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OGALA, FLORIDA, MONDAY, JULY 22, 1918.
VOL. 25, NO. 175
I ID HE
Americans and French Have
Broken Them All Up
UNABLE TO STOP THE OIIWABD RUSH OF THE ALLIES, CNHffl
PRINCE HAS CALLED ON HIS COUSIN OF BAVARIA
U Full wMm RAID
E OF COSTLY AUMUII
With the German Army on the
Marne, July 21, 1 p. m. The French
and Americans have broken through
the German line northwest of Chat Chateau
eau Chateau Thierry. The French have enter entered
ed entered Chateau Thierry.
A THREE MILE GAIN
With the American Army on the
Marne, July 21, French and Ameri American
can American troops, driving their 'spearhead
toward the northeast, have already
advanced three miles.
IN SPITE OF OBSTINATE RESIS RESISTANCE
TANCE RESISTANCE Paris, July 21. The Franco-Americans
continue to advance against ob obstinate
stinate obstinate enemy resistance, says Sun Sunday's
day's Sunday's official statement.
DROVE THE HUNS ACROSS THE
With the American Army on the
Marne, July 21. The district south
of the Marne and east of Chateau
Washington, July 21. An enemy
submarine has been operating off the
Massachusetts coast, the navy de de-J
J de-J partment was advised today. The
j Orleans naval station on Cape Cod
reported sighting a tug and three
barges on fire, having been shelled
by a submarine which was seen. Am American
erican American warships are after the sub submarine.
marine. submarine. SEAPLANE CHASED THE SUB
Orleans, Mass., July 21. A tug
with a tow of three barges was sunk
by a German submarine within sight
of shore." The crew was rescued. The
only seriously injured man is an Aus Austrian.
trian. Austrian. A seaplane from the naval
i tt t t ii i 1
ceived a reluctant tribute in a recent station auacKea tne suomarine ana
issue of the Berlin Vorwaerts, which 1 apparently drove it off. This message
was captured in a raid on the eGr- was "ieu v-
man trenches. The German newspa newspaper,
per, newspaper, in an article full of apparently
sincere admiration for British flyers,
said: "Never before have the English
man planes have failed to drive them
off, the psychological effect is very
The work of the British airmen re-
Trying to Ride Wild Horses, Compar Compared
ed Compared with Its Job, Would
STORY OF THE FIGHT
Orleans, Mass., July 22. An ene
my submarine attacked a tow off the
thrown their airmen in such great j easternmost point of Cape Cod yes-
masses behind our front as they are
doing in their present retreat."
HAD TO CALL FOR HELP
With the French Army on the
terday, sunk three barges, set a
fourth and their tug on fire, and
dropped four shellson the mainland.
The action lasted an hour, and was
unchallenged except for two hydro
planes from the Chatham aviation
Marne, July 22 (By the Associated ; station, which circled over the U U-Press).
Press). U-Press). The German crown prince boat causing her to submerge for
was obliged to call on his cousin, the
crown prince of Bavaria for help.
German divisions from the north
were hurried down to protect' the
western flank of the defeated army
which was driven across the Marne
te Tas been entoeli clewed of and ejected from Chateau Thierry.
Germans. The heavy artillery of the
Allies continues today clearing the
district north of the Marne. The Al Allies
lies Allies hammered away in this district
all Saturday night at the Germans
The Americans continue taking
f nrisnners nnd dins.
Allied reinforcements are pouring
ALLIES GAIN BETWEEN ALBERT
London, July 22 The British gain gained
ed gained additional ground between Albert
and Arras, it is officially onnunced
today. The British in conjunction
with the French likewise carried out
a successful enterprise east of
Amiens, taking prisoners. The Brit British
ish British also made successful raids at
ATTACK BROKEN UP
Paris, July 22. A strong German
counter attack north and northwest
of Chateau Thierry last night be between
tween between the Ourcq and Marne rivers
was broken up by the Allies, says an
official announcement today. The al
lied positions are being maintained.
North of the Ourcq and between the
Marne "and Rheims the enemy's reac reaction
tion reaction was limited to artillery, which
was particularly notable near Cour Cour-ton
ton Cour-ton and the Roi wood3.
AIRPLANES INCREASE IN USE USEFULNESS
FULNESS USEFULNESS Behind the British Lines in France,
(Correspondence of the Associated
Press). The uses of the airplane as
an auxiliary to infantry in action are
being continually extended. It is the
opinion of military leaders here that
the need for more and more machines
and trained men is shown by the suc success
cess success of the low-flying airplanes in
operating against the Germans dur during
ing during the past two months.
