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ers north and central portions.
OCALA, FLORIDA, FRIDAY, JULY 12, 1918.
VOL. 25.. SO. 167
LOST THEIH lAUUCII
AND TOO LIVES
But American Seamen Impressed
Another Lesson of their Brav Bravery
ery Bravery on the Boche
, (Associated Press)
Washington, July 12. An Ameri American
can American naval launch after aiding a
French destroyer in towing a dis disabled
abled disabled American' seaplane to safety,
was sunk by German shore batteries,
losing two of the crew, who were
probably drowned, and two taken
Washington, July 12. The army
casualty list issued today contains 52
names: Killed in action; 8; died of
wounds, 1 died of disease, 7; died of
accident,. 6; wounded severely, ; 15;
wounded, 3; bussing, 5. Lieut. Au Augustus
gustus Augustus M. Trotter of Camden, S. C,
was killed in action, and Lieut. Chas.
Harold Cook of Cusseta, Ga., was
"spiniT of sniCEniif,?
Speech of Chancellor Yon Hertling
i Must Have Caused Satan
London, July 12- There is the
closest union between political leaders
anil German army headquarters re regarding
garding regarding their readiness to receive
peace proposals from the Allies, if
such proposals are offered in a spirit
of sincerity, This is the statement
made by Chancellor Von Hertling in
the reichstag, says an Exchange Tele Telegraph
graph Telegraph dispatch from Copenhagen, j
Cotton Plant, July 11, Mrs. W E.
Veal of Wildwood arrived Sunday to
spend this week with his family at
the home of D. M. Barco.
Misses Barco and Robbins and Mrs.
W. E. Veal and J. A. Robbins attend attended
ed attended the community sing at the Tem Temple
ple Temple theater Sunday afternoon.
Miss Helen Veal spent' part of last
week with Miss Kr tie Mae Eagleton
, of Ocala, returning home Sunday af afternoon,
ternoon, afternoon, 'to the delight of her many
. Miss Eloise Wilson returned from
a three weeks visit to relatives and
friends at Montbrook last Thursday.
Her friends her were glad to see
her come back.
There was an old fashioned chicken
pillau at the home of Miss Carrie
Barco Tuesday evenipg which was
enjoyed by quite a 1 crowd of young
folks, and older ones, too. Among
those from a distance were Mr. and
Mrs. L. C. Bell and children of Sparr
and Mrs. M. L Reynolds and children
of Ocala. Everyone had all they
cared to eat and then there was lots
Miss Fae Beck and her attractive
house guest, Missv Mabel Freeman of
Tampa, were spend the day guests of
Miss Carrie Barco Tuesday and re remained
mained remained over until after the pillau.
Miss Katie Mao Eagleton of Ocala
was the guest of Miss Helen Veal
Tuesday afternoon and night, coming
out especially to attend the pillau.
Misses: Helen' Veal, Minnie Rob Robbins,
bins, Robbins, Eloise Wilson, Katie Mae Eagle Eagleton
ton Eagleton and Carrie -Barco motored to
Ocala Wednesday morning. Miss
Barco attended the executive meet meeting
ing meeting of the local A. R. C. chapter.
Messrs. Charles and Will Veal and
A. W. Woodward left early Wednes Wednesday
day Wednesday morning for the Withlacooehee
river, below D'unnellon, for a day's
sport. They returned about seven
o'clock p. m. with five large trout av averaging
eraging averaging about five pounds each, and
some smaller ones.
FIFTY DOLLARS t
Stock For Sale:' Five shares of
Lake Weir Club Association stock.
Will accept any reasonable price. R.
R. Carroll, Ocala, Fla. 0-6t
Fresh salt water fish at the Main
Street Market. Phone 108. 12-2t
Norris Candies fresh every week at
the Court Pharmacy. Phone us and
let us send it up. 15-tf
SHRED BOUOS Oil IDS CONSTANTLY
THE SULTAN'S CITY HARASSED
Turks Given a Small Taste of What
London has Suffered from
' (Associated Press)
London, July JL2. Aerial contin contingents
gents contingents acting with, the British navy
dropped half a ton of bombs on Con Constantinople
stantinople Constantinople July. 7th, the admiralty
OUTBREAK AMONG AUSTRIANS
Corfu, July 12. Serious mutiny
among the Austrians in one of the
occupied districts of Serbia is an
nounced by the Serbian press buerau
here. The garrison at Kraguyevatz,
the former Serbian arsenal, rebelled
because of bad food and many officers
were killed. The mutiny was sup suppressed
pressed suppressed after a battle in which ma
chine guns and artillery were used.
RUIN THREATENS RUMANIA
Paris, July 12. Rumania's peasant
population is in a most precarious
condition from a lack of .. food and
clothing. Reports reaching the As Associated
sociated Associated press indicate that all crops
this year are,failures.
METHODIST SERVICES THIS
. AFTERNOON AND EVENING
Rev. R. E. Smith,' D, D., of Southern
College, and Rev. J. R. Cason, D. D.,
pastor at Orlando, will speak at the
Methodist church this afternoon at 4
o'clock and this evening at 8. Rev.
Cason will speak in behalf of our or orphanage
phanage orphanage at Enterprise, and Rev.
Smith in behalf of bur college and
Christian education. This will be the
last day : to hear our representative
men. I ? urge all who are interested
in the church and its orphanage and
college to give these brethren a re respectful
spectful respectful hearing for the sake of Him
who said: "Inasmuch as yet have done
it unto one of the least of these ye
have done it unto me." Brothers Le-
Master ana rauerson gave us impor-j Rodney Stuart was combining bus bus-tant
tant bus-tant information last evening. There mess with pleasure in Oxford Tues Tues-were
were Tues-were but few out. 1 Come out today l day
and help your Master in His work. t
A CITRA BOY IN FRANCE
Citra, July 11. The following let letter
ter letter was received by. Mrs. F. B. Har Harper
per Harper from her son, who' is now hvEng hvEng-land.
land. hvEng-land. It was dated June 13.
My dear Mother: Today find3 me
safely landed in England. We arriv arrived
ed arrived yesterday. I am in a hospital with
a light case of mumps nothing seri serious.
ous. serious. s We had a real nice trip on the
water; had no real excitement. I was
taken to I the hospital room -.. on the
ship and well cared for; have suffer-
ed as little as could be expected. We
are at a lovely place. ; The camp
once a port and then converted int6 a
camp. There are the most beautiful
shade trees and best of all, I am ac accompanied
companied accompanied by a number of friends,
three from Marion county. With love
to all, your son,
Private G. C. Harper.
Irvine, July 9 Mrs.-! T.. L. Bates
and father of Flemington, passed J
through our town Wednesday.
Mr. Smith of Reddick was a Wed Wednesday'
nesday' Wednesday' caller.
Messrs. Cecil Mathews and Claude
Harrison of Flemington were visitors
Miss Eloise Geiger of Micanopy,
came down Wednesday and will be
the' guest of Miss Mamie Fant for
Dr. and, Mrs. J. L. Davis, Mrs. Arch
Mclver and Misses Mamie Fant and
Eloise Geiger and Mr. Barkley Neil
of Mcintosh, attended the Cooter
Pond picnic, and all reported a nice
Mr. Melton of Citra spent Thurs Thursday
day Thursday here.
Mr. Kent Ausley of Fairfield pass passed
ed passed throdgh here Saturday.
Mr. Douglass Fant and sisters,
Misses Zora and Lillian Fant, of
Flemington, were Saturday afternoon
Mrs. Arch Mclver and Miss Mamie
Fant visited Morriston Sunday and
were guests of Mr. J. W. Fant's fam-
Get your beef, Pfirk, lamb and veal
from the MAIN STREET MARKET.
Phone 108. 10-3t
ffTT Support your government but keep your business going fun tilt,
I v. -4 your future by making the most of present opportunities. ; You may
Kf h your business. Call Phone 51 and we
( Associated Press)
Paris, July 12 The village of Lon&
Point, east of Villers Cotterets has
been captured by the French, it is of
ficially announced. The French also
continued their progress north of
Chavigny farm and east of Faverolls.
The Gavage farm, to the northeast of
faverolls, has also been occupied.
In raids north of. Montdidier in the
Champagne sector, the French took
BRITISH DO THEIR BIT
London, July 12. Further raiding
operations were carried out lj the
British last night, notably in the
Flanders area. Near Morris and
Moteren, it is officially announced
that prisoners were taken in the
Kemmel area on this front.
BOARD OF TRADE
The regular meeting of the1 board
of trade will be held tonight at eight
o'clock. This meeting should be well
attended as we should begin to make
plans to encourage tourists to stop-in
Ocala. The article that appeared in
the Star several days ago regarding
this important question should be fol followed
lowed followed up and unless we try and do
something along these lines we will
never have very much for our city.
Eight o'clock is the regular meeting
hour and we want to see every mem member
ber member out.
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.
Sanford's parents, Mrr and Mrs. M.
M. Proctor.' ; '.--:-
A large crowd from here attended
the picnic at South Lake Weir last
Thursday. The day was spent in
fishing and bathing.
Howard Grannis came home on a
short furlough last week to se his
father, Mr. A. B. Grannis.
