The Ocala evening star

Material Information

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


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


The Ocala Banner was founded in 1883 as a successor to the Ocala Banner-Iacon, itself the product of a merger between the East Florida Banner and the Florida Iacon. In 1890, the Ocala Banner became a daily. Over the years it bore alternate titles: the Banner, the Daily Banner, and the Ocala Daily Banner. Situated in rural Marion County, the Ocala Banner covered farming, business, and civic issues in Ocala, where the Freeze of 1895 had devastated the citrus industry and paved the way for diversified agriculture and the growth of tourism. The most important of the early editors of the Ocala Banner was Frank E. Harris, a veteran of the Confederate army, who ran the paper in the 1890s. Other editors included T.W. Harris, who had published several other newspapers in Ocala, and C.L. Bittinger, who before moving to Florida had served as a commander in the Grand Army of the Republic. In 1895, the Ocala Evening Star surfaced as a rival to the Ocala Banner. Beginning in 1897, it also appeared in a weekly edition, the Ocala Weekly Star. During an address to the Ocala Rotary Club, R.N. Dosh, editor of the Evening Star in the 1920s and 1930s, recalled that the “Star first saw the light of day in the press room of the Florida Baptist Witness”, founded in 1884 as the weekly press organ of the Florida Baptist Convention, a branch of the Southern Baptist Convention. Former competitors, the Ocala Evening Star and the Ocala Banner joined in 1943 to form the Ocala Star-Banner, which remains the daily newspaper of Marion County.
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. Users of this work have responsibility for determining copyright status prior to reusing, publishing or reproducing this item for purposes other than what is allowed by fair use or other copyright exemptions. Any reuse of this item in excess of fair use or other copyright exemptions may require permission of the copyright holder. The Smathers Libraries would like to learn more about this item and invite individuals or organizations to contact Digital Services ( with any additional information they can provide.
Resource Identifier:
11319113 ( OCLC )
2052267 ( ALEPHBIBNUM )
sn 84027621 ( LCCN )
sn 84027621 ( LCCN )

Related Items

Related Item:
Ocala weekly star


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Full Text
Weather Forecast: Partly cloudy
to-night and Thursday.
VOL. 25, NO. 165



A Tin


American Froat Comparatively Quiet
but in Constant Expecta-'
t ion of Attack
. ( Associated Press)

With the American Army on the j Rome, July 10. The Italians are
Marne, July 10. The fronts west and j continuing to advance in Albania. The
east of Chateau Thierry haye been e yesterday was beaten back on
unusually quiet, but it is believed
heavy fighting may break loose at!both sldes of the Osum river, it is of :

any moment. Iast night enemy
tillery fire wcs below normal, but the
Americans maintained an intermit intermittent
tent intermittent bombardment, especially in the
region of hill No. 204, west of Chat Chateau
eau Chateau Thierry.
Paris, July 10 Lieut. David E;
Putnam, of Brookline, Mass., who
formerly became the leading Ameri American
can American ace in succession to Lieut. Frank

Havliss. has been missing since Juivfthe Neippe wood, the British line was

7th. Lieut. Putnam's tenth victory, i
June 13th. has been verified officially,
Washington, July 10. The army
casualty list issued Eoday contains
103 names: Killed in action, '21; died
of wounds, lo; died of disease, 4;
diejtf from accident and other causes
2; wounded severely, 40; a wounded
slightly, 1; missing in action, 12;
taken prisoners, 2. Herbert DeWitt
Stanley, Ohobpee, Ga., was wounded
Washington, July 10. The marine
corps casualty list issued today con contains
tains contains five names: Killed in action, 2;
Hied of wounds, 2; severely wounded,
1. Private Donald M. Blankenship of
Rome, Ga., died of wounds.
Fairfield; July 9. Gatrell & Os Os-teen
teen Os-teen are buying and shipping quite a
lot of pears.
Quite- a number from our town
motored to the home of Mr. and Mrs
h. E. Mack Thursday and there .en .enjoyed
joyed .enjoyed a good old fashioned picnic.
Rev. E. D. Boyer filled his regular
appointment at the Baptist church
Sunday and Sunday: night.
Mr. M. B. Mixson and family from
the Wacahoota section, attended
church here Sunday. i
Miss Irena Rou is visiting Miss Lila
Mack this week.
On account of the death of his sis sister,
ter, sister, Rev. J. P. Prevatt did not get
here to begin the tent meeting Sun
day as was announced, but expects to
, begin Thursday evening, July 11th.
Everyone is invited to attend.
Messrs. J. N. Brown and J. W. Car Carter,
ter, Carter, who are in the army, are home on
furlough. The friends of Mr. Carter
will regret very much to learn that
he had an accident in which his foot
was smashed some time ago, and hope
he will soon be all right.
Everywhere We Hear Good Reports
of Doan's Kidney Pills
Ocala is no exception. Every sec section
tion section of the U. S. resounds with praise
of Doan's Kidney Pills. Fifty thou thousand
sand thousand persons are giving testimony in
their home newspapers. The sincerity
of these witnesses, the fact that they
live so near, is the best proof' of the
merit of Doan's. Here's an Ocala
case: ;
Mrs. F.'Henderly, 716 Alvarez St.,
says: "I used Doan's Kidney Pills
when suffering with a weak. back.
When I did any heavy work, my back
gave me a lot of distress and often it
twitched. My kidneys were disorder disordered
ed disordered and I felt all run down. I procur procured
ed procured Doan's Kidney Pills at Gerig's
Drug Store .and they brought excel excellent
lent excellent results and soon had me feeling
fine. Since then, when I have had
the need of a kidney medicine, I have
resorted to Doan's and they have
never failed to prove satisfactory."
Price 00c. at all dealers. Don't
simply ask for a kidney remedy get
Doan's Kidney Pills the same that
Mrs. Henderly had. Foster-Milburn
Co., Mfgs., Buffalo, N. Y. Adv. 10
Get your beef, pork, lamb and veal
Phone 108. 10-3t
Our prescription department offers
, you the best in PURE DRUGS and
CHEMICALS. Your doctor will tell
you. Court Pharmacy. Phone 284. 15tf
If p
1U Bi W
fe 1 fi fl Ir i II il
) l- n m-0 U m a Is

V. II n If 1 M M SI


Fighting is Intermittent and Unim Unimportant
portant Unimportant on All the Other
(Associated Press)
m r
ar-incialJy announced.
London, July 10. Considerable ac activity
tivity activity developed this morning by Ger German
man German artillery and machine guns in
the region east of ; Amiens, from
Villers-Bretonneux to the Ancre, it is
officially reported. German local at attacks
tacks attacks in the Villers-Bretonneux area
were repulsed. On the Flanders front
in the vicinity of Merris, northeast of
advanceo" a short distance and prison-
ers taken.
Paris, July 10. Artillery duels on
the front north of Montdidier : and
south of the Aisne near Chavigny
farm, 'where the French ;' troops re-
recenly made inroads on the German
lines, were announced today by the
war department.
The engineer corps is in need of
Pcertain skilled men. Only white men
qualified for general military service
may be accepted under thiscalL No
man who is needed to fill the July
calls already announced should be
allowed to volunteer for this service.
Volunteers may be accepted from the
1918 class, provided the registrant
waives all time limits if or classifica classification
tion classification and examination.
The following types of men are de desired:
sired: desired: Auto repairmen,1 axemen, boat boatmen,
men, boatmen, blacksmiths,- bridge carpenters,
cabinet makers, caulkers,' concrete
foremen, concrete workers, construc construction
tion construction foremen, cooks, draftsmen, elec electricians,
tricians, electricians, gas engine men, stationery
engine men, farriers, horseshoers,
lithographers, machinists, buglers,
photographers, plumbers, powdermen,
quarrymen, riggers, saddlers, shoe,
makers, surveyors, tailors, teamsters,
telephone operators, timbermen and
For further information apply to
the local board.
Orange Springs', July 9. Mr. and
Mrs. Cummings, Mr. Guthrie's fam
ily and Mr. Thomas and family spent
Sunday at the spring.
Mrs. Dave Simmons, mother, and
son and sister of Citra and Mrs.
Cameron of Fort McCoy, motored
over to enjoy a dip in the spring
W. J. Townsend and family left by
auto for Lake Butler Sunday. They
expect to return in about a week.
Mr. Dick Cooper left Tuesday for a
thre days trip to. Jacksonville;
Among the fourth of July visitor
to the spring we noted Postmaster
DuPree and wife of Citra, Miss Wil Willie
lie Willie Harrison and Miss Wyckoff of
Citra and a motor party from Fort
McCoy of which Mr. Stevens was a
member. :- "p '.'- : "s-
Mrs; R. B. Detwiler, local A. R. C
representative, attended the execu executive
tive executive board meeting of the Marion
county chapter in Ocala Wednesday.
Mr. and Mrs. J. McCarley of Board Board-man
man Board-man spent the fourth with their par parents
ents parents here. :
The local Red Cross branch held its
usual ice cream sale aSturday, net netting
ting netting a good sum.
On account of the curtailment of
the sugar supply, frpm 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 v The Court Pharmacy.
A very nice line of Wash Cloths on
display at Gerig's Drug Store. We
also sell War Savings and Thrift
Stamps. tf
CunnnW trr
your future


