Va.
1793 Owen McGovern, Kirkland, Ga.
1794 Charles L. Fox, Ocala.
1798 Daniel E. Roberts, Oak.
1803 James W. Branch, Webster.
1810 George S. Davis, Dunnellon.
1814-Henry B. Taylor, Folkston Ga.
1826 M. L. Proctor, Summerfield.
1828 A. S. Chisum, Tupelo, Miss..
1833 Joseph M. Ellis, Martin.
1838 Fred M. Vinton, Martin, r
1846 Bailey Mixon, Citra.
1852 G. W. Anderson, v Jacksonville.
1853 Raleigh B. Ward Kendrick.
1854 John W. May, Jacksonville.
1855 Wm. T. DuPree, Citra.
I860 Edwin D. Priest, Anthony.
1867 Wm. H. Folks, Dunnellon.

1868 Lucius R. Summers, Morriston.
1871 Louis S. Light, Reddick.
1880 Harry B. Whittington, Ocala.
1888 Fred Smith, Clearwater.
1889 J. L. Remington, Summerfield.
1893 T. C Connell, Summerfield.
1894 Harvey Kimball, Ocala.
771A Samuel A. Thomas, Altoona.
The law requires that a registrant
report any change in his status which
would deprive him of a claim to de deferred
ferred deferred classification. The local board
also requests the citizens of Marion
county to report the name of any
registrant whose deferred classifica classification
tion classification is not warranted by his present
employment or by the necessities of
his dependents, giving names of wit witnesses
nesses witnesses in each case.
Local Board Marion County,
W. L. Armour, Chief Clerk.

i (Continued from Third Paga)

Attention, Leaguers 1
Mr. Garfield Evans, state president
of the Epworth League Association,
will deliver addresses at the Metho Methodist
dist Methodist church tomorrow at 3 and 8 p.m.
,Mr. and Mrs. Geo. C. Pasteur have
as their guests for the day, Mrs. E. J.
Lytle and children of Eastlake.
Miss Anna Joe Law, a brilliant
young lawyer, associated with Mn R.
L. Anderson, is making her home with
Mrs. W. J. Yocum at the residence of
Mrs. W. T. Gary.
Mrs. Thomas Pasteur, who has
been the guest of Mr. and Mrs. John
Pasteur at their Lake Weir home, has
returned to Ocala and is with her
mother, Mrs. W. C. Meade.
- ;'
Mr. Luther Mershon of Camp Se Sevier,
vier, Sevier, is paying Ocala an, appreciated
visit. It is quite evident that camp
life agrees with Mr. Mershon, as he i3
looking well. He leaves for camp this
afternoon. , V
. v. V.'--' ;
Dr. and Mrs. W. M. Richardson
have received the sad T intelligence
that their granddaughter, Anna
Christian Richardson, is very ill at
the home of her parents at Hill Crest,
V;: '; '
Mr. Travis Collier.' returned to
Gainesville yesterday after an enjoy enjoyable
able enjoyable week-end visit with his mother
and brother. Mr. Collier is a student
in the government school at the Uni University
versity University of Florida,, in the motor truck
division. -"
A, wire reecived 1 yesterday by Mr.
and Mrs. J. A. Bouvier, states that
their son, Marshall, who had been
detailed for special duty in Charles Charleston,
ton, Charleston, was leaving last night for New
York, where he will take a special
course at Columbia University.
Mrs. B. M. Roberts and daughter,

Miss Dixoma, left yesterday for
Wildwood, where they, will in future
reside, Mrs. Roberts having taken the
management of the hotel there. Miss
Roberts expects to enter the Woman's
College at Tallahassee in the fall.
Mrs. W. T. Gary and children, who
have been visiting relatives in Wash Washington,
ington, Washington, will leave next Tuesday for
New "York city, where Mrs. Gary has
taken an apartment for the summer.
Miss Louise1 Booe, who leaves Monday
for Columbia University, will make
her home with Mrs. Gary during her
stay in New York. v
' Second ward Bible study,; class
meets with Mrs. A. E. Long, opposite
the home5 of Mrs. F. E. Harris, Wed Wednesday
nesday Wednesday afternoon at 4 o'clock Sub Subject,
ject, Subject, "The Second Coming of Christ."



RATES: Six line maximum. rae
time- 25c; three times 5oa; six times
75c. ; one month S3. Payable In. advance.

WANTED Two first class machin machinists.
ists. machinists. Must be competent to do all
kinds of shop work. Good wages,
steady employment L and good houses
furnished capable men. Address the
Prairie Pebble Phosphate Co., Mul Mulberry,
berry, Mulberry, Fla. '"' 8-4t
FOUND On public road near Ocala,
leather handbag containing several
items of clothing and leather bound
scrap book. Owner may have same by
paying advertising expenses. 8-tf

FOR SALE Ford touring car; just
worked over. Call phone 185-G for
particulars ? and reason for selling.
'- y 7-6-6t
FOR RENT House on Daugherty
street, seven rooms, bath and other
modern conveniences. Apply to A. G.
Gates at garage, or phone 159. 8-6t

WANTED Work by boy of sixteen.
Strong and willing to work. Address
Grover Jones, 913 N. Osceola street,
Ocala, Fla: 5-tf
Don't matter if broken. I pay $2 to
$25 per set; also cash for old gold,
silver, platinum, dental gold and old
gold jewelery. Will send cash by re return
turn return mail and will hold goods 10 days
for sender's approval bf my price.
Mail to L. Mazer, 2007 S. 5th street,
Philadelphia, Pa. v 7-5-lra
C. O. D. Thi3 is the name of a wood
yard which is at your service at all
times. Stove wood, pine or oak. North
Magnolia street, phone 339. 29-tf

Five year term.
Sis per cent interest.
Partial payment required.
M & C Bank Boilding.

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 bard
to define what waste is. One man's waste may be another man's
t economy. In a general way, waste in war time may be 'defined as the
buying of anything not essential to health and efficiency. Every
dollar one spends for unnecessary things commands goods and ser services,
vices, services, that is, labor and materials, needed by the United States Gov Government
ernment Government for war purposes. And, f you invest the money you save
in War Savings Stamps, you are again helping by loaning your mon money
ey money to your Government.
OcMa-Hce & PacMe Co.


- v
' I, 1 m 1 1 11 1 1 V

1 ft
W m

P- F- m w M M

17 miles to the gallon of gaso-
. line. The best SIX cy lender car
in the world, unfier $2,000. One
Five Pascenfjcr the latest model
. and rcUnments in stoch for Im Immediate
mediate Immediate delivery. Price
Freight and War Tai: included. :
ES. tlo CMWMJL, : Esaler
- Ocala, Florida.

Nunnally's Candies fresh every
week at Gerig's Drug Store, where
vou can also eet Thrift Stamps. tf

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.



In the heart of the city with Hemming Park for a front yard.

Every moaern convenience in each room. Dining rtsm service i?
seco; to none.
KATES From $1.50 per day per person to $8.
: -,- : -ir 'V; Proprietor Matrp

IttHIUHf liHt!!illll!? """ "? jjiilll It!!!! !!"?"I!iTI!?ti '"-1 I"n?'i !'' tilt I'r

Is now a universally acknowledged necessity. No business man is
prepared to meet the daily affairs of bis business if be is not prr prr-tccted
tccted prr-tccted with r':'- ',iVv. r,:i

fire irJGunnrjCE

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


Put an Ad in the Star

Full Text
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