Mrs. A. D. Proctor, and her sister,
Mrs. Woodcock of Oxford, were the
guests of Mrs. Clarence Proctor last
Mrs. Orvel Ogle' and little daugh daughter,
ter, daughter, Ruby, who have been here for
severel months with Mrs. Ogle's par parents,
ents, parents, Mr. and Mrs. J. C. Perry, left
for Jacksonville Thursday to join
their husband and father.
L Mr. Dave Shaw was a Summerfield
visitor i uesuay. j t
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 arrived
ed arrived home last Tuesday afternoon to
spend the fourth with his parents,
Mr. and Mrs. J. R. Proctor. He re
i m i
turned to Camp Jackson Tuesday
Mr. R. J. Perry, Mr. J. J. Waters
and Mr. A. B. Grannis went fishing
at Bonnieview last Saturday.
Mr. and Mrs. Walter Nichols were
Summerfield visitors last Saturday.
Mr. and Mrs. Albert Proctor, for formerly
merly formerly 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 Thursday.
day. Thursday. v
Mr. and Mrs. F. E. Cellon of An An-tioch
tioch An-tioch were visiting Mrs. Cellon's par parents,
ents, parents, Mr and Mrs. J. R. Proctor Sat Saturday
urday Saturday and Sunday, and returned home
Mr. p. O. Proctor made a social
call on friends at Anthony last
Mr. and Mrs. O. H. Perry, who
were married last winter, and were
living with Mrn Perry's parents, have
moved into the C. H. Foland house,
and expect to live there for the pres present.
Quite a number of the young people
drove to i Bonnieview last Saturday
French and British Give Them
Rest Along Their
you to discontinue your advertising, unless you want
At their Present Rate of Progress,
they Will Soon Expel the
, (Associated Press)-
Washington, July 12. The occupa
tion of Berat and the capture of
quantities of war material and many
prisoners by the advancing Italian
army in Albania, is announced in on
official dispatch from Rome. The dis
patch said the Austrians were repuls
ed on the northern front.
Modest Claim Made by Triumphant
. Teutons on the Prostrate
,T. Associated Press)
Paris, July 12. Germany's claim
for indemnity from Russia, amounts
to seven billion rubles,; according to
the report printed in the Berlin Vos Vos-sische
sische Vos-sische Zeitung, of the work done by
a mixed commission to consider the
claims growing out of the Bhest Bhest-Litovsk
Litovsk Bhest-Litovsk treaty. An immediate settle
ment of the claims is asked.
PERISHING IN PETROGRAD c
London, -July 12. Owing to a grave
shortage of food, cholera is on the in
crease in Petrograd, and hundreds or
persons are daily falling' victims to
the disease, says a Russian wireless
dispatch received today.
FOR THE WEEK
Today. Pa the News. Lina Caval-'
ieri in "Love's Conquest."
Saturday: Ella Hall in "A Mother's
Monday: 9 Pauline Frederick in
"Mrs- Dare's Defense
Tuesday: Pathe News. Walker
Whiteside and Valentine Grant in
"The Belgian," a war picture.'
Thursday: "The Kaiser, the Beast
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, Doyi Nichols, Jessie Proctor
and Hubert Lanier, v The party waa
chaperoned by Miss Henrietta Perry.
Mr. and Mrs. W. E. Perry were
visiting Mr ;!W. E. Perry's mother at
Summerfield last Saturday, and Sun Sunday.
day. Sunday. '':: J,- : 'l
Mr. and Mrs. C. H. 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.
Messrs.. Edgar and Oscar -Proctor
made a business trip to Ocala Satur Saturday.
day. Saturday. Mrs. Henry Lanier is on the sick
list this week. We wish for her a
Careful prescription service, using
Squibb's chemicals, at Gerig's Drag
Ftore. War Savings : and Thrift
Stamps sold. tf ;
Get your beef, pork, lamb and veal
from the MAIN STREET MARKET.
Phone 108. 10-3t
Water wings and bathing caps at
the Court Pharmacy. 15-tf
i : 4 BUY v-";:'V: -:
I TIRES and TUC2S j
pitun rnini A.ny
: "WHY PAY TZOTtJET Z
Ask for Price List
nnn nnn nnn
will gladly tell you more about it.
. Ill Flffi
Of the British Now Equals Their
Maximum of Twelve
' Months Ago
Paris. July 12 The British fight
ing forces in France now number two
millions, says the Havas correspon
dent at the British front. This equals
the number on this front in 1917.
To America Until They are Fully In-
formed of Condtions at
" abnz : i in letting the army concession for the
.' (AssocIaTeTpress) j officers' mess at Camp Johnston. at
,Tf . T , Jacksonville, last winter, was charg charg-Washington,
Washington, charg-Washington, July 12. Turkey has w va v. i,
informed the United States through
Swedish foreign office that so far
it has not ascertained the. true facts
In connection with the reported seiz-V
ure of ; the American ronsiilnt nrtA
hospital at Tabriz by Turkish soldiers!, Washington, July 12. Members of
but it will be done at the arliest pos possible
sible possible moment.
Wacahoota. Julv 10. After- twn
weeks silence we will come back on
the job. , ;
The war savings stamp meeting;
was held at Central school house the
28th. Those who attended all took
out as many stamps as they felt able.
Last week- was unusually cool and
pleasant for July.
Mr. and Mrs. Tom Capers of Jack-!
sonville arrived the 29th and are the '1671' nres .irom accjaent or span span-guests
guests span-guests of Mr. and Mrs. Lute Howell, taneous combustion will seldom occur.
Mr. and Mrs. R. P. Smith and Mrs.
Smith's mother, Mrs. Watkins, motor-
ed to Micanopy on the 30th and spenf
the night with Dr. and Mrs. "J. D.
Mrs. Watkins left on the early
rain MonHv for Atlanta tn, crwanrf
the snmmer. Her niflnv frif.na here
wish for her a safe and pleasant trip
and hope to have her with them again
Mr. and Mrs. C R. Cnrrv r.d
daughter, Thelma, Mrs. Lute Howell
and Mrs. Tom Capers were on a shop-
ping trip :to Gainesville Tuesday.
While in the city they enjoyed a drive
through the beautiful grounds of the
university.; v S -i ir: r
The 4th of July passed very quietly
here. .Quite a number spent the aft-;
ernoon in Gainesville and enjoyed the
drills of the home guard very much. :
Mr J S: nir,w i hrinrir.o th
mail on route No. 1 now, while Mr.
Mr. Turner Duran of Largo has,11 ths fire department first; then do
been on a visit to Mr: J. W. Bradley wnat. yu can to extinguish fire.
this week. .
Mrs. Lute Howell entertained in
honor of her guest, Mrs. Tom Capers,
Wednesday afternoon, July 3rd, from
3:30 to 6 o'clock. The home had been
daintily decorated for ;the occasion,
Tall vases filled with long stemmed!
roses and fragrant lilies added their mei caia
charm. Mrs. Howell received her J 1 : v. "' '
guests in a most cordial manner in j Misses Theora and Leola Smith en en-the
the en-the hall and introduced them to the joyed a trip to Williston Saturday
honoree. The affair was quite inform- afternoon and stayed over for the
al and every one seemed intent on picture show. They were guests to
having a good time. Soon jeveryone supper of Mrs. R. C. Epperson,
was busy with fancy work or Red'; Mr. and Mrs. J. M. Smith and son
Cross knitting, while pleasant chatter left Friday for Fellowship, where
and bright repartee filled the room
with merriment." At the close of the
ancy work hour, refreshments con-
sisting of sandwiches, pickles and ice
tea were served. Mrs. Howell wore ; ; Rev. G. W. Whittacker of Dunnel Dunnel-a
a Dunnel-a dainty white lingerie dress. Mra.! Ion, filled his regular appointment at
ii ; t T.AV.MMmT1.fa Al a rv i T .
papers, wau is vuc uj. ov.ovuiuc a
most lovely matrons, was charming'
in pink voile with net trimmings. She
possesses a most pleasing personal- s
ity and wins many friends wherever J
she goes. Mrs. Howell was assisted i
in serving by Miss Thelma Curry, i
who was dainty ; in blue embroidered
Mr. and Mrs. J. W. Bradley and.1
daughter, Lucile and Mr. Turner j
Duran and Mr. Napoleon Smith
motored over to Jacksonville on the!
4th and visited relatives there and at!
Doctor's Inlet until Saturday.
Mr. and Mrs. R. P. Smith and
rifpi n f
Another Conspiracy of Big Against
Washington, July 12. Conspiracy
with the purpose and effect of stifling
competition in -""the wholesale drug
, trade is charged by the Federal Trade
Commissipn in a complaint against
the National Wholesale Druggists
Association, the Title Guaranty Trust
Company of New York, the organiza organizations'
tions' organizations' treasurer and numerous indi individuals,
viduals, individuals, including the association's
officers. Among those named were F.
G. Groover of Jacksonville, a member
of the board of control, and W. J.