On the western front, this spring
two factors German recklessness of
life and the success of the Allies in
holding back the German airmen;
gave the opportunity of developing
on a large scale this method of har har-'
' har-' rassing attack.
The success of the low-flying air airplanes
planes airplanes is of two kinds the slaughter
they inflict, and secondly, the disor disorganization
ganization disorganization they cause. This second
factor is of more importance than
most people realize. An unexpected
AMERICANS AND FRENCH MOV MOVING
ING MOVING ON
London, July 22. American troop
crossed the Marne east of Chateau
I Thierry yesterday and captured the j
only.a moment, to reappear and re
The crew of the tow, numbering
forty-one, and including three wom women
en women and five children, escaped amid the
shellfire in lifeboats. Several were
wounded, but only one seriously.
John Botovich, an Austrian, of the
crew of .the tug, had his right arm
near the shoulder torn away by a
fragment of shell. The minor injur injuries
ies injuries from the others were from shell
Barbillon wood, an advance of about ATTEMPT TO FRIGHTEN AMER-
four miles, it was autnomauveiy an-.
nounced today. The Germans are re resisting
sisting resisting violently everywhere, using
many gas shells and making desper desperate
ate desperate counter attacks which were un-
The French got two elements
across the Marne yesterday and. ad advanced
vanced advanced eight miles along the Marne.
The French also advanced southwest
of Rheims. t
London, July 22 It is officially an announced
nounced announced that the British destroyer
Marne sunk a German submarine.
ITALIANS ALSO ADVANCE
Rome, July 22. The Italians con con-tine
tine con-tine to advance on the Devoli river in
Albania, it is officially announced to
OF INTEREST TO OWNERS
OF MOTOR VESSELS
On June 7, 1918, Congress passed
an act requiring that every undocu
mented vessel operated in whole or
in part by machinery, owned in the
United States and found on the nav
igable waters thereof, must be num
bered, such numbers to be assigned
by the collector of customs and to be
painted or attached to each bow of
the vessel in such a manner and color
as to be distinctly visible and legible;
the size of such numbers to be not
less. than three inches in height.
Penalty for the violation of the
provisions of said act is $10 for each
The only vessels which are exempt
from the provisions of the above act
(a). Vessels registered, enrolled
or licensed in the customs house,
(b). Public vessels, that is, ves
sels owned by the United States or a
state of the Union.
(c). Vessels temporarily equipped
with detachable motors (so-called
vided that the said vessels do not ex exceed
ceed exceed sixteen feet in length. If over
sixteen feet in length the vessel must
Copenhagen, July 21. The Aus
trian ministry has decided to resign,
according to a Vienan dispatch re
London, July 22. The entire Aus
trian cabinet has resigned and the
resignations have been accepted, says
an Exchange Telegraph dispatch from
The Germans Gave Quentin Roose
velt All the Honors
To Save Siberia From the
ASSURANCE WILL BE GIVEN RUSSIA THAT THE ALLIED POW POWERS
ERS POWERS HAVE 110 INTENTION OF AIIIIEXATIOII
Washington. July 22. German
frightfulness" in a new form de
signed to shake the morale of the
American people, was the interpreta
tion placed by many officials today on
the sudden appearance yesterday of
a German submarine off the Massa
chusetts coast and the sinking by
shell fire of three barge3 and the
shelling of a tug and another barge.
Officials were unable to see any other
reason for wasting ammunition on
small craft. Naval vessels are be believed
lieved believed to be searching for mines
thought to have been dropped by the
submarine in an effort to sink trans transports
ports transports rather than risk and attack
while they are under convoy.
GONE TO SEE
Washington, July 22. The navy
department today announced the ar
rival in France of Assistant Secre
tary of the Navy Roosevelt.
LIST OF LOSSES
Washington, July 22. The army
casualty list issued today contains 62
names: Killed in action, 9; died of
wounds, 14; died of disease, 7; died of
accident and other causes, 3; wounded
severely, 12; missing in action, 16;
taken prisoner, 1. Th list includes
the name of Lieut. Wm. H. Walton of
Palatka, Fla., who was wounded se
Amsterdam, July 22. The death of
Quentin Roosevelt is confirmed by a
Wolff Bureau message from the
front, according to a Berlin dispatch
received here. The message adds that
young Roosevelt was buried with
military honors by the Germans. The
story of the fatal encounter as told
by the Wolff Bureau correspondent
"On Sunday, July 14, an American
squadron of twelve battle planes was
trying to break through the German
defense over the Marne. In the vio violent
lent violent combat which ensued with seven
machines, one American aviator stub stubbornly
bornly stubbornly made repeated attacks. This
culminated in a duel between him and
German non-commissioned officer.