W )a lfimn snmPwhprA hut ir is unw Re to

II -W IT I in nAicnodA

U w LaU your Dusmess. aii rnone di auu wc


Regarding the Exact Line of Policy
Best to Follow Toward
, (Associated Press)
Washington, July 10. The govern government
ment government resrards the situation in Russia
as so rapidly and constantly changing
as to make it impossible as yet to
come to any decision as to what mil
itary aid will be extended ) by the
United States. This was stated au authoritatively
thoritatively authoritatively today. It is the decision
of the government that nothing must
be permitted to detract from the mil military
itary military strength of he Allies on he
western front.
PECTED EXPECTED Amsterdam, July 10. A declara declaration
tion declaration that the Soviet government of
Russia would ally itself with Ger Germany
many Germany in case of Anglo-Japanese in intervention
tervention intervention in Siberia, is contained in
a Moscow wireless message printed
in a Vienna paper, according to an
undated message to the Berlin Lokal
Paris, July 10. Speaking at the
opening today of the general con congress
gress congress of Russian Soviets, Bolshevik
Minister of War Trotsky, according
to a dispatch from Basel this morn morning,
ing, morning, said, "Russia is on the eve of
general military .. service conscrip conscription."
tion." conscription." MRS. W. E. McGAHAGIN
The Star much reerets to hear, of
the passing of Mrs. W. JS. Mcliana
crin. who died at her home at Okla
waha last week. Mrs. McGahagin was
the wife of that good old citizen and
Confederate veteran. Mr. W. E. Mc
Gahagin, who has made his home at
Okla waha fpr many years. The Star
jokiar his other friends in. sympathy
for him and his children in their
great loss.
Today: Dorothy Dalton. in "Love
Me." Chapter of the patriotic serial,
A Daughter of Uncle" ;"Sam."
Thnrsrfjiv? Mutt anrf Jeff, d "Old
Wives for New," an Artcraft picture.
ieri in "Love's" Cbhduest."
-Saturday: EUa Hall ini "A Mother's
Secret" Bluebird. n-.
Monday: Pauline J. Frederick
"Mrs. Dare's Defense."
Tuesday: Pathe News. Walker
Whiteside, and Valentine Grant
"The Belgian," a war picture.
Water wings and bathing caps at
the Court Pharmacy. 15-tz

Fill Out This Blank aad'Mail or Take to
Mrs. D. C. Stiles. Miss Theo Wallis. .v. V
In response to the urgent cali of the Ocala. Chapter, American ., Be
Cross, I volunteer to serve in the foLlowmg Red. Cross activities:
Class of work. Hoars or Days of Service.
(State whether you will serve on special days each week, or only a sp rei reified
fied reified number of hyurs during the week)

Surgical Dressings Department
Hospital Garment Department
Clerical Work
NAME .....

TELEPHONE No. ......... -:
(Special Note In enrolling for special days, those in charge of the
work understand that occasionally sickness or business will prevent your
working as scheduled- This is merely to tell the Red Cross what you
will try to do to assist in this work of backing up the men at the front
and the' government).

11 t nmromm ont. Vllt" Ir AO!

by making the most of present opportunities. You may

vmi tn rlioPAntimiA vnur

Shaping the New War'Revenue Bill
Will Strain the Wisdom
of the Solons
(Associated Press)
Washington. July 10 Preparations
for frammjr the new war revenue bill
went forward in the House ways and
means committee today with atten
tion centerine upon the list of sug
gestions for new or higher taxes on
luxuries and necessities submitted
yesterday by the treasury depart
ment. Members of the committee in
dicated the list would form the basis
for consumption taxes in their draft.
The oreaident today 'v siened the
twelve billion dollar army appropria
tion buL
(Associated Press)'
'Asheville. N. C. July 10. The Ju
naJaska Inn, the big hotel on the as
sembly grounds of the Southern
Methodist church, was destroyed; oy
fire this mornme. The building was
erected two years ago at a cost" of
Irvme. July 9-Mrs. T. .L. Bates
juad father of Flemington, ; passed
thmuo-h aur town Wednesday.
Mr. Smith of KeddicK was a w ea-
nesdav caller.
Messrs.1 Cecil Mathews and L-iaude
Harrison of Flemington were visitors
Wednesday. ;
Miss Eloise Geieer of Micanopy,
came down Wednesday and will be
the guest of Miss Mamie J? ant lor
several days. :'-; v
Dr. and .Mrs. JU Davis, Mrs. Arcn
Mclver and Misswss Mamie Fant and
Eloise Geiger and. Mr. Barkley Neil
of Mcintosh, : attemded the Cooter
Pond picnic, and cal? reported a nke
Mr,- Melton of Citra! spent Thur.
day here. :,vji;''.;v-K.-,
Mr. Kent Ausley of jFairfield pass passed
ed passed through here Saturday., w m ;
t Mr. Doucrlass Fant and sisters,
Misses Zora and UJlian. Fant, of
Flemington, were' Saturday afternoon
visitors.''ifiyii.-:' pC f
Mrs. Arch Mclver and M.lss Mamie
Fant visited Morfiston, Suiiday and
were guests of Mr,?r W.Fartf's fam-
iy- i ?
"We hare' the finest porch swings in
town. See them. Welch-Todd Ltimber
Co two blocks north of the union de depot.
pot. depot. Phone 223. 8-tf
Have you bought a W. S. S. today?
VAlir hnsinpss doind full tilt.


skimT) vour DUDIlCliy. AllOW uu uuc

nHvPrtimnd UTlleSS VOU Want
wiii iauiy


Teuton Controlled Government
Finland Proves Its Lack
' of Toleration
(Associated Press)
Stockholm, July 10. The Finnish
Erovernment has ordere all Jews ex
pelled from' Finland before Septem
ber 30th, according to reports reach reaching
ing reaching the Jewish press bureau here.
M. ... .........
A Meeting to be Held at the Court
house in Ocala July 19th J
OneN of the greatest problems now
confronting the cattle owners' and
farmers in Marion county is the pro production
duction production of high grade feeding stock
under tick eradication conditions.
Several of the farmers have decided
to vcut out feeding the little native
steers as they do not show enough
nrofit to iustifv the trouble. However,
there is good money to be made in
feedintr hieh erade cattle.
In order to talk over these matters
and eradication of the cattle fever
ticks a meetiner has been called by
state and government officials to be
held m the courthouse on July lytn,
beginning at 3 p. m.
Amone the sneakers will be Dr. Uj.
M. Nighbert, representing the Unit
ed States government, and Dr. w. J?.
Blackman, : president of the jr londa
Live Stock Association and a mem member
ber member of the state live stock sanitary
board.' V:". '-i I '"
Although Marion county is one of
the best agricultural counties in the
state there is not enough milk pro produced
duced produced in the county to feed our own
people, largely because the ticks are
such a.handicap on the industry,
i The government conducted some
experiments in this county a few
vMn aco and learned that cows
lightly infested with' ticks produced I
X9 per cent less nuns, uiau wueu m i
free,, while a heavy infestation ; of
ticks cut the milk production down ;
42 per cent. And yet in the light of
that demonstration this county has
gone on letting the ticks run riot and
do all the damage they want in rav ravaging
aging ravaging pur dairy and beef cattle. Eve
ry one -is invited to attend the meet
.'Tt flveninsr Rev. T. L. Z. Barr de
livered a splendid address at the
TLCtliftdist church, and Kev: W. r.
Burnham gave us some very inter interesting
esting interesting facts and made some telling
points as to our great work m cnurcn
extension and fund for worn-out
preachers. ":'f;,.: C;
Remember tnat Kev. a. n.
onH Pmf. Garfield Evans are to speak
this afternoon at four o'clock and to
night at eight. Rev. Cole on bunday
school work and Prof. Evans, of
SiwtViAm Colleere. on Enworth League
work.' Let every one of our Sunday
school officers and teachers and mem mem-u'f
u'f mem-u'f flio lpjim be sure and be
i ... t
present. Every member of tne cnurcn
will be helped by neanng inese uuu-
i ren. Remember the services waay,
at 4 and 8 p.m.
:-'i"-' NOTICE
Of Appllcatioa tor Leave to Sell Mlo
Notice fa Hereby given that 'on tH
3rd day Aoxnit, A. D. llf
r will apply to Honorable W. E. Smith,
county judge in and for Marion coamty.
state or rionaa, ai ims ".rrrir'
in said county, for an order authoriz authorizing
ing authorizing me. aa guardian of the minor heirs
of 5te 'estate Of Oilman Williams, de deceased,
ceased, deceased, to sell at private sale the fol following
lowing following property : ibelonging to saia
Beg'inninat a point at the center
of the line dividing the Alvarez Grant
east and west, thence east sixty-aix
thence north twenty-five and thirty thirty-three
three thirty-three hundreth (25.33J chains, thrace
west fifty-five and twenty-eight hun hundreth
dreth hundreth (55.28) chains, thence south flf flf-teen
teen flf-teen twenty-five bundreths (15 25)
' J n 1 1 SO 06 1 acres.
viva, xa-URc A
fh e county w
Jt iald Gllman Williams, deceased, to
mlp l 3d day of July. 191 S.
7 3-w d Guardian.
Boy War Sayings Stamps.
Protec t