Murray, of Columbia, S. C, a mem member
ber member of the committee on proprietary
FOUND IT OUT ON FARNUM
0QT,f ? 0 ct,tomo t, v,A
Senate military sub-committee,
WILSON WILL USE HIS VETO
Congress were informed today that
President Wilson has begun drafting
"a message to Congress vetoing the
agricultural appropriation bill be because
cause because of the price of 2.40 the bill
fixed for wheat.
HOW TO PREVENT FIRE
i 15 an: ol(t maxira n.re 13 a
g0? fervani 01,1 a naa, .masteJ-
:,Mpere j wrote: a mue nre is
LUUUKIi ouli WUica "'s
sunerea, rivers cannot quencn.
, tn xouowmg precautions are
! eep your nouse, store or iacwry
? P00'1 aU rubbish such as paper,
, cobwebs, old clothing, boxes, etc., to
accumulate in ciosets ana unusea
UOTIX. run YOUr Stovepipe tftrOUgn
a wooden partition or through the
; ro thout proper protection.
1 P011 4 PVashes m wooden recep.
tacles in or'about your premises.
Don't keep matches in any but
f?1 or earthen safes, and when you
hSht one never throw it on the floor.
Y?aJ snioKing in proximity
lo auammaoie mercnanaise or ma-
r v close UP your piace oi dus-.
. messoeiore gomg over tne entire
Premises to. ?e a11 fires are
j orxtinguished. .-j ,
' Dn forget that carelessness and
vnegiigence are the cause of over two-
thirds of all fires.
i Don't forget that in case of fire
' notice .-
v n? out tbe Minber ct nearest
fiJPlaS ot your residence or place
Lof business and give thatin turning
-an alarm. .Firemen don't know
wnere everyooay lives.
Geo. G. Chambers,
Mrs. Smith and son visited until Sun-
'day with' Mr. J. L. Beck, while Mr.
Smith and Mr. Ira Beck enjoyed a
trip to Salt Springs.
me r. cnurvn ounaay morninj.
Mr, and Mrs. Jake Feaster and
children of Shiloh attended services
here Sunday morning.
W. E. Lane, M. D Phyridza and
Surgeon, specialist Eye. Ear. Nc JtrJ
Throat. Law Library Building, Oexlx,
A very nice line of Wash Cloths cn
display at Gerier's Diva Store. X7e
also sell War Savings and Thrift
Have you bought a W. S. Cf. todry7
wfWWWsU? X V-' 'O' w' w-
OCALA EVENING STAR, FRIDAY, JULY 12. 1918
OCALA EVEflKJp STAR
lnlIInhel Kverjr" Day Except Snodar by
STAR PUBLISHING COMPANY
OF OCALA, FLA.
IU II. Carroll, Irtden
P. V. i.vmtcHHl, Seeretary-Treunrer
J. II. Ileajamfn, Edltvr
Kirtortil at Ocala, Fla., ostofSce as
IIiIu Of flee ; .......... .Fire-One
IvtUlort tl UrxtartmcBt : . .Two-Seven
So'i-ly lUiltur f, Donble-One
DlMplan Flate 10c. xjer lnh for con con-necutive
necutive con-necutive insertions. Alternate tnser tnser-tioriM
tioriM tnser-tioriM 25 per cent, additional. Composi Composition
tion Composition charged on Ada. that run less than
fix time 5c. per Inch. Special position
20 per cent, additional, itates based on
4-inch minimum. Less than four inches
will take higher rate, wh ten .will 1
furnlshf-d on application.
lleadiofc tlcet Be. per line for first
insertion; 3c. per line for each imbae imbae-fment
fment imbae-fment insertion. One change a -week
allowed on readers .without extra com composition
position composition charges.
JKal advertisements at legal rates.
Klectros must ;be mounted, or charge
will be made for mounting, i
member associated press ;
' The Associated Press Is exclusively
entitled for thft use for republication of
all news dispatcher credited (to It or
not otherwise credited In this paper
and also the local news published
herein. All rights of republication of
Hpecial dispatches herein, are also re reserved.
served. reserved. ' V';;:;--. i ',: 'V' :' ''-
V; Domestic ''"-y?;:
One year, In advance . . ...$5.00
His months, In advance........... 2.50
Three months. In advance. ........ 1.25
One month, in advance-. .......... .50
One year, In advance. : .'. .f 8.00
Hlx months. In advance. ......... 4.25
Three .months, in advance ........ 2.25
One month. In advance ........ .80
The Tampa Times feelingly i sug suggests
gests suggests that Germany is now looking
for a place in the shade.
' A man, aged 84, and a woman, aged
75, at Huntington, W. Va., recently
eloped and were married.
By the fall in the birth-rate, the
war has cost the belligerent countries
of Europe 12,500,000 potential lives.:
Hospitals in New, York are in dan danger
ger danger of closing because of difficulty in
obtaining laborers, nurses and doctors.
The state democratic executive
committee will meet at the Seminole
hotel in Jacksonville July 17 to reorganize.
German fried potatoes are now
called American, German measles,
liberty measles and German ; silver,
:' Two hundred factories at Chicago
were forced to close recently because
steel was withheld, from concerns not
engaged in government work.,
Franz Sigel, president of the
Friends of German Democracy, is
against 1 the hyphen .and would use
the nhrase. "Americans of German
origin,'.' applying the name "German "German-Americans'
Americans' "German-Americans' only to disloyal people.
Colonel Roosevelt says: "Any man
who says he loves the country from
which he came as well as- this coun.
try is no better than the man who
loves another woman as well as he
loves his wife."
graceful, and we haven't heard of
anything of that sort. If the boy has
had hard luck, it is most likely the
fault of people, who shoved him into
a place he didnt have the experience
to filL "Camouflage," the Key West
navy paper, speaks very highly of his
brother, Rozier Catts, who is a petty
officer at the Key West station.
Archbishop Mesmer of Milwaukee
denounced prohibition as a mask for
the sinister work of enemies of the
Catholic church and forbade pastors
to allow prohibition speeches on
church premises. '.
Chances are the kaiser wishes now
he had taken a little of; what he
chose to call nonsense off the United
States. St. Augustine Record. ;
He has taken most of the nonsense
out of the United States and instead
is receiving something he likes less.
The only remnant left to remind
the people that there is such a thing
as a curfew law in Miami is the regu regular.
lar. regular. Y-ino-ino- rf tht ) aVM Mi-
ami Herald. .
m ll .. ... 1-
. uuriew win never wortt in an Am American
erican American town. K ''
, President Hadley of Yale says: "It
was because Germany thought that
we had no national soul that she in invited
vited invited us to enter the ranks of her en enemies.
emies. enemies. It is because she finds that we
have a national soul that she "now
recognizes and deplores her mistake.?
A neighbor of ye scribe's has a new
mule, the name of which" we have not
as yet ascertained, but it ought to be
Maxwelton, for his brays are bonnie,
St. Augustine Record.
Must be an unique mule. Never
heard of one of them having a bonnie
Te Ta Time3 Uan,, tfcat
young Catts, who studied at the camps
for a captain's commission,' has been
discharged for the good of the serv service,
ice, service, but the, boy is said not to have
sulked in his tent, but offered at
once to take his place in the ranks.
We'd like for. somebody to tell the
truth about young Catts. The Talla Tallahassee
hassee Tallahassee correspondent of the Times
said he was reduced in rank because
infantry captains have to be compe competent
tent competent to handle artillery, which was a
silly assertion. He couldn't be dis discharged
charged discharged "of the good of the service
unless he had done sometiuasr, dis-
The Star feels like it can't; do with
out its state exchanges, and it also
feels like the government has no
more right to order it to quit ex
changing with a valued contempor contemporary
ary contemporary than it has to order it to quit
writing letters to and receiving them
from any other friend. It has there therefore
fore therefore proposed to a number of its con contemporaries
temporaries contemporaries to subscribe for their
papers on condition they reciprocated.
It is glad to say the proposition has
met with favor. To this date we
have received responses and sub subscriptions
scriptions subscriptions from the I St. Petersburg
Independent, Orlando Reporter-Star,
St. Augustine Record, Gainesville
Sun and Miami Metropolis, dailies,
and DeLand News, weekly. We arv
hoping that the others ; will come
along, because reading our exchanges
is not only a pleasure it is a neces
sary part of our business. v
We judge by the replies received to
date that the other newspaper men of
the state take the same view of the
matter that we do, as they seem to
be subscribing to each others papers
Editor Codrington of the DeLand
News writes us the following letter,
which may be a little too severe in
places, but most of which is substan substantially
tially substantially true: ,.
DeLand, Fla., July 11,
Editor Star: r The question of reg
ulation of newspapers has ceased to
be .the object C of the cheap-skate
clerks at present employed by the
national government. Persecution
appears to be the object!
The big city papers are allowed to
issue blanket sheets on Sundays and
on special occasions, one issue of
which will consume more white pa
per, and waste it, than the Ocala Star
or the DeLand News will consume
within an entire year-4ut the cheap
skates are; afraid of the big dailies
and are not touching them. Roose Roosevelt
velt Roosevelt was right in: his charges a few
weeks ago about the failure to en enforce
force enforce rulings against the Hearst syn
dicate. They are afraid of Hearst.