who, after a short fight, succeeded in
getting good aim at his brave but m-j
experienced opponent, whose machine
fell after a few shots near the village
of Chambry, ten kilometers north of
"His pocket case showed him to be
Lieut. Quentin Roosevelt of the avia aviation
tion aviation section of the United States
army. The personal belongings of the
fallen airman are being carefully
kept with a view to sending them
later to his relatives. The earthly re remains
mains remains of the brave young airman
were buried with military honors by
German aviators near Chambry, at
the spot where he fell'
London, July 22. The Japanese
diplomatic council has agreed to the
American government's proposal for
joint intervention by Japan and the
United States in Siberia, says a Cen Central
tral Central News dispatch dated July 17th.
The dispatch says a proclaamtion will
be issued assuring Russia that the
Entente has no aggressive designs in
intervening in Siberia, and it is prob probable
able probable that a relief commission will ac accompany
company accompany the joint expedition.
GOVERNMENT MAINTAINS RE RESERVE
SERVE RESERVE Washington, July. 22. The govern government
ment government continued its reserve today or
any announcement of plans with
Japan for military aid to Russia in
Siberia. Officials said that until some
official communication from the Japa Japanese
nese Japanese government arrived, there would
be nothing to say for publication.
JAPAN IS WITH AMERICA
Tokio, Friday, July 19 (By Asso Associated
ciated Associated Press). It is believed in polit political
ical political circles here that Japan's reply to
the proposal of the United States rel relative
ative relative to Entente intervention in Si
beria will be dispatched today. It is
understood that Japan accepts fully
the American proposal. Newspapers
say a session of the diet will be called.
For satisfactory information as to
party poisoning bird dogs belonging
M. L. Reynolds.
J. H. Livingston.
check to troops on march is always I be numbered even though her engine
- 11 A-tl
troublesome. Men wonder what has
happened. Suddenly bombs begin to
fall, men are killed, horses stanu
pede, wagons are smashed and the
road blocked. Until the allies air airplanes
planes airplanes are seen, the terror is mys mysterious.
terious. mysterious. When they are seen, with the
irresistible implication that the Ger-
In the case 5f power tenders be belonging
longing belonging to a motor vessel which is
required to be numbered under the
act of June 7, 1918, the tenders must
carry the same number as the par parent
ent parent boat. f
In the case of power tenders to
vessels registered, enrolled or licensed
in the custom house, numbers must
be secured from such tenders.
Application for the forms may be
made direct to this office or to the
deputy collector of customs in charge
at the port nearest to the, residence of
the vessel owner. For your informa information
tion information you are advised that custom of officers
ficers officers are stationed at the following
ports in this district: Fernandina,
Jacksonville, St. Augustine, Miami,
Key West, Cedar Keys, Carrabelle,
Apalachkola, St. Andrews, Pensacola
and Coca Grande.
J. F. C. Griggs,
Collector of Customs.
Tampa, Fla., July 19.
WAR ON THE HUNS
Washington, July 22. Honduras
has declared war on Germany, the
state department was notified today.
QEO SOLDIER HAS
Brigadier General William McComb,
One of the Survivors of
Gordonsville, Va., July 22. The
death of Brigadier General William
McComb at his home here yesterday
leaves only five surviving general
officers of the Confederate army. He
was born in Pennsylvania and went
to Tennessee in 1856 and enlisted in
a Tennessee regimet as a private at
the beginning of the war.
WANTED, LOST, JFOUND, FOR
SALE, FOR RENT AND SIM SIMILAR
ILAR SIMILAR LOCAL NEEDS
FOR THE WEEK
Today: Vivian Martin in "Molly
Tuesday: Mabel Normand in "Joan
Wednesday: George Beban in "One
Thursday: J. Stuart Blackton in
"The World for Sale."
A LOYAL FAMILY
RATES: Six line maximum, one
time 25c. ; three times 50c; six times
75c; one month S3. Payable in advance.
LOST 14-K. gold class ring, with
initials V. H. S. 18. Return to Star
FOR SALE Farmer certificates for
use of merchants in selling "flour.