Hp nf
1 11) Iri I

nave tov
tO StUHt



Accident on the N. C & St. L. Among
the Worst in the Railway His History
tory History of America
(Associated Press)
Nashville, July 10. A revision ot
the casualty list resulting from yes yesterday's
terday's yesterday's wreck on the Nashville,
Chattanooga & St. Louis railroad
near here, showed fifty white and
sixty-five colored dead, and over 100
injured. Among the dead were seven
of Uncle Sam's fishtine forces. Also.
thirty-five unidentified negroes. No
official statement has yet been made
as to the cause of the collision.
W. P. Bruce, federal manager of
the Nashville road, in a statement at
noon places the responsibility for the
wreck on the crew of the westbound
train.' V:
Pedro, July 9. Mrs. Paul Sanford
and little son, Bruce, left for theil ?
home : at Lake Wales last Tuesday,
after a brief stay here with Mrs. -Sanf
ord's parents, Mr. and Mrs. M.
M. Proctor.
Mr. and Mrs. Walter Nichols were
Summerfield visitors last Saturday.
Rodney Stuart was combining bus business
iness business with pleasure in Oxford Tues
day.."; :y ;
A larce crowd from here attended
the picnic at South Lake Weir last
Thursday.) The day was. spent in
fishing and bathing. a
Howard Grannis came home on a r
short furlough last week to se his
father, Mr. A. B. Grannis.
1 Mrs. A. D. Proctor and her sister,
Mrs. Woodcock of Oxford, were the
guests of Mrs. Clarence Proctor last
Mrs. Orvel Oerle and little daugh
ter, Ruby, who have been here for
severel months with Mrs. Ogle's par parents,
ents, parents, Mr. and Mrs. J. C. Perry, left
for Jacksonvine Thursday to join"
their husband and father.
Mr. Dave Shaw was a Summerfield
visitor Tuesday. 4
Jim F. Pittman. who has been
working with his brother-in-law, Mr.
Charlie Perry; left for Sidney last
Private J. E. Protcor, who is sta stationed
tioned stationed at Camp Jackson, S. C, arriv- ;
ed home last Tuesday afternoon to
spend the fourth with his parents,
Mr. and Mrs. J. R. Proctor. He re returned
turned returned to Camp Jackson Tuesday
night. ) :
. Mr. R. J. Perry. Mr. J. J. waters
and Mr. A. B. Grannis went fishing
at Bonnieview last Saturday.
Mr. and Mrs. Albert Proctor, lor lor-merly
merly lor-merly of Tampa, but who came here
from California, were visiting rela relatives
tives relatives here last week.
Mr. Edgar Proctor visited Shady
Grove quite a bit while here on a fur furlough
lough furlough last week. There is some at attraction
traction attraction there evidently.
Mr. and Mrs. J. W. Lucius were
callers in our neighborhood Thurs-
day; ." :
Mr. and Mrs. F. E. Cellon of An An-tioch
tioch An-tioch were visiting Mrs. Cellon's par par-0f
0f par-0f i Mr. nl Mrs. J. R. Proctor Sat
urday and Sunday, and returned home
Monday. i. ..
Mr. O. O. Proctor made a social
call on friends at Anthony last
Thursday afternoon.
Mr. and Mrs. O. IL Perry, who
nr0 married last winter and- were
living with Mr. Perry' parents,' have
moved into the C. a. Jf oiana nouse,
and expect to live there for tne pres
ent. V :.
OnitA a number of the young people
drove to Bonnieview last Saturday
and enjoyed a picnic dinner and a
"dip" in the lake. Among those who
went were Misses Hattie Proctor,
Corene Shaw, Edna and Hazel Lanier,
Juanita Pruitt, Estelle Proctor and
Messrs. Jarvis, Carl and Kimball
Perry, Doyl Nichols, Jessie rroctor
and Hubert Lanier. The party was
chaperoned by Miss Henrietta Perry.
Mr. and Mrs. W. E. Perry were
visiting Mr. W. E. Perry's mother at
Summerfield last Saturday ana ouu-
Mr. and Mrs. C. IL Foland of Sor Sorrento,
rento, Sorrento, were visiting Mr. and Mrs. Ed Edward
ward Edward Rush of "Do-drop-in" farm
last week, and were the guests of
Mr. and Mrs. J. R. Proctor Tuesday.

1 1



PabUnlird Every Day Exeept Snaday b
R. It. Carroll, PreIdet
4. 'IL. Bn Jaml, Editor

IwUarM Of fl ............. Flre-Oae
Editorial Dryartmeat Tro$4rea
elety Editor Two-One-Fire
Entered at Ocala, la., postofflce as
ttcond-class matter.
The Associated Pregs is exclusively
entitled for the use for republication of
411 news dispatches credited to it or
not otherwise credited in thia paper
and also the local news published
herein. All rights of republication of
special dispatches herein are also re reserved.
served. reserved. SUBSCRIPTION RATES
One year, In advance .......
Bix months, in advance
Three months, in advance..,
rne month, in advance......
: Foreign'
One yew in advance........
Blx moiths, in advance.....
Three rionths, in advance.
One month, in advance......
. 2.50
,. 1.25
, .60
Dlwplayt Plate 10c. per inch for con consecutive
secutive consecutive insertions. Alternate inser insertions
tions insertions 25 per cent, additional. Composi Composition
tion Composition charged on ads. that run less than
six times 6e: per inch. Special position
20 per cent, additional. Rates based on
4-lneh minimum. Less than four inches
will take higher rate, which will be
furnished on application.
Readlaa; N'otice 5c. per line for first
insertion; 3c. pe line for each subse subsequent
quent subsequent Insertion. One change a week
allowed on readers without extra com composition
position composition chances.
Ijegal advfc. .lsements at legal rates.
Electros must be mounted, or charge
will be made for mounting.
Blue blood generally makes people
lazy. ; y y -r y-. ;yy'y v y
. R. E. Moore of Floral City, Fla., is
mentioned in Tuesday's overseas
casualty list as' killed in action.'
French and American troops on
the western front have taken 5400
German prisoners since June 15th.
It must be said of Germany, as it
never ; could have been said of any
other nation recorded in history, that
it has no better nature to appeal to.
i AX J.L- TT11 i! ? i
me XiiKs convention in Atlantic
City, Tuesday, Bruce A. Campbell, of
East St. Louis, waa chosen grand ex exalted
alted exalted ruler of thV Elks, without op opposition.
position. opposition. ' "I
j : y : '." y.J -y ; -'
The Tampa Times pays a deserved
tribute to the merit of county dem demonstrators.
onstrators. demonstrators. They have aided material materially
ly materially in the agricultural progress of the
state in the nast few vears.
The city council will meet tonight,
-T -A. I nru t? i
vj cietk a recoruer. ine applicants
for the position were Messrs. S. T.
Sistrunk arid W. A. Jeffcoat, but Mr.
Jeffcoat withdrew, his application.
The completion of twenty-three
ships of 123,000 deadweight tons in
the .first week of July made a total
of 223 vessels built under the direc direction
tion direction of the shipping board. Their ag aggregate
gregate aggregate tonnage is 1,415,218.
One of our ;-' pretty and popular
young ladies, who isn't strong or
geography, says "Somewhere in
France" must be the biggest town in
mat state, as sne receives more let letters
ters letters from there than from' anywhere
It looks like our by no means big
bunrh nf hnvs nndpr lrnft. tcra i
about to be further thinned out.
About fifteen of them have interview interviewed
ed interviewed the navy recruiting officer in the
last lew days, and some of them will
be boarding the train for Atlanta
The Y. M. C. A. wants a hundred
and ten million dollars for war work,
and by all means should have it. The
Y. M. C. A. is next to the Red Cross,
the greatest helper 'for our boys both
in the training camps arid "over
there." A campaign to raise the
amount will soon start. It will be
"only, a dollar per capita' for our popu population.:
lation.: population.: :. 'V". ."-M'.-v-.- ,.:vS
Thewar department will issue am ammunition
munition ammunition to the guard companies in
this state. Capt. Homer B, Jones of
Company A, P. C. G., suggested ap applying
plying applying to the war department and the
requisition that he drew through Ma Major
jor Major Brown, is to be productive and
will help other companies as well as
those in this county. St. Petersburg
Independent. x
Now, if our county guard can ob obtain
tain obtain guns, it will be all to the mus mustard.
tard. mustard. .V'-.-'- v ;..y '.y
he Gerig brothers, J. J. and A. E.,
some,times irrevently referred to as
Jake and Albert, have a movie (movie
to mirth) stunt that they call "The
Grasshopper." It is what you call a
cantata, we" believe' a "take-off," a
caricature, a sarcasm on grand oiera.
We have never seen it, for we believe
in the proverb "Laugh and Grow
Fat," and as we are about twenty
pounds to the worse now we desire to
look on the gloomy side of life as
much as possible. But we "have heard
skinny people say this "Grasshopper"
'can tighten up the loose skin on their
ribs more so than a beefsteak. It's
dangerous sometimes, for some ladies
have been known to crack the paint

on their faces laughing at it and
have to go home with features look looking
ing looking like a map of the moon. The
Gerig twins,, or rather near-twins,
last gave this sketch at Cooter Pond,
where it was gladsomely received.
One substantial r citizen, declared of
the elder brother: "He can sing more
like a nigger than any other white
man I ever heard." Two or three
others got together and offered to
buy Jake a quarter section of land if
he would move out there and grasshop
for them at all their public entertainments.