I have about come to the conclus
ion that we newspaper men are
cheap-skates. We give entirely too
much. We ought to charge for eve,
rything we sprint except that which
we prepare ourselves or have others
prepare for us. Even the men who
are giving their time and "energies
for food and fuel conservation have
all their expenses paid by the gov government,
ernment, government, while you and I are giving
our advertising space -our stock in
trade and having the gaff put to us.
After we print the slush sent out by
the various departments, we are
charged increased rates for making
the slush public to the people whom it
is intended to reach, and whom it can
reach only through your efforts and
mine. We are either a lot of grafters
who ought to be suppressed, or we
are a persecuted lot of fools. I have
not yet made up my mind which.
When I fail to receive my ex
changes I want to retire from the
newspaper work. I gladly enclose
check for a year's subscription to the
Star. Fraternally yours,
. Chris Codrington.
The Prager case is a ; blot on the
record of America and it is little
comfort to remember that Germany
has a million such blotches. Gover Governor
nor Governor Lowden of Illinois, expressing
disapproval of the verdict of not
guilty in the case of the alleged lynch lynchers
ers lynchers of Prager, said: "Democracy is on
trial. Every activity of a mob is an
assault on the very principle of dem
The town of Jerome, Idaho, ten
years ago a desert, from a population
of only 1000 furnished 139 men to the
nation's- fighting forces, over-subscribed
- the third Liberty Loan the
first day at 9 a. m. and raised $9000
at a Red Cross ale. An American
flag brought $1450. u
: 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.
Get your beef, pork, lamb and veal
from the MAIN STREET MARKET.
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
TOES AND HIDES
pn nM a
vHY pay r.ionE"
Ask for Price .List
Charter No. 10578 : Reserve District No. 6
REPORT OF CONDITION OF
THE Lilt ID CHAWS IIATIHL BAM,
At Ocala, in the State of Florida, at the Close of Business on June 29, 1918
- 1. a Loans and discounts (except those shown in
b and c) ........ ...... .. ....... $407,022.21
Total loans . ; 407,(522.21 $407,022.21
2. Overdrafts, secured, none; unsecured, 100.22 . 100.22
5. U. S. Bonds (other than Liberty Bonds -but in including
cluding including U. S. certifiactes of indebtedness):
. a U. S. bonds and certificates of indebtedness
pledged as collateral for state or other de-
posits or bills payable ....... . . . 4,000.00 ;
, f United States bonds and certincates of in-
debtedness owned and unpledged 12,500.00 16,500.00
6. liberty Loan Bonds: s
a Liberty Loan bonds, 3 per cent and 4 per V ;
cent, unpledged 15,500.00
e Payments actually made on Liberty 4 per
cent bonds (Third Liberty Loan) 53,114.50 08,014.50
7. Bonds, Securities, Etc (other than U. S.):
b Bonds other than U. S. bonds pledged to se-
" : cure postal savings deposits. 4,000.00 .
cBonds and securities pledged as collateral for :
state, or other deposits (postal excluded) 1
or bills payable .. 42,500.00
e Securities other than U. S. bonds (not includ including
ing including stocks) owned unpledged., ... . 03,379.70
f Collateral trust and other notes of corpora corporations
tions corporations issued for not less than one year nor ;
more than three years' time.. ......... 10,000.00 ;
Total bonds, securities, etc., other than U. S... 119,879.76
8. Stocks, other than Federal Reserve Bank stock 10,089.35
9. Stock of Federal Reserve Bank (50 per cent of
subscription) . 2,400.00
, 10. a Value of banking house ....... 35,000.00
11. Furniture and fixtures 3,500.00
12. Real estate owned other than banking house .,. 14,910.96
13. Lawful reserve : with Federal Reserve, Bank . 35,083.22
15. Cash in vault and net amounts due from nation-
'al banks ; 1, ; 76,439.45
17. Exchanges for clearing house 1 . . . . x 1,927.12
18. Checks on other banks in the same city or
town as reporting bank (other than- item
17) ; ... 212.78
Total of items 14, 1516, 17, and 18 .; -78,570.35
19. Checks on banks located outside of city or. town
of reporting bank and other cash items ... 64.00
21. Interest earned but not collected ( approximate)
on notes and bills receivable not past due. ; 3,750.00
22 War savings certificates and thrift stamps ac-,
tiially owned ...... -.. ,834.00
' TOTAL....'..:....;.....".. . .': $790,927.57
.24. Capital stock' paid in . .' $ 50,000.00
25. Surplus fund 30,000.00
26. ; Undivided profits 889.73
27. Interest and discount collected or credited, in-'
., advance of maturity and not earned (ap-
proximate),.., .. i 4,000.00
33. Netamounts due to banks, bankers and, trust '
r .,: r companies (other than included in items 31
or 32) .1 46,021.38
Total of items 32 and 33 46,021.38
Demand deposits (other than bank deposits) sub- u
- ject to Reserve (deposits payable Xvithfn 30 ",.
34. Individual deposits subject to check v. ...... 326,013.09
35. Certificates of deposit due in less than 30 days
(other than for mOney-borrowed) .. .... r 18,555.60
, 36. Certified checks 87.58
37. Cashier's checks outstanding 15,657.91
38. State, county or other municipal deposits ,se-'
cured by pledge of assets of this Joank, . ; 4,590.48
40. Dividends unpaid 985.00
Total of demand deposits (other than bank de- 1
. posits) subject to Reserve, Items, 34, 35,
36, 37, 38, 39, 40 and 41 3C6.489.66
, Time deposits subject to Reserve ( payable after
30 days, or subject toO days or more no-
' tice, and postal savings) : J -
42. Certificates of deposit (other than for money
borrowed) .. ......... .. : .. li 63,417.04
44. Postal savings deposits r 1,6326
45. Other time deposits . 206,977.50
Tptal of time deposits subject to Reserve,
Items 42, 43, 44 and 45 '. 272,026.80
50. Bills payable, other than with Federal Reserve M
Bank, including all obligations, represent-
ing money borrowed, other th a n r e d i s-
. counts 20,000.00
. TOTAL .. .......
STATE OF FLORIDA,
COUNTY OF MARION, ss: '
I," DeWitt Griffin, eashier of the above-named bank, do solemnly swear
that the above statement is true to the. best of my knowledge and belief.1
DeWitt Griffin, ; Cashier.
t Correct Attest: '
Subscribed and sworn to before me J. M.'THOMAS,
this 11th day of July, 1918. A. EGERIG,
. (Seal) Ola Potter, LOUIS R,' CRAZAL,
. ' Notary Public Directors.
Drive This Woman Back
fShe Thinks Coffee for Soldiers'
More Important Than Safety.
. The following extracts are taken
from a letter written by' a Red Cross
Canteen worker, Helen McElbone, an
American -woman and college graduate
now located in a" district almost con constantly
stantly constantly under bombardment:'
"Foyer des Allies, j
Things look very black to me. -I
an discouraged at the' big outlook of
affairs and also at mj small doings,
but it may be the blackness that comes
before dawn. ; Let us hope so. Our
men certainly need help now as mu'.ii
as the pollus. I am beginning to
see those who .have been at the
front. ; In fact, I am beginning to see
some of the results ";d' this life.: Xhey.
are sick : and homesick, and worse
things have happened to .them. Sev Several
eral Several have said : AU we ask is to get to
the front and do what we have to do.
Anything is better than this life. .
This morning we had more Americans
tfcan I have seen before at one time.
One came up to' here : as" 1 was
drawing coffee from a big marmlte as
fast as I euld fill cups and, pointing
to his pipe, said, Tobac, tobac : I
said, 'Do you want some tobacco? He
seemed stunned for a moment and
then said : 'Do ydu know it nearly
gave .me a.-fit to hear you speak Eng English.
lish. English. I haven't heard a woman speak
English in five months.' He said he
had been walking about In the cold
since four o'clock last night. He
couldn't find a hotel or a bright light
because, of course, eTerything is closed
and darkened on account of the bom bombardments.
bardments. bombardments. . The Americans are :
very fond of ham sandwiches. They
eat much more than the French sol soldiers,
diers, soldiers, and when they first came In and
ordered six eggs apiece It caused con consternation
sternation consternation throughout the land. The
funniest thing of all Is to hear the
Sammies grandly urging these wealthy
English girls to 'keep the change oh.
keep the change !' ... We start the
day at five and work continuously un until
til until nine, when three fre?b cantinicrej
relieve us. At five we go on for the
evening shift from five to eighty and
It is the most exciting and exhausting
of the shifts.. There is a certain time
when they come down on us "like a
flood, eight or ten deep around the
counter and three or four hundred al altogether
together altogether in this little room, as eager
and tired as schoolboys.'
The foregoing letter indicates that
our soldiers look to the Red Cros
Canteen as an oasis in a desert. Tbey
would not have it if it were not for
your Red, Cross. v
A BEACON TO MOTORISTS
Who wish to escape from the high
cost of tire upkeep-is offered by our
tire repairing service. We- can dou double
ble double the life of a weakened or blown blown-out
out blown-out casing for little money. Before
you accept an unfair adjustment on a
tire, come in and get our price for re repairing
pairing repairing it.