Price postage paid: 50, 40c; 100, 75c;
250, $1.50. Cash must accompany all
orders. Star Publishing Company,
Ocala, Fla. 22-12t
WANTED Experienced insurance
agen to handle industrial department
of general fire and life assurance cor corporation
poration corporation for Marion county. Apply to
J. W. Prince, Jacksonville, stat
II FMILIII FOOT
OF 1UIIIGT0II CITY
Will Speak to the People of Ocala
Tuesday Evening on Matters
of Vital Interest
Tuesday night at 8 o'clock at the
court house, Mr. Franklin Fort of
Washington, volunteer assistant to
the U. S. food administration and a
prominent speaker for the administra administration,
tion, administration, will deliver an address to the
people of Ocala and Marion county.
As Ocala and Marion county are in intensely
tensely intensely patriotic, it is hoped that they
will give Mr. Fort a large audience
Tuesday night. He is a delightful
and interesting speaker and will pre pre-sent
sent pre-sent some of the government's most
The message that Mr. Fort will
baring an the people here will be in invaluable.
valuable. invaluable. He will give inside infor information
mation information concerning the needs and the
use of the food administration, what
the administration has accomplished,
both in this country and in Europe, in
helping win the war.
Mr. Clarence Camp, Marion county
food administrator, and Mrs. William
Hocker, one of Florida's most promi prominent
nent prominent club women, have both recently
heard Mr. Fort speak and can assure
the people of Ocala and Marion coun county
ty county that they will be both greatly
benefited and charmed if they will
come out and hear Mr. Fort speak
JOIN WIN THE WAR LEAGUE
WANTED Owner of small saw
mill to contract to cut a million
feet of yellow pine timber. Will
deliver logs to mill at sidetrack.
Good loaction and plenty of labor.
Address, "T." care the Ocala
Editor Star: I see by your paper
that some people take my brother, L.
O. Booher, for a pro-German, and it
made my blood beil when I read it. It
have not seen him for 33 years, but
I know he is as good an American as
you have in your state or even in the
whole U. S. A. Just because our name
is German, is no sign we are not
loyal to our country. I have four
boys, two overseas now and two who
will soon go and I am very sorry I
can not go with them. I tell you
there never was a Booher born that
is not loyal to our country and will willing
ing willing to die for our flag.
C. C. Booher.
Topeka, Kans., July 18.
Water wings an
the Court Pharm
g caps at
WANTED To buy a shotgun. Must
be in first class shape and a bargain.
Will pay cash. Apply to J. H. J.
Counts, Ocala, Fla. 13-3t
C. O. D. This is the name of a wood
TroT-rl which is at. vnnr srvie at all
times. Stove wood, pine or oak. North
Magnolia street, pnone say. zy-cr
CASH FOR OLD FALSE TEETH
Don't matter if broken. I pay $2 to
$25 per set; also cash for old gold,
silver, platinum, dental gold and old
gold jewelery. Will send cash by re return
turn return mail and will hold goods 10 days
for sender's approval of my price.
Mail to L. Mazer, 2007 S. 5th street,
The public of Ocala is urged to join
the Win the War League. It entails
no expense whatever, and all "loyal
American citizens, over the age of
twelve, are entitled to membership.
The Boy Scouts will call on you with
membership cards for your signature.
Please give the scouts your attention
when they call on you, and sign the
Ocala Win the War League.
The executive committee of tho
Ocala Win the War League meets to tonight
night tonight at the city council chamber. All
members are requested to be on hand
promptly at 8 o'clock.
A very nice Kne of Wash Cloths on
display at Gerig's Drug Store. We
also sell War Savings and Thrift
Phone No. 451 is the American
Restaurant, Temple & Davis, proprie proprietors,
tors, proprietors, the best in the city, at the union
7-5-lm passenger station. 16-tf
OCALA EVENING STAR, MONDAY, JULY 22, 1918
OCALA EVENING STAR
PuhllMhed Kverjr Day Except Sunday by
STAR PUBLISHING COMPANY
OF OCALA, FLA.
II. It. Carroll, I'realdent
P. V. Learcneood, Seeretary-Treanarer
J. II. lieojamla, Editor
Entered at Ocala, Fla., ostofflce as
IIuMlneft Office Fire-One
Editorial Department Two-Sea
! ty Editor Five, Double-One
ME.UIIER ASSOCIATED PRESS
The Associated Press is exclusively
entitled for the use for re-publication of
all news dispatches credited to it or
not otherwise credited in this paper
and also the local news published
herein. All rights of republication of
special dispatches herein are also
weaken the argument that the polit- ENGLAND'S BIT
ical party that can name a candidate
for governor without other political The enquiry is sometimes heard
aspirations will have achieved much. whether England is doing all it ought
We must elect a governor in this! to in the war.
state soon, and it is not too early to
begin thinking about finding the right
kind of a man."