We have had the pleasure of Rook Rooking
ing Rooking over the report of the last meet meeting
ing meeting of the Grand Lodge of Florida, I.
O. O. F., which meeting was held in
Miami April 16 and 17. The, minutes
of the said meeting, compiled by
Grand Secretary M. M. Little of
Ocala, were printed in the Star of office
fice office that is to say, an Odd Fellow
office, as all the owners of the Star
and its editor are Odd Fellows or
Rebekahs, and the Ocala lodge has its
home in the Star building. The report
is embodied in a booklet of 120 pages,
and besides its being a neat job it 'will
cost the Grand Lodge much less than
usual, as Secretary Little and tye
Star printers working in : harmony
have condensed the report into about
two-thirds its ordinary size. Every
Ocala Odd Fellow should obtain a
copy, as it contains among' other
things a picture of their staunch and
efficient brother,1 Past Grand Master
and present Grand Secretary M. M.
Little, who has done as much good
work for the order as, any man in it.
It also contains pictures of Grand
Master Shirah and the Odd Fellows'
home at Gainesville, and is packed
full of usefu linformation about the
The great body of the English na nation
tion nation fails to realize how near England
came to irretrievable disaster, be because
cause because of the German U-boats, : said
Frederick George Kelleway, secretary
to : the minister of, munitions,": in a
speech Monday. In discussing the
submarine perils Mr. Kelleway said:
"The U-boat is still one of the great greatest
est greatest perils against which the Allies
have to fight. Those who suppose we
shall ; ever be able to abolish -these
risks are living in a fool's paradise;
But, thanks to the navy, our ', losses
are being brought to within limits
which the Allies can bear without
flinching. Recent returns show the
loss of munitions ships from subma submarine
rine submarine warfare, are only about a quarter
of what they were when the U-boat
campaign was at its height. There
have' been been weeks recently when
the Germans failed to sink a single
ton of munitions."
Edward A. Rumely, vice president
of the Mail and Express, a New York
paper always noted for eccentricity
rather than influence, has been aK
rested, charged with naving conceal concealed
ed concealed the fact that he had bought the
paper in the interest of the German
government. The investment has not
been very profitable to Germany. ;
One of the largest timber deals oc occurring
curring occurring lately in this county was
closed Saturday when MrZ. Spinks
of -Leesburg, became the owner of J
.1 r-r mi j. iiT'il 1
tne uiiDurn cypress on tne witnia witnia-cooche
cooche witnia-cooche river in what is known as the
"cove." This is one of the finest
bodies of cypress in the state ancT

(Corrected Weekly by Authority of the U. S. Food Administration)
Retailer Pays Consumer Pays
Wheat Flour V. $12.10 to $13.55 80c to 90c for
per bbl. of 16 12 12 lb. sck or 7c
' lb sacks lb less than mill
.. packaged
Rye Flour V. ;. $12 to $13.90 per 80c to 90c for 12
bbl. of 16 12 lb lb tack or 7&c
' sacks lb in less than
. i n y : mill packages
Corn Flour ............ ..6.7o to 7c: lb : r 8 to 8c per lb
Corn Meal, Old Fashioned ... 4.40 to 4c lb ... bA to 5c per lb
Corn Meal, Cream or'Pearl ........40 to 5.80c lb .5 to 7c per lb
Corn Grits or Hominy ;.'..V.. ...... 5.80 to 6.10c;lb -4 7 to 7 per lb
Barley Flour 1;. ..6c lb v t '8 to 8V&c per lb
Rolled Oats, in Hi lb. pkgs... .1 ...H to 11 Vic a pkg :14 to 15c a pkg
Rice Flour .;..V.... ...9Vic to 10c lb lie to 12 c per lb
Edible Starch, bulk ............. .6c lb i 8 -to 8c per. lb
Edible Starch, in 1 lb. pkgs. .. ... ..10 to 11c a pkg 12 to 15c a pkg
Rice, Blue Rose Grade. . ... to 10c lb .11 to 13c per lb
Rice, Broken 7 to 7c lb 9 to 10c per lb
' Rice, Fancy Long Grain ........ ... 10 to 12c lb 13 to 15c per lb
Granulated Sugar ..... ...v. ,8.38c to 87c lb 9.38c to 10c per lb
Lima Beans 15 to 16c lb 19 to 20c per lb
Navy Beans ... .......... ... . .15 to 16c lb 19 to 20c per lb

Blackeyed Peas ill. :. .......... ;.10Vi to 10c lb 12 to 14c per lb
Pink Beans ....V...... ........ .7. 11 to;llc lb 14 to 15c per lb
Lard, pure, bulk ......... 27c to 27?ic lb 30c to 33c per lb
Lard (compound) substitute bulk... 24 to 24c lb 27 to 29 per lb
Lard, substitute in tin 27 to 30c lb 32 to 37c per lb
Evaporated Milk, small tins.... i... 4 to 4c a tin 5 to 6c a tin
Evaporated Milk, tall tins... 10 to 11 c a tin 12 to 14c a tin
Condensed Milk, 11 oz. tins,........H to 12c a tin 14 to 15c a tin
Canned Corn, standard ........15 to 16c a tin 19 to 21c a tin
Canned Tomatoes, No. 2s .....10 to ll&c'a tin 14 to 16c a tin
Canned Peas, No. 2s standard. ..15 to 16c a tin 19 to 22c a tin
Canned Dried Beans Baked No. Is. .11 to 12c a tin 15 to 18c a tin
Canned Dried Beans Baked No. 2s. :.'17,to 18c a tin 20 to 24c a tin
Canned Dried Beans Bakeof No. 3s... 20 to 32c a tin AO to 44c a tin
Seeded Raisins 15 oz.pkgs i .... 13 to 13c a pkg 17 to 19c a pkg
Evaporated Prunes 60-70s . ; .13 to 13c lb 17 to 18c per lb
Corn Syrup, dark, No. ls. ....... .12 to 13c a tin 15 to 17c a tin

Corn Syrup, dark, No. 5s;.. ....36 to 38c a tin 45 to 48c a tin
Eggs 35c per dozen 40c per dozen
Eutter,.Best Creamery 'V 47 to 50c lb 55 to 60c per lb
Potatoes, white ...V..i.".'. l-67c lb 2Vi to 2c per lb
Oleomargarine 33 cents per pound 40 to 42c per lb
Cheese .. 25 to 27c per lb 33 to 35c per lb
Standard Hams ......... .32 to 33c lb 37 to 40c per lb
Standard Breakfast Bacon .45 to 52c per lb 50 to 65c per lb
Salt Pork ;s. .;..;..... ...j.26 to 28c per lb 33 to 35c per lb
Clarence Camp, Marion County Food Administrator.

was sold by Mr. Hilburn through S.
S. Savage Sr., who bought it for him
thirteen years ago as an investment.
It is needless to say that it has prov proven
en proven to be a very fine one. Ocala is
interested in this a3 Mr. Spinks is a
man who does things and he will de develop
velop develop this fine property from this

Our airplane program is coming
along. They are building some of
them with four motors, to carry three
tons apiece of explosives, and there
will be merry hell among the Hun3
when they cut loose.
If the Germans were as badly off as
correspondents report them to be,
they would have given up a year and
a half ago. It is well to take all re reports
ports reports of their extremity with consid considerable
erable considerable allowance. v
The assassination of Count von
Mirbach, German ambassador at Mos Moscow,
cow, Moscow, shows the Germans what they
have to expect. They will never be
tolerated by free people, and with all
their mistakes there is no doubt that
most Russians desire to be free.
Moss Bluff, July 9. Mr. G. W.
Brant, son and daughter of Electra,
Mr. and Mrs. H. P. Griggs and fam family
ily family were Sunday callers of Mr. and
Mrs. Oliver .Fort. f
- Mr. A. W. Fort and daughter,
Martha, and friends, were enjoying a
visit, to Lake, Weir Sunday afternoon,
Mr. Oliver Fort. Mr. A. W. Fort
and Mr. Dan4 Fort returned last Fri Friday
day Friday from Stuart and reported a nice
time. They saw almost everything
imaginable except "good-looking
girls." Fro nj their report it would be
useless for boys to go down there in
search of "pretty girls."
Mr; Li P. Griggs was a visitor of
Mr. and Mrs. Henry Fort Sunday.
News has ; been .received from
friends at Camp Jackson; S. C. : The
are 'well and all seem to like the
country and work. v
Mr. Sidney Fort, Misses t Martha
and Alma Fort and Mr. Peter Fort
of Candler went over to Lake Weir
on the fourth to see a ball game.
The farmers; are as busy as bees
now on the muck land. They will
lose some of their corn because of the
water standing on it so long.
Mr. David Sellers pi Electra and
Mr. and Mrs. Richard Green were
Sunday afternoon callers of Mr. and
Mrs. A. W. Fort.
' Stock For Sale: : Five shares of
Lake Weir Club Association stock..
Will accept any .reasonable price. R.
R. Carroll, Ocala FJa. 9-6t v : ;
1 !v.. Ask for Price List