PHONE .78 107 OK LAW AHA
MARION COUNTY FARMERS
Do you need money to pay off a mortgage;
to purchase live live stock; to fence or stump
land; to erect buildings or in other ways to
improve your farm? If the real estate secur security
ity security and the moral hazard are satisfactory,
the Federal Land Bank of Columbia' will
make you a loan at 5y2 interest and for a
35 year term, with privilege of repayment
after five years.
Detailed information given by
. R. S. Rogers, Secretary.
Ocala National Farm Loan Association.
M. & C. Bank Building. Phone 481.
A DOLLAR WASTED HELPS THE ENEMY ;
'. That is not a loyal thing to do, of course, and few of us realize
that we are helping the enemy when we waste money. Pretty hard
to define what waste is. One man's waste may be another man's
economy. In a general way, waste in war time may be defined as the
buying of anything not essential to health and efficiency. Every
dollar one spends for unnecessary things commands goods and ser services,
vices, services, 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.
teala lice S IPaeEiunnfuj
Is now a universally acknowledged necessity. No business man 13
prepared to meet the daily aft airs of his business if be is not pro pro-'
' pro-' tected with 4
- We represent not only the be3t; fire Insurance companies, but
also the highest ciass INDEMNITY AND BONDING concerns in,
the world. Talkjs over with us.
D. 17. DAVIS, aSd!rrjrS- OCALA, FLA.
Tunis wnwni)2K mmm.
In the heart of the city with Hemming Park for a front yard.
Every moaem convenience in each room. Dining room service is
second io none. ., . . s. :
. RATES From $10 per day per pcrsoa to 3.
ROBERT M.MEYER, J. E. K A VAN AUG H
long and Short n:!ia St;r-e cd Pz&lzj
Put an Ad in the Star
OCALA EVENING STAB, FRIDAY, JULY 12. 1918
i Palm Beach and
Cool Cloth Suits.
: A. E." GERIG
Ocala, Florida :
. ' '' '".'..' 1 '' -;- '" i --. ;
Zizd Sausage in oil
fed Breakfast Dacon
lipped Dried Bed
-lean Sxviss Cheese
7 Yorlt State (Cheese
burner Cheese, (call
I nfcct yen please.) ':
sines 16 & 174
f WAR SAVINGS STAMPS
j Your uwn nome
A (louse and Two Lots
A House and 3 Acrea
A House and 2 Lot
s Bought With Monthly Pay-
. Li MURRAY
Hoom 5, Holder Block,
3ES. and TUBES :
(' : AT ".
yn PAY MORE
Ask for Price List
m? r MacHay
ITABEnS and EIBA11IERS
'UONIJS 47, 104. 235
DR. K. J. 1YEHIE
rith Weihe Co., Jewelers)
IETRIST AND OPTICIAN
South Side of Square
ul Estimates made on all Con--rk.
Gives More and Better
-r the Money than any other
zt in the city. v
V PORCH SWINGS
(rre the finest porch swings in
,e them'. Welch-Todd Lumber
1 blocks north of the union de defend
fend defend 223. 8-tf
OCALA SOCIAL AFFAIRS
If Yon Have Any News for this De Department,
partment, Department, Call Five Double-One
If We Knew
There are gems of wondrous bright-
Off.t.im Jvintr at nnr foot
And we pass them, walking thought
Down the busy, crowded street;
If we knew our na.ee would Rlarkpn.
We would step more oft with care,
j-iest our careless leet be treading
To the earth some jewel rare.
If we knew what hearts are aching
For the comfort we might bring;
If we knew what souls are yearning
For the sunshine we .might fling;
If we knew what feet are weary,
Walking pathways roughly laid,
We would quickly hasten forward,
Stretching forth our hands to aid.
If we knew what friends around us
Feel a want they never tell,
That some word that we have spoken
Pained or wounded where it fell,
We would speak in accents tender
To each friend we chanced to meet;
We would give to each one freely
Smiles of sympathy so sweet.
- .: t t t
"A" Club Entertained by Miss Nina
. Camp -Entering
into the full enjoyment
characteristic of a delightful high
noon luncheon, a large number of the
society set assembled yesterday at the
lovely home of Mr. and Mrs. Clar Clarence
ence Clarence Camp, where perhaps the most
notable social function of the mid midsummer
summer midsummer season was held .The lovely
young daughter of the home, Miss
Nina Camp, entertained the members
of the "A" club; and a few special
friends. Luncheon being announced
at 1:30 the delighted guests were
ushered into i the handsomely appoint appointed
ed appointed dining room and seated at a beau beautifully
tifully beautifully adorned dining table, whose
decorations; were both elaborate ; and
artistically lovely. The place cards
were hand-painted and decidedly nov novel,
el, novel, and at once aroused suspicions of
the real purpose and intent of the
luncheon. These :u suspicions were
readily confirmed for occupying the
center of the table was a large heart
done in pink and twined with aspar asparagus
agus asparagus fern, one end of the heart being
occupied by a tell-tale kewpie.. This
large heart encircled a low bowl in
which floated white asters, butterflies
and a smaller kewpie, and suspended
over the table 'was a lovely bell done
in pink and twined with asparagus
fern, which added much to the artis artistic
tic artistic effect.-The favors were s&all white
baskets upheld by a small i Cupid
holding : aloft -;:pm4:'joyeT.l-e
baskets contained mints. .The dining
room was darkened and as the. party
assembled at the table it was indeed
a happy one, and the delicious course
luncheon left nothing to be desired.
After the serving of .the first course
the announcment of the engagement
of Miss Res? Todd to Mr. Archibald
McNeill Withers was made by Mrs.
Camp, who is well known for her
originality, in a most unique and de delightfully
lightfully delightfully informal manner. Toasts
were given to the pretty bride-elect,
throughout which good humor and
with prevailed These good wishes,
coming from her host of warm girl girlhood
hood girlhood friends were' most f pleasing to
Miss Todd, who is herself one of Oca Oca-la's
la's Oca-la's most popular and best loved girls,
and numbers her friends only by her
acquaintances, all of whom will be
glad to join the1 A" club in wishing
for her a life of happiness.
The young ladies sharing the pleas pleasures
ures pleasures of the luncheon with the sweet
young hostess and honoree were all
most attractively gowned and never
was there a fairer or more beautiful
setting for a beautiful scene.
The date of the marriage of Miss
Todd and Mr. Withers has not been
definitely decided," the date td be an announced
nounced announced later, when it is ascertained
when the bride's brother, Lieut. B. B.
Todd, U; S. Dental Corps, will be able
to come home. -. 1
. The groom of this ; wedding is a
man of sterling worth and splendid
business characteristics, and is to be
warbly congratulated on securing for
his future companion through life
this sweet and beautiful young lady.
Those sharing thj pleasures of this
luncheon with the hostess and Miss
Todd were : Mrs. Clarence Camp, Mrs.
Rex Todd, Misses Stella, Nina r and
Nettie Camp, Mabel Meffert, Eliza Elizabeth
beth Elizabeth Davis, Emma Perry, Ruth Rentz,
Ava Lee Edwards, Catherine! and
Mary Harriet Livingston, Caroline
Harris, Onie Chazal, HannayV Ellis,
Alice Bullock, Margaret Jackson, Mrs.
Dudley Spain and Mrs. Charles Lloyd.
Misses Hannay Ellis and Elizabeth
Davis went to the lake last evening
for a short visit with Miss Piatt at
their summer" home there.
. Mrs. Ola Potter and children, Eu Eugene
gene Eugene and Dollie,. will leave tomorrow
for points in Georgia, where they will
spend several Weeks visiting Mrs
, m m
Rev. Garfield Evans of Sutherland,
who attended the district Methodist
meeting in Ocala yesterday, left on
the early train for Junaluska, where
he will meet with the fifth annual
session of theN Epworth League as assembly.
sembly. assembly. '' '::ly: i'UZy:k'':t
Mr. and Mrs: T. S. Trantham and
Misses Mildred Bullock and Marion
Hunter, who are occupying one of the
Connor cottages at North Lake Weir,
entertained a pleasant Ocala party
yesterday afternoon and evening. The
waters of the lake were jult right for
swimming which was thoroughly en
joyed and a bountiful and delicious
supper was served at the cottage.
Those composing the party were Dr.
and Mrs. Lane, Mrs. Burkhalter,
Misses Elizabeth Bennett and Ullaine
Red Cross Work
The Red Cross workers at the gov
emmem Duuamg inursday morning
were Mrs. A. T. Thomas, Mrs. F. L.
Jones, Mrs. F. T. Schreiber, Mrs.
Harry Holcomb, Mrs. L. G. Ketchum,
Mrs. L. N. Green, Mrs. Delbert Has
kell. Thirteen pads were made.
Thursday afternoon the following
were working: Mrs. W. W. Clyatt,
Mrs. A. G. Gates. Mrs. W. Wolff.