WANTED THE WAR
By AGNES G. BROGAN.
(Copyright. 118. Western Newspaper Union.)
"You and Aunt Matilda might go out
Dlaplayt 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 adj. that run less than
six times 5c. per inch. Special position
20 per cent, additional. Kates based on
4-inch minimum. Less than four Inches
will take higher rate, which will be
furnished on application.
Heading; .Not Item 5c. per line for first
insertion; 3c. per line for each subse subsequent
quent subsequent insertion. One change a week
allowed on readers without extra com composition
position composition charges.
Legal advertisements at legal rates.
' Klectros moist be mounted, or charge
will be made for mounting.
One year, in advance. ......$5.00
Six months. In advance 2.50
Three months, in advance 1.25
One month, in advance .50
One year, in advance..... -$9
Six months, In advance 4.25
Three months. In advance 2.25
Oae month. In advance..... 80
It has been four long' years since
France saw as fair a Sunday as she
. It isn't always effectual to tell a
bore to dry up, but if you will shoot
the word "dehydrate" at him it may
silence his gas battery.
America set herself four years to
win the war and crush Prussianism.
Perhaps it will take less time, but it
won't, take any more.
The "good news has been received
that Lieuts. Morris Smith and Hugo
Mcintosh have arrived in France. We
know both these brave young men
are anxious to be on the firing line.
The Turkish government wants to
dominate the Black Sea itself. It de demands
mands demands that Germany turn over to it
the Russian Black Sea fleet. If Ger Germany
many Germany ever forms its "Mitteleuropa,"
it will soon tear itself to pieces.
The Industrial School for Girls
near Ocala continues to do good work.
A good many of the girls who came
here less than a year ago have done
so well that they have been paroled
and returned home. Others have taken
their places and are also doing well.
Goode M. Guerry, publicity direc director
tor director Florida War Savings Stamps
committee, informs the Star that up
to July 15 the sale of war stamps in
the state totaled $3,470,785.60. Of
this, Marion county has taken $93,
Coningsby Dawson, the English
writer, who has watched three great
nations go .Wo the world conflict,
says that with the Briton war is a
sport, with the Frenchman a martyr martyrdom
dom martyrdom and with the American a job. He
says the Amerjcan intends to make a
good job of this war.
America is proving that a nation,
doesn't have to premeditate murder
and robbery for forty years in order
to wage war efficiently. All the same,
we hope Uncle Sam will never again
wait until his next-door neighbor's
house is on fire before he provides
his own house with extinguishers.
One of the most noble charities in
the world is the Children's Home
Society of Florida. Money given to it
is ever well spent. If you are sup supporting
porting supporting it, don't relax your efforts
if you are not, join in helping it, if
you can. Write for information to
Marcus Fagg, superintendent, Jack Jacksonville,
sonville, Jacksonville, Fla.
That the present war is a "war of
revenge" long desired by the Pan Pan-Germans,
Germans, Pan-Germans, writes Kurd von Strantz, a
Pan-German" leader in a book entitled
"Our National War Goal,' published
German newspapers received in
America quote the author as sayings
"In my boyhood days the 'German
war of retaliation,' as we must name
this world war more correctly, was
the dream of my life, the realization
of which I have never despaired of,
although I did doubt that I would live
to see it in view of the unfortunate
peace policy followed by the post post-B:smarckian
B:smarckian post-B:smarckian administration.
"But I have lived to enjoy that
happiness. By word and letter I have
fought for this war of revenge which
finally is to restore our old national
and political frontiers which we had
gradually lost in the east and west
since 1552. Neither 1815 nor 1871 re restored
stored restored those frontiers.
"Bismarck started our national
rise but he did not complete it. His
discharge impeded the victory-promising
' course, as his successor gave
half of German Africa senselessly
without any compensation to our new
arch-enemy, England. Therewith be began
gan began the descent which only this world j
war could arrest and which I longed j
for and foresaw when such thoughts
The Berlin Vorwaerts says that the
entire enemy world will learn of this
confession with great satisfaction
and adds: "If Herr von Strantz had
been paid for his book by enemy
agents he could not have better work worked
ed worked into the hands of the enemy coun countries."
tries." countries." The book, says the Vorwaerts,
is proof of the criminal activities of
certain Pan-German circles which
now openly boast that they had long longed
ed longed for this war as their greatest
An Ocala man, who has just re
turned f rom Femandina, tells a good
joke on the well-known politician,
Pleasant Holt. It seems that Mr.