By Betsey Massey
"I don't believe 111 go down to the
Red Cross rooms this afternoon, it's
so warm," said Mae, as she lounged
in the porch hammock at home about
11:30 o'clock one morning talking to
her chum.
"No, I wouldn't," sympathized Janet.
"You've been doing your bit and it
seems to me there ought to be enougt
without you."
"Yes," continued Mae, "You see it
is really work, you've no idea what
they make you do. Sometimes you go
down and you sit all afternoon long
at a table just folding and folding all
the time, and the next time they make
you wrap and pack and every one
seems in such rush your head fairly
whirls trying to keep up, it is most
trying. Then other times you stand
and cut and cut and cut, and it is
work. Why, I've gone so regularly
all winter. I've gone for a half a day
every week, and today it is just so hot
I can't go out."
"I thought," interposed Janet, "the
workrooms Were so cool. ;I heard that
some of the rooms were up way high
where there was a fine breeze and
that the others had electric fans. I
should think it would be delightful.
Of course,I haven't been able to go
because I'm so busy at home, but I
knit a little bit and that helps."
"It is pretty cool," admitted Mae,
"but you see the trouble is getting
ready and going out. It is so hot, and
I'm so comfortable here at home. I
don't think anything would move me
this afternon to get out in the sun, I
just couldn't do it, I suppose I'd
better telephone I can't go because
they are depending on me, but 111
give some kind of excuse."
Mae started for the telephone, but
just as she got to the door, the bell
rang, and when she took up the re receiver
ceiver receiver the frown disappeared, yV and
her smiles returned and in her sweet sweetest
est sweetest telephone voise said, "Oh, yes, I'd
love to, why of course, yes, I'll be
ready in fifteen minutes, sure."'
And returning to the porch, Mae
enthusiastically exclaimed, "Oh, Fred
just asked me to lunch with him at
the club, wasn't that grand of him, so
come on, I've got just ten minutes to
dress." ; '; ,h:y.. t'Jy..
"I thought it was too hot to go out
for anything," called Janet as she
followed Mae into the house.
"Oh, but this is different you know.
I couldn't overlook such an invita
tion. All the girls are crazy about
Fred, and they'll be so envious of me.
I've got to go, and you know is really
isn't so hot .when you get out, it's
just the getting started."
Now, dear, reader, does this apply
to you? Are you that kind of a pat
riot? Just because the weather is a,
little warm are you lying at home in
the hammock without a thought about
the boys over there "lying out in
No Man's Land," waiting for the
stretcher bearers? Don't you know it
gets pretty hot in the trenches?
Don't you know it is worse yet on the
fbattle field? Think of the suffering
of the wounded men who lie for hours
without a drop of water to V moisten
their parched lips! Think what it
would mean to those men, if when
they arrived at the dressing stations
there were no dressings, to bind their
wounds, because all the ywomen of
America had found it "too hot" to
work. .'j::..y:
Can't you learn to be a Red Cross
soldier woman at home? Haven't you
any backbone, any grit, that your
patriotism should vanish the minute
it is a little. warm or rainy, or when
you have a luncheon or picture show
Don't you know the soldiers have
to fight day and night, continuously
when the call comes, without thought
of heat or cold, rain or sun, sleep o?
no sleep, and they are doing it gladly
without even a murmur, and they are
fighting for you just as surely as if
you lived in devastated France, in instead
stead instead of being comfortably housed in
your own home, not even suffering
any inconveniences as a result of the
war i -v
And yet, in return for all your gov government
ernment government is doing for you, and despite
the needs of the boys "over there,"
there are still slacker women in our
midst ,who are not engaged in Red
Cross work who still think too much
of their own pleasure to help. y
Don't you realize that if you say
you will do Red Cross work on a cer certain
tain certain day every week, you should con consider
sider consider yourself obligated to fill that
engagement just as much as if you
were enlisted in the army and your
commanding officer called on you to
"forward march?" I
Haven't you yet caught a whiff of
the Red Cross spirit, the feeling of
joy in doing? If you will only work
in the Red Cross rooms, if you will
picture in your mind how much the
bandage?'6r dressing you are making
will save suffering across the water,
you will grow to love the room, to
love the work which brings you near nearer
er nearer to the brave men across the sea
than anything else.
The American Red Cross is the
volunteer army of the government.
Your government is calling to you
through the Red Cross. You can back
up your government in a vital way
by aiding this great Work for hu humanity.
manity. humanity. y
Won't you serve in the rank3 of the
Red- Cross? :' 7C
Buy Thrift Stampv of us and keep
your skin nice and soft with Rexall
Skin Soap. Geng's Drug Store- tl
Norris Candies fresh every week at
the Court Pharmacy. Phone ns and
let us send it up. 15-tf

v ? ::y

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 VULCANIZING
CANIZING VULCANIZING department 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 of
the old one by.having us VULCANIZE it ?


A, T7

" The Tire Man


i ... ..
. WaiF FoBimdl-

Please fill out and forward this 'cou 'coupon
pon 'coupon with July 1st installment to Mr.
C. S. Cullen, War Fund Chairman.

name l
ADDRESS -..l-.-:.--..v.'j--,.......i
Make Check Payable to "Second Red Cross War Fund"


- 1
, A t
-yM -.

In the heart of the city with Heraning Park for a front yard.
Slvry moaern convenience in each room-. Dinijr ro:m servica U
second to cone. ..
RATES From 1.50 per day per person to $d.
Proptietor. .""i
m ....

71 : es

' ;-yr
'M f )1,t
one which satisfies,, you, is our. basis
of doing business on tires. The same
spirit of fairness and desire to give
real service characterizes the other
branches of our accessory business.




': L.-.

i If You Have Any News for this De

partment, Call Fire Double-One
or Two-Seven

Smoked Sausage in oil
Sliced Breakfast Bacon
Chipped Dried Beef
Minced Ham
American Swiss Cheese
V New York State Cheese
Limburger Cheese (call
il jvhat ycu please.)
Philadelphia Cream
yy Cheese v V-'-
Camembert Cheese
Brick Cheese

Phones 16 & 174

Best Attention,
Quickest Service

On Palm Beach and
Cool Cloth Suits.

Ocala Steam



Evening Star

KATES Twenty-five words
or less one time 25 cents;
three times 50 cents; six
times 75 cents. Over twenty-five
word3, and under fif fifty,
ty, fifty, double above rate.
This rate is for consecutive
insertions. Special rate, by
the month. Try them out.





Eat less meat and take Salts for Back Back-v
v Back-v ache or Bladder trouble : :-'
' :-' neutralizes acids.

Uric arid in meat excites the kidneys,
they become overworked; get sluggish,
ache, and feel like lumps of lead. The
urine becomes cloudy; the bladder is irri irritated,
tated, irritated, and you may be obliged to seek re relief
lief relief two or three times during the night.
When the kidneys clog 'you must help
them flush off the body's urinous waste
or you'll bm a real sick person shortly.
At first you feel a dull misery in the kid kidney
ney kidney region, you suffer from backache,
eick headache, dizziness, stomach gets
sour, tongue coated and you feel rheu rheumatic
matic rheumatic twinges when the weather is bad.
Eat less meat, drink lots of water;
also get from any pharmacist four ounces
of Jad Salts; take a tablespoonful
in a glass of water before breakfast
for a few days and your, kidneys will
then act fine. This famous salts is made
from the acid of grapes and lemon juice,
combined with lithia, and has been used
for generations to clean clogged kidneys
and stimulate them to normal activity,
also to neutralize the acids in urine, so
it no lomrer is a source of irritation,
hus ending bladder weakness.
Jad Salts is inexpensive, cannot in-
1'ure; makes a delightful effervescent
ithia-water drink which everyone should
take now and then to keep the kidneys
clean and active. Druggists here say
they sell lots of Jad Sails to folks who
believe in overcoming kidney trouble
wkile it is only trouble.

Y A Victory
.Beside -a noble company
Right joyously I ride;
My fighting men are little dreams,
. Stanch songs are at ,my side.
Full jraily I sally forth
Assured of victory
To charge with gladly ringing- shout
Whatever foe I see.
The battle may be wild and long-,
And many a sword may gleam,
But what' can stand against a song
Or overcome a dream?
Red Cross Workers
Monday afternoon there were Mrs.
R. McCcnathy, Mrs. T- J. Smith Mrs.
R. B. Bullock, Mrs. C E. Simmons,
Miss Josie v Williams, Misses Stella,
Nina, Nettie and Carita Camp and
Miss Alice Campbell. !.
Tuesday morning there were Mrs.
Stiles, Mrs. Jones, Miss Mary Bur Bur-ford,
ford, Bur-ford, Mrs. Stovall, Mrs. Chambers,

iUi3s Minnie Gamsby, Mrs. Schreiber,
Mrs. Thomas, Mrs. R. H. Todd, Miss
Moeta, Mrs! Emily Green.
Tuesday afternoon those working
were Mrs. E. M. Howard, Mrs. F. W.
Cook, Mrs. W. W. Clyatt, Mrs. A. G.
Gates, Mrs. Walter Hood, Mrs. J. C.
Bray, Mrs. E. T. Spencer, Miss Agnes
Crago, Mrs. G. W. Davis, Mrs. L. E.
Warner, Mrs. J. T. Eoyd, Miss Annie

Laurie Doyd, Mrs. II. B. Baxter.
Importance of Woman's Work
In some chapters, especially large
ones, there is a tendency on the part
of the officers and some workers to
consider the surgical dressings de department
partment department of greater importance than
garments and knitting. This is not
true. All are of equal value to the
Red Cross,' and should be so regarded
by chapters large enough to operate
the' three chief departments of wom woman's
an's woman's work. i
:,Y',;:.:';'r -f," ., .V 'f. ;
Mrs. Charles Bawls has returned
from a most enjoyable trip to Jack Jacksonville.
sonville. Jacksonville. v
" Miss Mabel Meffert is the guest or
Miss Elizabeth Davis at her summer
home at North Lake Weir.
' Mr. and Mrs. John D. Robertson
are entertaining their niece, Miss
Alma Richardson of Leesburg.
'Mr. 3. W. Ci-osby returned Sunday
from Daytona eBach, where he went
for a short visit to his family.
': '-.. )' ---.:V.
Mrs. ,G. W Cleveland, who has
been visiting friends in Jacksonville
for several weeks, has returned home.
Mrs. Kichline and children have
rooms with Mr. and Mrs. M. M. Lit Little
tle Little for the summer.
Master Charles Liddon has return

ed from a fourth of k July visit to hisj


dren were visitors in town today
J iL .. m. "ur A

irom meir country nome at marcm.

coming is in their car.

... V1'
The missionary society of the Pres Presbyterian
byterian Presbyterian church will meet Thursday

afternoon at 4 o'clock at the manse.

All members' please come.