Mrs. E. W. Merrell, Mrs. L. W. Duval,
Mrs. J. A. Bouvier, Mrs. A. L. Izlar,
Mrs. G. W. Davis, Mrs. W. Sinclair,
Misses Susie Lou Ellis and Leonora
Crosby Thirty-one pads were made
Our Attitude Toward Work
We cannot succeed if pur attitude
toward "our business in hand" is not
what it should be. It is a certain fact
today that competence to the limit is
demanded as .; never before." There Therefore
fore Therefore we can not "get by" with slack
work. We never rise higher than our
ideals. An aim, an object, a goal
must always be before us if life is to
be worth while. A : woman in this
day and time with no goal in view is
to be pitied. "Helpfulness," this ia
the word that lifts and inspires. It
will tide us over the shallows of a
self -centered life. The ambition to be
useful, to make the most of our God God-given
given God-given powers--is a gift from a higher
source that is worth while.. We have
only one life to live! We all want to
do our best with e it. Therefore we
should ask ourselves this question,
"What is worth while?" Our duty in
this newday is well defined. The vast
and beautiful' gift of life has been
laid in our hands, and the question
before us is not,"How much time
have we?" for each of us has ; the
same amount; we have "all there is."
The question is, "What shall we do
with it ? A strdng tinnker once said,
"No one knocks at my door who is
not sent by God." We are spending
time well when we are paying it out
to God, whether he is' putting before
us a duty to be done, a small service
to be rendered, a child to be consoled,
or a house to be set in order. Women
are working out a problem in history
today, and the world is looking on to
see what ; we will do with our lives.
Suppose each of us should resolve to
day that not a moment should -" be
wasted. ;What energy, strength,
noble purpose and grand results may
Mrs. L. J. Lummus will arrive in
the city this afternoon to be the guest
of her daughter, Mrs. v A. A, Winei
for several Weeks. Mrs. Lummus is a
woman of sweet and lovely character,
beautiful m every sense of the word.
She is loved and admired by all who
are fortunate enough to claim her, as
a friend and will be warmly welcom welcomed,
ed, welcomed, having been in Miami for several
months, where she has -visited her
daughter, Mrs. Weaver.
Mr. and Mrs. E. H. Martin are an
ticipating a delightful visit from Mrs.
Martin's brother, Mr. Joseph G. Gor Gordon
don Gordon and his .beautiful young bride,
who were married in Jacksonville
last Tuesday and are returning; home
from a wedding trip on the west
coast. They will arrive tomorrow.
Mrs. Gordon was before her marriage
Miss Fannie Stanley of Jacksonville.
Mr. Gordon is with the U. S. naval
reserves stationed at Jacksonville, i
j -''ijjy. ;;U T-' :!ri
Mr. and Mrs. Claude Barnett and
family and Mr. and Mrs. W. E. Smith
and family formed a congenial party
spending yesterday ; afternoon v at
Sandy Hook. Fishing and swimming
occupied the time until the evening
shadows reminded all that a picnic
supper was awaiting them, to whieh
full justice was done, followed by the
delightful ride home in the late eve evening.
ning. evening. .;,-
The elementary department of the
Methodist Sunday school is request requested
ed requested to meet at the church at 5 o'clock
this afternoon to practice "for Chil Children's
dren's Children's Day service. The committee
on Children's Day urge the children
of the elementary department to be
present. 1 Mrs. G. W. Martin.
Mrs. Holland Simms of Atlanta, is
the guest of Dr. and Mrs. C. W. More More-men
men More-men at their home on Fort King ave avenue.
nue. avenue. Mrs. Simms and Mrs. Moremen
were schoolmates in the Atlanta high
Mr. J. E. T. Bowden of Waycross,
Ga accompanied by Miss Pauline
Bowden, are the guests of his mother,
Mrs. G. S. Wilson. Mr. Bowden re returned
turned returned home with Masters Jet and
King Bowden, who have been with
their grandmother the past month.
A telegram was received today
from George Williams, who is with a
motor truck train, by his family, stat stating
ing stating that he was leaving very soon for
Mr. A. C. Williams of Murdock ar ar-rived
rived ar-rived last evening for a few days'
visit to his family at the residence of
Mr. and Mrs. G. T. Maughs.
Mr. George Martin arrived today
from South Florida to spend a few
days at home.
Mr. Albert Proctor and wife will
arrive this afternoon from the west
and will be the guest for a few days
of Mrs. Proctor's sister, Mrs. George
Williams. Mr. Proctor formerly lived
in Ocala and has spent the past fif fifteen
teen fifteen months in California and Ore Oregon.
gon. Oregon. They are on their way to Tam Tampa,
pa, Tampa, where they will in future reside.
Our W'eekly Half-Holiday
Every Thursday afternoon finds a
majority of Ocalans hieing them themselves
selves themselves to some nearby pleasure re resort,
sort, resort, and yesterday afternoon was no
exception to the rule. Silver Springs
attracted the larger portion of those
seeking rest and recreation. There
were several picnic parties, each
vieing with the other in the delicious
viands spread under the shade of the
grand old oaks. Dancing went mer merrily
rily merrily on in the pavilion, while bathing
and boating was indulged injby many.
Quite a large party of picnickers
from Mcintosh were enjoying the
beauties and delights of the spring.
Among them were the following: Mr.
and Mrs. E. W. Rush, Miss Allie
Rush, Miss Fannie Cromer, Miss An
nie Mae Smith, Mr. and Mrs. J. C
Smith, Mr. Taylor, Mr. C. E. Bate-
man, Misses Myrtice Rush, Eva
Smith, Gladys Rush, Edmona Rush
and Messrs. Cullen Miller and D. H.
Petty s. Williston was represented by
Messrs. Wilbur Smith; Henry and
Patrick Anderson. .
Mrs. J. C. Jackson went to Jack
sonville yesterday for a couple of
weeks visit to her son and daughter-in-law,
Mr. and Mrs. J. C. Jackson, Jr.
(Continued on Fourth Page)
Please 'fill out and forward this cou coupon
pon coupon with July 1st installment to Mr.
C. S. Cullen, War Fund Chairman.
. RED CROSS PLEDGE ITOTAUOW
AMOUNT ENCLOSED $ 1 .............
f Make Check Payable to "Second Red Cross War Fund
Buy War Savings Ctamps.
Have you bought a T7. S. S. today?
IS. Gfcr.Rflakei?c .Ucs Hi(3. CiEto Srf
Wlhy .D' tfe US Das
, -'. -' ,-.,'
It has been amusing to us to cee the avidity with which rival makers and
especially salesmen, have echoed the Chalmers statements about the
"Hot Spot" and its virtues. ;
If you believe ell yea beer, they cH hsve the "Hot Spot" 11077.
But when you analyze the vcricu3 accertions, yea find that vhile they use
the term, it is doubtful if they really 01077 what it mi
v For example, one maker, advertises that the "Hot Spot" makes his motor
start easier when cold. Now that is ridiculous. The "Hot Spot" does
not come into action until it is made hot by the exhaust from the run running
ning running motor. .
So you see it has no bearing whatsoever on the starting of the motor,
f easy or otherwise.
It is that other Chalmers feature, the "Ram3 Horn" manifold, that
makes the Chalmers start easy at all times, in all climates and with all
, brands of gasoline, good, bad and indifferent.
We have featured the combination of "Hot Spot" and "Rams Horn"
Manifold a3 giving to this car qualities possessed in the came degree by
v no other namely gasoline economy, smooth running, more power and
It's a pity there is no way of patenting adjectives or copyrighting coined
phrases it would protect copyists from falling into ridiculous errors!
The terms "Hot Spot" end fRams Horn" arc coined phrases originated
in Chalmers publicity and, according to all the ethics of advertising, they
belong exclusively to the Chalmers.
So far as we are concerned, we don't care hci7 many copy the terms
imitation is the sincerest form of flattery.
Nor do we object to other engineers applying the principles indicated by
those terms if they know how.
One of the rewards of leadership is to be copied imitated.
But it would seem as if the engineer who tries to achieve results by
adopting these Chalmers discoveries, might instruct, the sales organiza organization
tion organization as to what each feature does for surely someone is in error as to
that if we ere to judge by the advertisements.
By the way; you have read and heard much about these two Chalmers
discoveries do you really know what a tremendous improvement they,
together, make in a motor car?
If you don't, just ask a Chalmers calesmanfce will be delighted to tell
you, and then youH understand why everybody in the trade says, "This
is a Chalmers year."
" .r-i; j
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, Trarlag Car. t-ftwiNH SIM Catkrtotac. Wwiijii. C177S UmmIm, 7-rmenfn t9M
ttnmr B ... fUCft Iwm Car. imeii Ct Tterirtai f -nnF tZ3Xi
Xm Car. T
OCALA EVENING STAB, FRIDAY, JULY 12, 1918
John I. O'Brien is looking after the
Burroughs adding machines in this
MICE STEAL AND STORE GRAIN
W. II. Powell of Archer, accom accompanied
panied accompanied by W. H. J r.V were guests of
the Harrington last evening.
, Fresh salt water fish at the Main
Street Market. Phone 108. 12-2t
B. F. Karthley, representing the
Florida Electric Co., is at the Har Harrington.