Holt, who has few failings except an
unappeasable desire to maintain the
liquor business, went in his auto from
Jacksonville to Femandina, and in
the latter place loaded the car up
with booze, to take back to Jackson Jacksonville.
ville. Jacksonville. Of course, his presence and his
mission were both well known in Fer Fer-nandina,
nandina, Fer-nandina, but neither the sheriff nor
the, town police .interfered with him,
although carrying whisky out of one
county into another is against the
state law. However, it is also against
federal regulations to take whisky
into Jacksonville, and the federal of officers
ficers officers in Femandina soon got wise to
Mr. Holt. So they told the sheriff, but
that individual was reluctant to in interfere.
terfere. interfere. Then the federal officers
told the sheriff that if he didn't head
off Holt they would, and report him
beside. So the sheriff had Holt held
up at the drawbridge over the Amelia
river and his cargo confiscated. Pleas
Holt is a mighty fine man, and it is a
pity that he won't cut loose from the
waterlogged craft of John Barley Barleycorn.
corn. Barleycorn. We understand he doesn't use
the stuff himself and he should be
willing to help keep it out of hands
of weaker men.
When we are suffering from 30,000!
to 40,000 casualties a week and have j
kept it up for three years, when wej
have stood pat under the stress of airj
raids, and gone without meat and j aiuj attend to the matter," Ben sug sug-butter
butter sug-butter and sugar without complaining j gested, "I'm going to be awfully busy,
and have sent so many men into the an(j n't spare the time. Benson, the
army that the biggest machine shops j agent, says that the house is in good
in the country are operated almost j condition and the change to country
exclusively by women, and have paid ; might do you both good. All you
.. ". m ? -W 4
w -- i.- -w- 'w. ...- J
10C ALA MARBLE WORKS
taxes such as we haven't yet contem
plated then and not till then will we
begin to have the right to enquire
whether England is doing all it can.
Kansas City Star.
ARRIVAL AND DEPARTURE
OF TRAINS AT OCALA
Seaboard Air Line, Northbound
No. 4: Arrives 1:15 p. m. Departs
1:30 p. m.
No. 16 (Limited): Arrives and De Departs
parts Departs 4:15 p. m.
No. 2: Arrives 1:50 a. m. Departs
1:55 a. m.
Seaboard Air Line, Southbound
No. 3: Arrives 1:10 p. m. Departs
1:30 p. m.
No. 15 (Limited) : Arrives and de departs
parts departs 4:15 p. m.
No. 1: Arrives 1:45 a. m. Departs
1:50 a. m.
Oklawaha Valley, Southbound
No. 71: Arrives 11:35 a. m.
Oklawaha Valley, Northbound
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.
No. 38: Arrives and departs 2:27
Atlantic Coast Line (Main Line)
July 21, 1861, two armies of Am Americans
ericans Americans met at the little village of
Manassas, in Virginia, and mauled
each other in a most unfraternal
manner. Sunday, fifty-seven years
later, tens of thousands of the grand grandsons
sons grandsons of the men who fought at Ma Manassas,
nassas, Manassas, fought together in France,
under the same flag and for the same
That the Arbeiter Zeitung, ont
of the most influential newspapers in
Austria, has published the news that
there are a million American sol soldiers
diers soldiers in France is significant. It
could hardly print any piece of news
more discouraging to either the Aus Aus-trians
trians Aus-trians or the Germans, and the fact
that its government allowed it to do
so is an indication that Emperor
Karl is looking for a soft place to
The St. Petersburg Independent
makes the following very sensible
and timely remarks:
"The New York Evening Post says
that what the democratic party in
that state needs is a candidate for
governor 'who could not he suspected
of scheming to use that office as a
means of getting another.' There are
other states than New York that need
such a man. Here in Florida our last
two governors the one now in of office
fice office and the one who immediately pre preceded
ceded preceded him had their eyes fixed on
the United States Senate from the
day they took office, and the state has
suffered thereby. It may be observed
in this connection "that the governor
who advertises himself as a chronic
candidate for the Senate rarely at attains
tains attains that office, but that does not
Nikolai Lenine, the Russian prem
ier, has issued a degree directing M.
Litvinoff, the Bolshevik envoy in
London, to give 1,000,000 rubles to
the family of Karl Marv, the German
socialist, for the erection of a monu
ment on Marx's grave in London. As
Litvinoff has no funds, the family of
Marx will, probably have to do with
out the money.
The greatest army an American
general ever commanded was the one
with which Grant started for Rich
mond in 1864. He had a hundred and
fifty thousand men. According to
Saturday's dispatches, two hundred
thousand Americans were fighting in
the erreat battle on the Marne and
Champagne fronts, and they were be
ing added to every hour.