:' WW.
-,- ?
Masters Gordon and Reginald Mc Mc-Ateer
Ateer Mc-Ateer of Tampa are guests of 'their
aunt, Mrs. L. F. Dillard, for a stay

of a month or six weeks. f
;.. w w
Mr. and Mrs. W. W. Harriss, Miss
Caroline Harriss and Mr. Albert Har Harriss
riss Harriss returned yesterday from a most
delightful visit to Daytona Beach.
The little daughter of Mr. and Mrs.
Donald Schreiber was, christened re recently
cently recently and given the beautiful name
Charlotte Hope Schreiber.
Ensign Harn of : Jacksonville, who
is just back from a trip to France,
will arrive in Ocala Saturday and will
be the week end guest of Mrs. D. S.
Wood row.
Miss Carrie Barco of Cotton Plant
has accepted a position as bookkeeper
and stenographer for the' Ocala : Gas
Co., She will take charge of the office
next week.
Little Janet Culverhouse, who has

been quite ill with 'malarial fever, is
steadily improving and it is sincerely
hoped she will soon have entirely re


The Fanny R. Gary Missionary"

Society of the Baptist church will
meet Thursday afternoon at 4 o'clock.

at the church. All members urged to

attend, and all ladies of the church.

will be welcomed, s

Rev. and Mrs. G; A. Ottmann are

enjoying an appreciated visit from a
distinguished guest. Dr. R. O. Cooley,.

a prominent physician of Palm Beach,

who has been spending several
months in New York and Buffalo and.

is returning to his Florida home. Dr.

Cooley is at the head of the Red.

Cross w ork jln Palm Beach-

Mr. R. A, Burford and daughter,.

Miss Mary Burford, will s leave to tomorrow
morrow tomorrow afternoon or Friday morning morning-for
for morning-for Philadelphia, where they go to
bid good-bye to their son and brother,.
Sam Burford, w"ho has been accepted
as a seaman on a destroyer and will

leave within the next ten days. Brave
boy, Sam! He said he was going to
get into the navy, and he has kept his

Informal Luncheon for the "A Club
One of the most delightful social
events of the week will be an inform informal
al informal luncheon at which Miss Nina Camp
will entertain the members of the
"A" Club and one or two special
friends tomorrow at the lovely home
of her parents, Mr. and Mrs. Clar Clarence
ence Clarence Camp. A three-course luncheon
will be served at 1:30 in the at attractively
tractively attractively appointed dining room. The
rooms will be artistically decorated
with patriotic emblems, and the din dining
ing dining table will be adorned with lovely
cut flowers. Places will be laid for
the following club members: Misses
Mabel Meffert, Ava Lee Edwards,
Mary Harriet Livingston, Onie Cha Cha-zal,
zal, Cha-zal, Elizabeth Davis, Ruth Rentz,
Emma Perry, Blair Woodrow, Stella,
Carita and Nina Camp, Caroline Har Harriss
riss Harriss and Mrs. Dudley Spain. Misses
Margaret Jackson and Katherine Liv Livingston
ingston Livingston are also invited to be present
at this pleasant social courtesy for
the club. ; ,.
"Y :
Dormitory Changes Hands
Mrs. ; D. M. Roberts, who has so
faithfully presided as matron at th&
dormitory for some years,1 has resign resigned
ed resigned her position and she is succeeded
by Mrs. C. V. Roberts. Mrs. Roberts
will convert the dormitory into a
rooming and boarding house and her
charges for same will be very reaa-i.
onable; in fact, low enough to make
living at this home-like place quite
an inducement. Provision will also

be made for students coming into
town next winter. There will bo
rooms for light housekeeping. The
building will be lighted with electric electricity.
ity. electricity. A success is predicted for Mrs.
Roberts, who is very enthusiastic in
any work which she undertakes.
U. D. C Meeting
The regular monthly .... business
meeting of Dickison Chapter, U. D.
C, will be held Friday afternon at 4
o'clock at the residence of Mrs. A. A.

(Continued on Fourth Page)



RATES: Six line aailmam, one
(time 25c; three times 50c.; six tlmea
?6c; one month. S3. Payable In advance.

WANTED TO BUY Bed, matrress
and spring. Must be in first class con condition
dition condition and cheap. Address Box 180,
Ocala, Fla. 10-7G-6t

WANTED Two first class machin machinists.
ists. machinists. Must be competent to do all
kinds of shop work. Good wages,
steady employment 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.


FOR RENT House on Daugherty
street, seven rooms, bath and other

modern conveniences. Apply to A. G.

Gates at garage, or phone 159. 8-6 1


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

turn mail and will hold goods 10 days
for sender's approval of my price.
Mail to L. Mazer, 2007 S. 5th street,
Philadelphia, Pa. 7-5-lm

C. O. D. This 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



Ocala, Florida


It is an old maxim that fire is a
good servant but a hard master.
Shakspere wrote: A little fire is
quickly trodden out; which, being
suffered, rivers cannot quench.
If the following precautions are
taken, fires from accident or span span-taneous
taneous span-taneous combustion will seldom occur.
Keep your house, store or factory
Don't allow rubbish such as paper,
cobwebs, old clothing, boxes, etc, to
accumulate in closets and unused
Don't run your stovepipe through
a wooden partition or through the
roof without proper protection. s
Don't put ashes in wooden recep receptacles
tacles receptacles in or about your premises.
Don't keep matches in any but
metal or earthen safes, and when yon
light one never throw it on the floor.
Don't allow smoking in proximity
to inflammable merchandise or ma material.
terial. material.
Don't close up your place of bus business
iness business before going over the entire
premises to see that all fires are safe
or extinguished. 1 -'
Don't forget that carelessness and
negligence are the cause of over two
thirds of all fires.
Don't forget that in case of fire
call the fire department first; then do
what you can to extinguish fire.
V.- Notice ; ''-.: .' "-
Find out the number of the nearest
fire plug of your residence or place
of business and give that in turning
in an alarm. Firemen don't know
where everybody lives.
Geo. G. Chambers,
Ct Chief Ocala Fire Dept.





Ask for Price List

.", ...;..-...
Five year term.
Sis per cent interest.
Partial payment required.
M Cl C Bank Building.

4 ee

f J. J. Loy, Proprietor :
I Eire, i

f-i ft t

Receive Snedal Attention

12L FI;,mc3,

Ccala, Fla






ma l ee

rv n


Jl imw

"More Miles per Gallon
- 'More Miles on Tires"
. Motor


55 per cent of the output of the seven big Maxwell
plants s war, work! 1

V i"'

Every one of those plants is doing its patriotic
duty 100 per cent,
We are frank to say we believe that is equally 4-
true of jouri competitors ;we have yet "to learn of
a single shirker in. this industry.
- T r ; ; v.-:-' h -i -'"U & it
If there is anything more Uncle Sam desires done,

we will tackle that too


. '1
Tmck Cbjwna .... $1085

Truck ChassU with Cab and i


Truck with Cab, Windshield
and Stake Gate Body
Truck with Cab, Vindshield
and Combiootioo Bos Stake
Truck with Combination Bos
a Body
Truck with Exjwess Canopy
Top. and WiiMlikaeld
4U prteMt. k. brti


n Meantime, and for the very reasons' set forth above,
- we deplore the Icose, statements of panic-preaching
publicists throughout the country. V :

. These Would close down the third largest industry

, in America on. the grounds that; it is a non essen essen-:tiar.
:tiar. essen-:tiar. industry. ... f

No other industry is doing sor much outside tts ,y

.-: regular ap.Jtic t-uinj; u .bu wiuiugiy, uumg u u
r ( raptdlj and Vota it so honestly as is this .very" c
motor, car industry. -,'. '.
:-, For a sh:p ,bu31der to make a few roore ships; or
for an ordnance" plant to m3ke more? guns is only to -'
' : develop thair normal business.,, ; .,r '. ;
. J
, wBnt. for a motor car factory jo, mate ships entire
and in part end guns and shells and fuses-rand
caterpillar tractors and 'mine anchors and

3 airplane, motors, swings and other partsthat ;i3

'dointr thinefi

R.R. Carroll
Ocala, Florida

This industry is doing all that and more
- .. "- ,. i
PetroiV th ,very center of the motor car industry
' an inland city and one where, in normal times;
,,-ve had no war industry- now. is doing more war
work' than anyother city to America.
v ; : :
'.And in our regular line we are also helping .more r
than any other class" of business men to solve the
transportation problems at home and abroad rfor '.
.we not only transport a very large percentage of.r
our own raw material and finished product on its -own
wheels, but every truck yes, and every pas---senger
car too helps by thousands of. tons, per
- year in carrying, formerly done by the railroads, f
loose talk is harmful at any timeit is particularly ,.
" serious just now.
let other industries do their part do a tithe of
what the motor car industry is doing and, they
! will be going some.
Ueantixne your own transportation problem, ac- ;
centuated as it is by the war activities and the
war prosperity of the .country, can best be solved
by an efficient, economical, reliable Maxwell
Motor Truck.