II. G. Hammer of the W. A. Merry Merry-day
day Merry-day Co. of Palatka is a guest at the
Buy Thrift Stamps of us and keep
your skin nice and soft with Rexall
Skin Soap. Gerig's Drug Store, tf
Mr. W. D. Jarrell of Wildwood, one
lof the commissioners of Sumter coun county,
ty, county, was in town today.
Mr. B. Goldman has the contract to
supply the home guard company of
K end rick with uniforms.
Mr. M. M. Little, grand secretary
of the Florida Odd Fellows, left today
for Gainesville to, attend to official
J. B. Rust, of the Florida Citrus
Exchange, Tampa, is looking up mat matters
ters matters in connection with the exchange
and is a guest of the Harrington.
Bargain in 1918 model Maxwell.
Used two months and in perfect con condition.
dition. condition. New spare tire and tube. A
bargain if taken at once. Apply at the
Maxvell Agency, Ocala. 12-tf
Mr. C. Addison Pound is sojourning
at the Harrington Hall. Mr. Pound
has many friends '. in this section
gafined while touring in the interests
of the Baird Hardware Company of
Nunnally's Candies fresh every
week at Gerig's Drug Store, where
you can also get Thrift Stamps, tf
The Star is requested to announce
. that the members of th ? Church of
i Christ will begin ; a tent meeting at
Fairfield this evening. J. F, Prey att
of Dasher, Ga., will do the preaching
and everybody is invited.
J. K. McCabe, : more familiarly
known U the fraternity as "Dynamite
John," spent yesterday in the city,
making his headquarters at the Har Harrington.
rington. Harrington. Mr. McCabe represents the
E. I. DuPont de Nemores Co., of Wil Wilmington,
mington, Wilmington, Del.
Phone us' your wants anything in
pure drugs or druggist's sundries.
Court Pharmacy, phone 284. 15-tf
Mr. Chas. K. Sage of the Western
Union office, 'is taking his annual va vacation.
cation. vacation. While he is off, his place will
be filled by Miss Alma Turner, a com
petent young lady operator of St. Au
'gustine, who is no stranger to Ocala,
having spent several months here two
years ago. :
Mr. W. 'A. Davis left today for his
former home in Andalusia Ala.,
where he has accepted a position with
one of that citv's large wholesale
grocery concerns. Mr. Davis has
been head bookkeeper for the Marion
Hardware Company for nearly a year
"and has made many friends in Ocala,
who will regret to learn that he has
decided o return to his old( Alabama
home to reside.
Ground green bone for chicken
feed at the Main Street Market.
Phone 108. 12-2t
Citra, July 3. Miss Hester Boyer
of Jacksonville, is the guest of her
parents for a few days.
Mr. R. L. Shortridge came from
Jacksonville Saturday and spent Sun Sunday
day Sunday with his" family.
Miss Iva Colbert is visiting Miss
JMiss Appie Redditt of Jackson Jacksonville
ville Jacksonville is visting her mother for a few
Mr. Andrews, one of the able rep
resentatives of the Bentley Gray Dry
: Goods Co. of Tampa was a visitor to
" Mr. J. R. Williams has just return returned
ed returned from a business trip to. Oklahoma.
C. W. Driver made a business trip
to Jacksonville this week.
Miss Rachel Boyer entertained Hie
younger set last night in honor of her
sister, Miss Hester.
Mr. and Mrs. Tompkins and little
daughter returned yesterday from
The Children's Day exercises were
held at the M. E. church last Sunday
morning. At the close of the pro program,
gram, program, a beautiful satin service flag,
the gift of Mrs. James Borland, was
presented. The six boys who have
entered the service, who had been
members of the Citra M. E. Sunday
school, are D. L. White, John Wyckoff,
JelJ Harrison, Solan Lambert, Edwin
Hall and John Harrison.
. Watch and Man Alike.
The watch that works only by fits
and starts Is never to be trusted Nor
Is the man who does his work in the
same way ever capable of the highest
achievement possible to his station.
. With mm as wih watches the test lies
la being right and reliable all the time.
Damage Done by Little Rodents Is
Cause of Considerable Loss to
the Producer. v
Little do people know about our na native
tive native mice an,d their allies, as they are
mainly nocturnal in their habits, and
were it not for the discovery of their
ruins. In the leaf mold, their nests in
the fields and the annoyance that they
sometimes cause their existence would,
hardly be suspected, says W. L Bee Bee-croft
croft Bee-croft in the Boy Scouts Magazine. The
owl and the fox could tell us much
about the prevalence and the ways of
these little folk. As I have lived for a
number of years in close proximity to
the woods, -I have had my share of
xale about the premises. I have
caught the white-footed, or deer mouse
tbfc Jumping mouse, the red-backed
mouse and that measly little foreigner,
the common house mouse, and, as if
that were not enough, there are two or
three species of shrew-mice and moles.
Once I had occasion to clean away
rubbish that had collected in a corner
near bags of grain. As I picked up an
old shoe something in it rattled. I
turned it upside down and a handful
of grain fell out. A pickle bottle was
half full of corn. From' a roll of roof roofing
ing roofing paper a quantity of grain rolled
out, and here and there I found little
heaps of corn and wheat White-footed
mice had supplied themselves well at
my expense, but only the mice them themselves
selves themselves could tell what they had carried
off to parts unknown. I hastened to
the store and purchased two small
mouse traps. Mice are Innocent and
unsuspicious little creatures. In a
short time peace and quiet reigned
over my grain bags.
1 U III
(Continued from Third Page)
Mr. R. L. Arnold and family of
Groveland were in town today. Mr.
Arnold i3 timber kind of his section.
; The Daughters of the Confederacy
will hold their regular business meet meeting
ing meeting at the residence of Mrs. A. A.
Winer this afternoon.
IDENTIFIED AFTER TWO YEARS
New York Police Refused to Be Baf Baffled
fled Baffled by Mystery of Skeleton,
Found In the River.
Identifying dead bodies is often ex extremely
tremely extremely difficult. Of course, finger
prints and photographs make Identi Identification
fication Identification fairly easy, and laundry marks
are a great help; but very often the
police have much less to work upon.
The New ork police recently found
a male skeleton, fully clothed, In the
river. They succeeded In Identifying
it by means of a gold bridge In the
upper jaw. They traced the dentist
who had made the bridge, and he gave
them the chart of the mouth, which
corresponded with the ;. teeth of. the
skeleton. .They then found a watch watchman,
man, watchman, who said that the man was
known as "Sam. In .the course of
conversation he mentioned that "Sam"
had an enlarged great toe joint on
his left foot, and very "often wore
shoes with a hole cut over the big
Joint and a patch sewed over the hole.
At the mortuary the shoe was found
Just as the watchman had described
It. Then the deceased's sister was
traced, and she Identified her brother
by means of a handkerchief found in
his pocket. It was afterward proved,
that the man fell into the river when
he was drunk, and that he had been
In the water about two years. This
is one of the cleverest pieces of iden identifying
tifying identifying work of recent years.
The Star regrets to say that Mr.
Yonge Sage, who came home from
Jacksonville the other. day for a visit
to his "parents, Mr; and Mrs. Chas. K.
Sage, is quite ill.
The armory Red Cross workers
Friday" morning were Mrs. F. W.
Cook, Mrs. R. McConathy, .Mrs. R. G.
Blake, Mrs. F. G. B. Weihe, Mrs. K.
J. Weihe, Mrs. M. G. Chambers, Miss
Ruth f Simmons, Miss Lucile Gissen Gissen-daner
daner Gissen-daner and Miss Ullaine Barnett.
The indispensable Pa the News will
bet on the Temple screen this evening,
with a number of most interesting
scenes taken at a very late date. The
feature picture-is "Love's Conquest,"
an old-time story taken from one of
Victor Sardou's famed novels, and to
make its interest certain it is only
neces sary to say Lina Ca valieri has
the leading role. The big picture,
"The Kaiser the Beast of Berlin," is
staged for next Thursday night, and
everybody should carefully remember
Mrs. William Hocker arrived today
from Orlando, where she attended
the state executive committee of the
Woman's Committee of aNtional De Defense,
fense, Defense, and gave us the following: The
woman's council held an executive
meeting in Orlando yesterday. Mrs.
Frank Jennings of Jacksonville, was
elected state chairman ; Mrs. John T.
Fuller of Orlando, vice chairman;
Mrs. Edgar Lewis, president of Flor Florida
ida Florida Federation of Women's Clubs, of
Fort Pierce, vice chairman; Mrs.
Amos, state president of the, IT. D. C,
vice chairman; Miss Carita Doggett,
Jacksonville, corresponding secretary,
and Miss; Elizabeth Skinner of Dune Dune-din,
din, Dune-din, secretary and treasurer. The re retiring
tiring retiring chairman, Mrs. Hocker, was
made a 1 member of the executive
Good land near Ocala. Part in cul cultivation.
tivation. cultivation. Not cheap land, but the
price is right. 12-3t
W. W. CONDON, Ocala, Fla.
On account of advance in prices by
the publishers on all books, popular
reprints, now 60c. will be : advanced
on August 1st to 65c.
We have a large stock and it will
pay you to investigate the several,
hundred selected titles now on hand.
ll-3t THE BOOK SHOP.