Less than per cent of Belgian
territory is still free from the in invader.
vader. invader. All the unoccupied communes
are within range of the German heavy
artillery which has fired upon Dun Dunkirk,
kirk, Dunkirk, but all are inhabited. On the
other hand Belgian troops have oc occupied
cupied occupied seven times as much German
territory in German East Africa as
the total area of Belgium.
will have to do is to look over carefully
the applicants who come in response to
, "If we are to make a success of our
'legacy farm' during the coming sum summer,
mer, summer, a good farmer must be put in
charge now. One with a housekeeping
wife would of course be preferable.
'Man, or man and wife,' I worded the
ad. If you can't find a suitable couple,
however, and a promising single man
appears take him. He can shift for
himself. Your judgment is better
than mine, sis," he ended placatingly.
"I hate to go out to that forsaken
place," Nancy grumbled, "especially
now, when there are so many things
to do in town. But when did I ever
fail you, Ben? If Aunt Matilda can be
"Aunt Matilda is always glad to help
others," that lady answered severely,
and the brother head of the family
rellevedly turned to depart.
"By the way," he called back, "don't
fail to sell any of the old stuff In the
house, if you have a chance."
"Just like a man," Nancy smiled,
"how, or to whom could I sell old fur furniture
niture furniture in that wilderness?"
The prospect of a stay In the coun country
try country place was not as discouraging as it
had seemed. Aunt Matilda settled
back comfortably In a rocker before
the fire which early spring time made
necessary, while Nancy opened the
long unused piano. The harmony
which her fingers drew from the yellow
keys was interrupted by a loud ring-
No. 37: Arrives and departs 2:16; ing of the wMte handled doorDell, and
No. 39: Arrives and departs 2:35'
No. 9: Arrives and departs 9:03 p.m.
Atlantic Coast Line Branches, North-'
No. 48: From Homosassa: Arrives
12:53 p. m.
No. 150 (Sunny Jim): From Wil
cox, Monday, Wednesday and Friday,1
arrives 5:45 p. m.
No. 32 (Sunny Jim): From Lake-'
land, Tuesday, Thursday and Satur-j
day, arrives 9:48 p. m. j
No. 140: Daily except Sunday,;
leaves 3:45 p. m. for Wilcox.
Atlantic Coast Line Branches, South-
No.-151 (Sunny Jim): For Wilcox,
Monday, Wednesday and Friday,;
leaves 6:10 a. m.
No. 35 (Sunny Jim): For Lakeland,
Tuesday, Thursday and Saturday,
leaves 6:40 a. m.
No. 141: Daily except Sunday, ar
rives 10:50 a. m. from Wilcox.
No. 49: For Homosassa, leaves 2:25
JOKE ON SCHOOL VISITOR
t the girl hastened to respond. A tall,
heavily cloaked figure stood before her
in the doorway, rumpling his dark hair,
the man snatched off his cap In greet greeting.
ing. greeting. "I came about the advertisement,"
'Come in," Nancy invited ; she pushed
forth a chair.
The man's eyes brightened in evi evident
dent evident admiration at sight of her. i
"About the advertisement, she mur murmured
mured murmured considering. "Are you mar married?"
ried?" married?" The applicant stared. "Why, no"
j he began.
Fortunately Hamilton Mabie Was Well
Able to Appreciate Unconscious
Humor of the Children. v
The late Hamilton, W. Mabie, the
well-known American essayist, was
one of those genial men who enjoyed
a joke on themselves. Illustrating this
phase of Mr. Mabie'g character," it is
told that when he was a student Mr.
Mabie made an address in which he
told this story:
He had visited a school In Philadel Philadelphia
phia Philadelphia in which' there was a daily fire fire-drill.
drill. fire-drill. The teacher regularly asked the
students, "Children, f what would you
do if fire were to break out in this
building?" The children all repeated
in chorus, "We would rise in our
places, step into the aisle, and march
quietly out of the building." On the
morning when Mrl Mabie visited the
school,' while he. was sitting quietly on
the platform, the teacher stepped be before
fore before the pupils and' said, "Children,
what would you say if I were to tell
you that Mr. Mabie is to speak to you
this morning?" The children prompt promptly
ly promptly replied in chorus, "We would rise
in our places, step Into the aisle, and
march quietly out of the building."
Interesting Life Statistics.