The county commissioners, after
almost three days of hard work, ad-
was a very important one to the 4
county. They did not raise valua valuations
tions valuations any. They had to raise the
county millage one mill, but as the
state millage is reduced the same
amount the taxation will be the same.
Marion has a very able and conscien conscientious
tious conscientious county board. V
Get your beef, pork, lamb and veal
Phone 108. 10-3t
Mr., Lewis Yonce at the Maxwell
service station became very weary of
pumping wind into auto tires. He said
there was a bunch of Fords that with
their usual meanness used to eat
wind .lust to see him work. So he
fixed up a dandy little compressed air
tank and pump with a small but hef hefty
ty hefty motor to run it, and now he cannot
only take thinks easy but if any ma machine
chine machine gets too piggish it has to go to
the shop for a new tire.
Phone us your wants anything in
pure drugs or druggist's sundries.
Court Pharmacy, phone Z84. lo-tr
The picture, "The Face in the
Dark," at the Temple yesterday, was
a craker jack. It is not only that Mae
Marsh is a topnotch player herself,
but she always works with a top top-notch
notch top-notch crowd. Whenever you see her
name on the bill you may be sure of
an Al picture. That very charming
little actress, Dorothy Dalton, will
smile at. you from the screen tonight
in "Love Me": something- easv to do
. r w
in Dorothy's case; and there 9m also
be a chapter of the patriotic serial.
Nunnally's Candies fresh every
week at Gerig's Drug Store, where
'you can also get; Thrift Stamps., tf
Mr. S. E. Fraser has just-shown
the Star a pretty little album filled
with snap. photos taken by, his son,
Carroll, now one of Uncle Sam's able
seamen. Carroll, as his friends know,
has a talent for photography, which
is well illustrated in this little album,
the views in which were taken at the
most opportune moments. In one of
them the soldier boy is shown : read,
ihg "the paper from home," and we
were rejoiced to see the "Ocala Eve Evening
ning Evening Star" across the top of the page.
. Get your beef, pork, lamb and veal
Phone' 108. i 10-3t
'A1 serious ; ; conflagration caused
great excitement this noon on South
Orange street when tlie residence oc occupied
cupied occupied : by Mr, and Mrs. Boyd, next
door to the home of Mr. and Mrs.
Gamble, was almost totally destroyed.!
Had the wind been blowing in: the op opposite
posite opposite direction, serious damage
would have been done .' to nearby
property. The furniture in the Boyd
residence was entirely destroyed and
the floors.are covered with water. The
house' belonged "to Mrs. Mary Bur Burnett,
nett, Burnett, and it is not known whether or
not it was insured. .v
Seaboard Air Line, Northbound
No. 4: Arrives 1:15, p. m. Departs
1:30 p. m.j" r
No. 16 (Limited) Arrives and De Departs
parts Departs 4:15 p. xn. -'r"
No 2: Arrives 1:50 aV in. Departs
1:55 a. m. ,-. 1
Seaboard Air Line, Southbound 1
No. 3; Arrives' 1:10 p.; m.Departa
1:30 p. m. y.
No. 15 (Limited) :t Arrives and de departs
parts departs 4:15 p. m. f
No. 1 : Arrives 1 :45 a. m. Departs
1:50 a, m.
OklawahaT alley, ; Southbound :
No. 71: Arrives 11:35 a. m. :
. Oklawaha Valley, .Northbound :
No. 72: Departs 2 p. m.
Atlantic Coast Line (Main Line)
No. 10: Arrives and departs 5:42 a.
No. 40: Arrives 1' p. m.-- Departs
1:20 p. m. x
No. 38: Arrives and departs 2:27
a m.
Atlantic Coast Line (Main Line)
No. 37 : Arrives and departs 2 :16
a. m.- ft-'
No. 39: Arrives. and departs 2:35
p. in.
No. 9: Arrives and departs 9 :03 pan.
Atlantic Coast Line Branches, North-
a"; bound V
No. 48: From Homosassa: Arrives
12:53 p.m.
No. 150 (Sunny Jim): From Wil Wilcox,
cox, Wilcox, Monday, Wednesday and Friday,
arrives 5:45 p. m.
No. 32 (Sunny Jim): From Lake Lakeland,
land, Lakeland, Tuesday, Thursday and Satur Saturday,
day, Saturday, arrives 9:48 p. m.
No. 140: Daily except Sunday,
leaves 3:45 p. m. for Wilcox.
Atlantic Coast Line Branches, South
. bound
No. 151 (Sunny Jim): For Wilcox,
Monday, Wednesday and Friday,
leaves 6:10 a. m. :r
No. 3i (Sunny Jim): For Lakeland,
Tuesday, Thursday and Saturday,
leaves 6j40 a. vm.
No. 141: Daily except Sunday, ar ar-.
. ar-. rives 10:50 a. m from Wilcox.
No. 49: For Homosassa, leaves 2:25
p. m.


Good Americans will indorse out outright
right outright the program of the National Se Security
curity Security League to prevent the election
r re-election of any members of Con Congress
gress Congress this year who are not known to
bl ?ronenU of toe war or
who can be lured to support any, spe
cious efforts at an Inconclusive peace.
The' country needed such a non politi political
cal political organization as the league to lead
the fight against the milk fed office officeholders
holders officeholders and office seekers who, in
many parts of the country are cater catering
ing catering to the hopes of the people that
the war may be ended, even though It
Is not ended right The league can
come to Colorado, for Instance, and
build fires under two or three politi politicians
cians politicians who 4 probably will seek re-elections
here and, without its motives be being
ing being questioned, can expose the rank
pacifism which has featured their po political
litical political careers.
Just how the war will terminate
will depend mostly upon the United
States. Just what the United States
will do depends in a great measure
upon Congress.: If there is a strong
sentiment for premature peace in its
membership the task of putting
through our war program until our in institutions
stitutions institutions are absolutely safe will be
complicated. We .are pledged now to
go through with the war by force,
"without stint or limit," and we must
support that pledge by electing men
to Congress who wiH "stay .put" on
the issue until victory Is won.
For that matter, Americans should
fee careful about electing anybody to
any office now who is not clear-cut on
the war. Men of no particular force
In private life have much weight add added
ed added to their opinions when they are
clothed with the authority of office.
We cannot afford to have any such
backing the pacifists in the dark days
f the war that are to come. We must
make this a poor season for "yellow
f dog" office seekers of whatever grade
or party or politics.--Colorado Springs
Gazette... i.
"Congress shall make no law
abridging the freedom of speech or of
the press," so reads a clause In our
Constitution. f U i.-y.
' This is a wise provision; The citi citizens
zens citizens of a democracy should ; at all
times know of and be able to criticise
the management of their affairs. In Investigation
vestigation Investigation and criticism In the pres present
ent present war have 1 been of great benefit
in hastening our preparation by point pointing
ing pointing out errors that have been made.
There Is no doubt whatever that the
great safeguards in the conduct of the
war are almost unlimited publicity and
the right of criticism. :
. We are told that, constructive crit criticism
icism criticism is always welcome, but who Is
to' decide what lsconstructive? Why
not criticism without the adjective?
Most, citizens believe that Universal
Military Training as a corrective of
our unpreparedness would have been
constructive;: and yet it was not adopt
ed. Who can tell, if it had been ac
cepted whea-5 first proposed, what the
result would have been orfthis war!
If we had had more: publicity upon
the 'production of aeroplanes, shipping
andordnance,,thesug;stIons of think thinking
ing thinking men would- unquestionably have
stimulated the : rapidity with which
4hese articles; were being produced,
and the delays y that have occurred
"might have been avoided.? fv T
There are things the Government
cannot make public, and these the peo people
ple people do not ask to know. But in the
main full Information ( concerning the
progress of preparation can safely be
given to the people. It is the people's
war ; It Is a war supported by the peo people,
ple, people, financially und physically, and
suggestions by them should be sought
and considered. ; :
W. K. Lane, M. D Physician and
Surgeon, specialist Eye, Ear, Nose and
Throat. Law Library Building, Ocala,
Florida. tf
nn k j WFinF
(With Weihe Co., Jewelers)
. Phone 25
South Side of Square
Own Your Own Home
A House and Two Lots
A House and 3 Acres
A House and 2 Lota
Can be Bought With Monthly Pay Payments
ments Payments of
Room 5, Holder Block,
Ocala. Florida
PHONES 47, 104, 305
Careful Estimates made on all Con
; tract work. Gives More and Better
Work for the Money than any other
contractor Jn the city.


(Continued from Third Page)
Miss Grace Smith has accepted a
position with the Western Union.
Mr. and Mrs. H. C. Packham left
yesterday for their usual
visit to Philadelphia.
Miss Nellie Stevens returned today
from Tallahassee, where she has been
assisting the state board of educa
tion in its work for the coming ses session
sion session of the schools.
Mr. M. Rt Williams, who had to go
up from St. Petersburg to Gaines Gainesville
ville Gainesville yesterday, stopped in town today
to se his Ocala friends. He reports
his mother, Mrs. Bishop, well and
charmed with St. Petersburg.
Red Cross workers at the armory
this morning were Miss Alice Camp Campbell,
bell, Campbell, Mrs. P.?J. Theus, Miss Josie
Williams, Mrs. R. G. Blake, Mrs. R.
McConathy, Mrs. C. E. Simmons,
Mrs. F. G. B. Weihe, Mrs. Carl Weihe,
Mrs. John Rawle and Mrs. M. H. Het Het-rick.
rick. Het-rick. .,.
Rev. and Mrs. Ira Barnett of Ocala,
are spending a few days with Mrs.
Barnett's parents, Mr. and Mrs. C. L.
Wilson.-Rev. Barnett is presiding el
der of the Ocala district and is well
known in our city. -Polk County Re Record.
cord. Record. ; ..
Mr. ; H. M. Hardy and niece, Miss
Curtis Hardy, of Center Hill, passed
thru town yesterday in their car, on
their way to visit Athens and other
points in Georgia. They stopped a
few hours, and, took on with them Mr.
Hardy's sister, Mrs. T. M. Kilgore,
who will accompany them on their
trip. ;
Miss Luvy Lee Schoeflin, after a
pleasant visit to her uncle, Mr. P. V.
Leavengood, and fainily, left yester yesterday
day yesterday for Washington, to spend the re remainder
mainder remainder of the summer with her sis
ter, Mrs. R. D. Hill. Miss Schoeflin
is a very charming young lady and
her Ocala friends are always glad to
see her.
Tn11o Tsulo 9.9.. T. 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 t welcome alway s
extended to visiting brothers.
H. D. Stokes, JN. u.
,; M. M. Little, Secretary.
Marion-Dunn Lodge No. 19, F. &
A. M., meets on the first and third
Thursdav evenines of each month at
8 o'clock, until further notice
Stephen Jewett, W. li.
JUce Brown, Secretary.
Fort Kine Camp No. 14 meets t
the X of P. hall at 8 p.m. every
second and fourth Friday. Visiting
sovereigns are ailways welcome.
r. w. wmtesiues, j. u.
Chas. K. Sage, Clerk
(Vain Lodcre No. 286. Benevolent
and Protective Order of Elks, meets
the second and lourtn luesaay even even-in
in even-in e5 in each month. Visitine breth
ren always welcome. Club house oppo
site postomce, east side.
U. w. Hunter, fu. it.
E. J. Crook Secretary.
Ocala Lodge No. li. Conventions
held every Monday evening at 8
at the Castle Hall, over the Jam 48
Carlisle drugstore. A cordial welcome
to visiting brothers.
II. B. Baxter, C. C.
Chas. K. Sage, EL 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.
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.
Jake Brown. Secretary.
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.
Careful prescription service, using
Squibb's chemicals, at Gerig's Drug
Store. War Savings and Thrift
Stamps sold. tf
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
Stock For Sale: Five shares of
Lake Weir Club Association stock.
Will accept any reasonable price. R
R. Carroll, Ocala, Fla. 9-6t