WANTED, LOST, FOUND, FOR SALE, FOR RENT AND SBI SBI-V
V SBI-V ILAR LOCAL NEEDS o -- v
RATES: Six line maximum, one time 25c; three times 50c; six
times 75c; one month $3. Payable in advance.
TIRES and TUBES
: "WHY PAY MORE"
.' Ask for Price List-
.. ... ......... ; y
STRAYED A yearling heifer, light WANTED TO BUY Bed, matrres:
jersey. Reward for information lead- and spring. Must be in first class con coning
ing coning to recovery. r Address Box 140, dition and cheap. Address Box ISC
Ocala, Fla. 12-3t Ocala, Fla. 1 ..' :;vl0-76-tj
s CASH FOR OLD FALSE TEeS
Allies" pin. Finder please return to Don .matter if broker I pay ?2 t;
Mrs. Gilbert A. Ottmann. 12-3t ?25 per set; also cash for old gel
- -" -silver, platinum, dental gold and ol.
FOR SALE Ford touringv car; just gold jewelery. Will send cash by re
worked over. Call phone 185-G for turn mail and vrill hold goods 10 day;
particulars and reason for selling, for sender's approval of my pric:
i 7-6-t Mail to L.; Mazer, 2007 S. 5th street
. Philadelphia, Pa. 7-5-lra.
FOR RENT House on Daugherty '
street, seven rooms, bath, and other WANTEDTw0 first class machin1
modern convefiiences. Apply to A. G. . t comDetent to do al
Gates at garage, of phone 159. 8t sh Xoo tgS
C. O. D. This is the name of a wood steady employment and good house:
yard which is at your service at all furnished capable men. Address ; th
times. Stove wood, pine or oak. North Prairie Pebble Phosphate Co., Mul
Magnolia street, phone 339. 29-tf j berry, Fla. 8-4t ,
INVITED TO BALTIMORE
Plants Have Become Pests.
Popular plants, like certain animals,
may develop into formidable ?. pests
when introduced into new localities.
As a striking example ofthe spread
of a shrubby species, E. F. Andrews,
brings forward the Japan honeysuckle,
; which a half century or so ago was
known in the southeastern United
States only as an attractive vine for
garden or piazza, but since then has
run wild until It has become the most
aggressive and Indomitable enemy of
the native vegetation. Unlike the
common herbaceous weeds, it Is not
confined to roadsides and waste places,
but Invades the most secluded haunts
of wild flowers, strangling or smother smothering
ing smothering every green thing, and it Is not un unusual
usual unusual to see whole acres of haw thick thickets
ets thickets or other shrubby growth being ex exterminated
terminated exterminated in Its deadly meshes. A
plant that had been reduced In 'its
throttling grasp to little more than a
leafless .skeleton was a remarkably
fine haw tree 16 Inches in diameter,
with a crown spreading 40 feet and a
height of about the same.
We hear that an invitation recently
came to Rev. Wm. H. Wrighton to
supply one of the city churches in
Baltimore. The pastor of the First
Baptist church, Ocala, says he is too
busy with his work herev to go any anywhere
where anywhere .else. He gave the same an answer
swer answer to a request to spend a month
with the First Baptist church, Jack Jacksonville.
sonville. Jacksonville. , Part of his work in Jack Jacksonville
sonville Jacksonville would have been in Camp
Johnston, where he would have had
the duties of camp pastor.
SERVICES AT SHADY SUNDAY
Prediction Somewhat "Off."
"The last great war has been fought
and the nations may now look forward
to, uninterrupted peace."
; This was the hope and belief pro proclaimed
claimed proclaimed from many pulpits in England
when Great Britain, by royal procla proclamation,
mation, proclamation, celebrated a general thanks thanksgiving
giving thanksgiving day following the end of the Na Napoleonic
poleonic Napoleonic j wars. After v the smoke of
Waterloo rolled back It revealed a con continent
tinent continent given over to desolation.
Although England had suffered less
than the other nations involved in the
long struggle, she had by no means es escaped
caped escaped unhurt, For twenty years Great
Britain had supplied the- financial
'sinews of war for her allies In addi addition
tion addition to active participation in battles
on land and sea.
"First Paper Mill.
The first paper mil in this country
was started by William Bradford at
Germantown, Pa in 1600. It was
known as the Rlttenhouse mill, and,
of course, the paper was made by hand
the first machine for the purjxse
being invented Jn 1709 by a French Frenchman,
man, Frenchman, Louis Robert
The Invention of paper Is attributed
to a Chinaman named Tsai Lun, who
is said to have made it from bark,
hemp, rags and old fish-nets in the
year 105 A. D. Six centuries later the
( Arabs captured the Chinese city of
' m . .... "...
; samarKana, ana mere learned the art
The, people of Shady are; looking
forward to the visit of the Rev. Wm.
H. Wrighton on Sunday afternoon at
3 p. m.
LOST Between Gerig's Drug Store
and end of old A. C. L. depot plat
form, two ten dollar bills wrapped in
three one dollar bills. Finder please
return to Star office and receive re
Ground green bone for chicken
feed at the Main Street Market.
Phone ,108. v 12-2t
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
In the Circuit Court of Marlon County,
Florida ln Chancery.
T. T. Munroe, et al, Complainants, vs.
w. K. Dicken et al, .Defendants.
The comnlamants ha vine filed a
sworn bill in this cause alleging that
they believe there are certain persons
Interested in. the property involved
herein whose names are unknown to
them, .and having: demanded this order
and otherwise complied with the law,
all parties claiming interests -in the
property hereinafter described under
Cynthia M. Burnett, deceased, or under
J. T. Elliott, Jr., deceased, or under
Wm. J, Keith, deceased, or under
Spencer M. -Nash, deceased, or other otherwise,
wise, otherwise, and all parties claiming an Intel Intel-est
est Intel-est in said property situate in Marlon
county, Florida, to-wit:
of nw; '
N of ne4 lying west of the Ocala
and Dunnellon public road;
SeM ot nw4; -. i
iSwi4 of ne4 west of the Ocala ana
Dvnnellon public road; all in section
26, township 15 soth. range 21 east;
SwU of se section 23, township
15 south, range 21 east; 3
West 158 acres of n of Perpall
Grant lying east of Ocala and Shady
Grove hard road and -being In section
25, otherwise described ""as: that part
of the following described lands east
of Ocala and Shady Grove hard road,
in section 25, township 15 south, range
21 east, to-wit: commencing t the
rorth west corner of said grant, being
the westernmost point of said gTant in
section 26, township 15 south, range 21
east, thence north 55 degrees, east
41.25 chains, thence south 35 degTees,
east' 40 chains, thence west 55 degrees,
south 41.25 chains, north 35 degrees,
west 40 chains to point of beginning,
all in section 25, township 15 south,
range -21; east.- ,. ..'
And each of them be and they are
hereby required to appear to the bill
of complaint heretofore filed in this
cause -on the
5th day of Aacmt, 1918,
the same beins a rule day.
It is further ordered that this order
t a published once a week for twelve
(12) consecutive weeks in the Ocala
Evening ctar, a newspaper puDiisneo
in said eountv and state.
Witness my hand and the seal of
said court at Ocala. Florida, : this the
25th day of April, 1918.
(Seal) P. H. NUGENT,
Clerk of the Circuit Court, Marion
By Ruth Ervin, 1. C
HOCKER & MARTIN,
Complainants Solicitors. 4-2C-7RI
CLMiAK mile mm
M akirig Room for Fall Goods. As
Usual Julv Each Year We Cut Prices
to the Bone.
See Us For: Suit Cases and Glub Bags.
Boys' and Girls' Ratn Coats each
Boys' and Girls' Sun Hats each
Boys' and Girls' New Straw and
Duck Hats each 2Sc
A Big Line Val. and Oriental
Lace per yard 4c
j,jUJMLJHMBJWiaUMBs1lslll UIIIIliW , t-tt' .-
tv n o
A TminU Hnnrlo tn TfnmAr TfiPir VqIup O
OCC ClllU. 1UUU1 UUUUO tU XV11V xiiyn
Job in Boys, Pants at per pair .SOcs -Job
in Boys, dark' Dress Mohair Pants, Regu Regular
lar Regular $L00 goods now Oc and 70c :
Job in Boys, Dress Blue Chambry Shirts Each,
M ) J
Mce's and Boys' IPaumtts
' Ctieapsi? Ulnae
ALL EATS COT TO THE EftNE,
Special Sale on
Fof PwScn, Women and CMldlireiii
All of Our White Slices Redmced im TMs Sale
Fo Fo (SaidteaDnno . IPiPdDpo
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mods:languageTerm text English
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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 12, 1918
marc point start 1895
mods:frequency Daily (except Sunday)
mods:recordIdentifier source UF00075908_06983
mods:recordOrigin Imported from (OCLC)11319113
mods:recordContentSource University of Florida
mods:extent v. : ; 61 cm.
mods:title Ocala weekly star
mods:subject SUBJ651_1 lcsh
mods:geographic Ocala (Fla.)
Marion County (Fla.)
mods:country United States
Ocala evening star
Ocala Evening Star
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