The Latter Is, Beyond Al! Quectlen,
Dependent Upon the Respect
of the Former.
I do not agree with the pessimists
who think that a democratic civiliza civilization
tion civilization is necessarily an enemy to fine
writing for the public, Henry Seldel
writes In tht Century. Such critics
underrate the challenge which these
millions of minds to be reached 5nd
souls to be touched must possess that
writers, like actors, are Inspired by a
crowded house.
But the thought and the labor and
the pain that He behind good writing
are doubly difficult In an atmosphere
of easy tolerance and good natured
condescension on the part of the
readers of the completed work.
.The novel is the test case for demo democratic
cratic democratic literature. We cannot afford to
pay its practitioners with cash merely,
for cash discriminates in quantity and
little more. Saul and David were
judjred by the numbers of their thou thousands
sands thousands slain; but the test was a crude
one for them and cruder still In fiction.
We cannot afford to patronize -these
novelists as our ancestors did before
us. Not prizes or- endowments or
coterie worship or. certainly, more ad advertising
vertising advertising Is what the American novel novelist
ist novelist requires, but a greater respect for
his craft. -( ;
The Elizabethan playwright was fre frequently
quently frequently despised of the learned world,
and, if a favorite, not always a re respected
spected respected one of the vulgar. Strange
that learned and vulga alike should
repeat the fallacy In dispraising the
pre-eminently popular art of our own
times! To Sir Francis Bacon "Hamlet"
was presumably only a play actor's
play. If the great American story
should arrive at last, would we not
call it "only a novel"?
Production of "Persian Lamb" May
Be Added to the Industries of
the United States.
In far-away Bokhara a town and
district In Asiatic Russia, that has- a
ha if -mystical sound to American ears,
"Persian" lambs have beeif grown for
ages for the tightly curled, lustrous lustrous-black
black lustrous-black fleeces that constitute the warm
cover of the natives. And so the fashion
of wearing Persian lamb and 'astrak 'astrakhan
han 'astrakhan has come down from the ages until
women in all civilized lands where
the winters are cold seek their warmth,
and fashion's decree has made them so
popular that the cost of Persian lamb
has gone up 142 per cent In 15 years.
It must have been Instinct Jt could
not have been foreknowledge that a
world war would curtail commerce commerce-that
that commerce-that made an American decide a few
years ago to try breeding the sort of
sheep that bear the highly prizejtl
fleeces, on his 1,900-acre ranch near
Cottonwood Falls, Kan. He reasoned
that If they could, be bred In "Asia,
they could be bred in Kansas, and so
thoroughly did he believe In the propo proposition
sition proposition that he Invested $35,000 In kara karakul
kul karakul sheep from Bokhara. These he
crossed with native Lincoln-bred sheep,
and the lambs of this cross bear the
valuable pelts that hitherto have been
imported almost exclusively from
Rulssla. Robert EL Moulton in Popu Popular
lar Popular Mechanics Magazine: N
Clear Roads for Dispatch Bearer.
After grazing upon the auto truck
cover of a recent Issue a saddened and
cynical reader wrote to Collier's Week Week-ly:
ly: Week-ly: : V
"You have made a great mistake.
You have placed all the army trucks
on the side of the road, feaving ample
room for trucks going In the opposite
direction to travel without going down
In the ditch. My experience with army
motor trucks Is that they always trav travel
el travel on the crown of the road, and when
you see one oh the side of the road you
can figure that It is broken down."
Collier's replied : "Be this observa observation
tion observation true or not, there is one being be before
fore before whom even the ruthless and dis disdainful
dainful disdainful truck driver qualle the dis dispatch
patch dispatch rider. There is no more soul soul-satisfying
satisfying soul-satisfying sight for a harassed pedes pedestrian
trian pedestrian In the French war zone than that
of a dispatch motorcycle shooting down
a road at SO miles an hour, with a
two-mile line of motor trucks and staff
cars scuttling hastily Into the ditches
to get out of the way."
Reichstag Has Little Power.
Of the 397 members of the reichstag,
Prussia sends 236. The body can be
dissolved at any time by the bundes bundes-rat
rat bundes-rat with the consent of the emperor.
This power has been used effectively
three times to break down the resist resistance
ance resistance of the reichstag In 1878. when it
refused to pass the bill to suppress
the socialists; in 1887, when it would
not agree to fix the 'size of the army
for seven years, and in 1893, when It
declined to change the military sys system.
tem. system. In each case the new body did
what the government demanded.
Since the principal financial arrange arrangements,
ments, arrangements, are matters of standing law, if
the reichstag refuses to pass a new
budget increasing allowances, or
passes one reducing tbem, the govern government
ment government can be carried on on the old basis
w ithout any action, on, the part of par parliament.;
liament.; parliament.; Crude Booths Take Place of Diners.
Dining cars being unknown on cer certain
tain certain railroads along the west coast of
Mexico, crude booths are provided on
various station platforms, where food
Is served. They consist of loose
pieces of canvas supported by poles,
beneath which are tables and chairs.
The trains wait while the passengers
eat the none-too-appetixlng fare. Pop Popular
ular Popular Mechanic Magazine.

That is not a loyal thing to do, of course, and few "of us realize
that we are helping the enemy when we waste money. Pretty hard
to define what waste is. One man's- waste may be another man's
economy. In a general way, waste in war time may be defined as the
buying of anything net essential to health and efficiency. Every
dollar, one spends for uanecessary things commands goods and ser services,
vices, services, that is, labor and materials, needed by the United States Gov Government
ernment Government for war purposes. And. if you invest the money you save'
in War Savings Stamps, you are again helping by loaning your mon money
ey money to your Government.
Ocala Ece5S PackM Co.


Tltoe CtolmiieF

17 miles to the gallon of gaso gasoline.
line. gasoline. The best SIX cy lender car
in the world, under $2,000. One
Five Passenger the latest model
and rcfinments in stock for im immediate
mediate immediate delivery. Price
Freight and War Tax included.
EL CAKM)tL,;;iaIleIi


Is now a universally acknowledged necessity. No business man is
prepared to meet the daily sttni- lAiMr.i? if h" ? nor. pre pre-tected
tected pre-tected with 4


We represent not only the best fir insurance companies, iut
also the highest class INDEMNITY AND .--BONDING W.cerrs ; in
the world. Talk is over with us. J

D. DAVIS, fi
i Cash -for

XX yiUUllli several hundred $

t pounds of clean rags table and bed lin- (j

. Passanger Jand Baggage


Lcag asd Short Daaliag Storage and Packing




a pa ; n
i Xi K siJ : 19
it is ft i
SteF Office

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Go UFDC FDA Preparation Tool
METS:dmdSec DMD1
mods:accessCondition 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.
mods:genre authority marcgt newspaper
sobekcm newspaper
mods:identifier type OCLC 11319113
LCCN sn 84027621
sn 84027621
mods:languageTerm text English
code iso639-2b eng
mods:physicalLocation University of Florida
mods:note dates or sequential designation Began in 1895; ceased in 1943.
Description based on: Vol. 1, no. 5 (June 24, 1895).
funding Funded by NEH in support of the National Digital Newspaper Project (NDNP), NEH Award Number: Project #00110855
mods:publisher Porter & Harding
mods:placeTerm marccountry flu
mods:dateIssued July 10, 1918
marc point start 1895
end 1943
mods:frequency Daily (except Sunday)
marcfrequency daily
normalized irregular
mods:recordIdentifier source UF00075908_06981
mods:recordCreationDate 841027
mods:recordOrigin Imported from (OCLC)11319113
mods:recordContentSource University of Florida
marcorg NPU
mods:relatedItem original
mods:extent v. : ; 61 cm.
mods:detail Enum1
mods:caption 1918
mods:number 1918
lccn 84027622
oclc 11319138
mods:title Ocala weekly star
mods:subject SUBJ651_1 lcsh
mods:geographic Ocala (Fla.)
Marion County (Fla.)
mods:country United States
mods:state Florida
mods:county Marion
mods:city Ocala
mods:nonSort The
Ocala evening star
Ocala Evening Star
alternative displayLabel Other title
Evening star
mods:typeOfResource text
sobekcm:Aggregation FDNL1
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sobekcm:Wordmark UFPKY
sobekcm:BibID UF00075908
sobekcm:VID 06981
sobekcm:EncodingLevel #
sobekcm:Name Porter & Harding
sobekcm:PlaceTerm Ocala, Fla.
Ocala Fla
sobekcm:statement UF University of Florida
sobekcm:SortDate 693595
sobekcm:SerialHierarchy level 1 order 1918 1918
2 7 July
3 10 10
GML Geographic Markup Language
gml:Point label Place of Publication
gml:Coordinates 29.187778,-82.130556
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