On the authority of experts repre representing
senting representing forty-three leading life insur
ance companies in the United States,!
it appears that a spinster lives longer
than a married woman. Business wom women
en women live longer than business men. A
woman who takes an endowment pol policy
icy policy lives longer than a. woman who
takes an ordinary life policy. It is not
easy to explain why an unmarried
woman survives a matron, nor why a
business woman survives a hnsl-
ness man, but the longevity of the j Nancy reminded her brother
endowment woman is believed to be
due to the determination to live until
the policy matures. Will power is
" hardly less important In many cases
than physique, and must always be
reckoned with. Even in disease a man
or woman possesses a natural tend tendency
ency tendency toward health, and cures which
often are attributed to medicine are
really the assertion of the wilL Cap Capper's
per's Capper's Weekly.
The annual meeting of the Clark Clark-son
son Clark-son Hardware Co. will be held at the
office in Ocala, Fla., July 27, 1918.
F. E. Wetherbee,
17-tf Secretary and Treasurer.
Nunnally's Candies fresh every
week at Gerig's Drug Store, where
you can also get thrift stamps, tf
Careful prescription service, using
Squibb's chemicals, at Gerig's Drug
Store. War Savings and Thrift
Stamps sold. tf
Dodge TouringCar for sale cheap;
good condition. Apply at the Max Maxwell
well Maxwell Agency. v 20-tf
"that Is, if you are able to do your own
cooking and washing up. Can you?"
The man blinked. "The advertise advertisement
ment advertisement he started, but again the girl
"Have you a reference?" she quer
The applllcant stood up and smiled.
"Your brother sent me out," he said.
May I use the 'phone a moment?"
, Ben had sent him. In relief Nancy
led the way to the telephone.
"This is Barclay," spoke the man's
voice. "The young lady out here wants
to be sure I am all right; will you tell
"Sure," came back Ben's familiar
Nancy took the instrument Into her
hands. "You can bank on that man
Barclay, sis," Ben assured her. Then
briskly she led the way to the kitchen.
"I will need your help here first,'
she told the man, engaged for all work.
and he laid aside his heavy coat, com coming
ing coming cheerfully to her assistance. When
Ihe fire had been attended to, hebusied
himself with a refractory faucet, while
Nancy began her task of preparing the
evening meal. Constantly Bhe felt
those dark eyes uiwjn her, though the
man remained deferentially silent.
During the week which followed '.the
man was tireless In service, even Atant
Matilda admitted that Ben had found
a jewel. "We may now leave the
place safe in his hands," she said.
nut to .Nancy the thought or re
turning- to the city home was far from
Inviting. She had not known that
springtime In the country could be so
enchanting. It had been fun, too, she
made self confession guiltily teaching
Mr. Barclay to cook. And he had been
a most agreeable pupil. So many
things had been pleasant the long
drives about the place which It had
been her duty to take in his company,
as director. Nancy sighed.
Through the window she noticed
Ben's small car turning into the
driveway, and in another moment he
had entered the room. Lifting his
face from his sister's kiss of greeting,
Ben stared at the "helper's" figure in
"Great Scott! Barclay 1" he cried,
"when did you come out?"
He has been here all the time,"
gaged him and he has been working
"Working !" gasped Ben, but Bar Barclay
clay Barclay nodded. "A slight misunder misunderstanding,"
standing," misunderstanding," he said. "I came, as you
know, to buy for my mother, some of
that antique furniture you also ad advertised,
vertised, advertised, in the paper, and your sis sister
ter sister naturally mistook me as an ap applicant
plicant applicant for the position. It pleased
my" fancy," he paused, as his eyes elo eloquently
quently eloquently sought the girl "to stay and
"But your law office?" stammered
"Law and business," murmured Bar Barclay,
clay, Barclay, "what are they to the one spring springtime
time springtime of life!" And in sudden under understanding
standing understanding Nancy raised her face to his
534: I I
MARBLE AND GRANITE
MONUMENTS & HEADSTONES.
Granite, Marble and Cement Fencing
and All Kinds of Cemetery Work.
Let Us Quote You Prices.
E. W. LEAVENOOD, Manager.
Yard N. Magnolia St. Ocala, Florida.
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 OKLAWAHA
J. J. Loy, Proprietor
ALL DELICATE LINENS, ETC.
Receive Special Attention
12 E Ft. King Ave. Ocala, Fla.
A DOLLAR W ASTED 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 denned as the
buying of anything net 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.
Ocalla lice Packing Co.
A H-J TT p service
Passanger and Baggage
MQ.V1 N G
long and Short Hauling Storage and Packing
WHITE STAR LME
uldi.&avt&&r t -av-'.
In the heart of the city with Hemming Park for a front yard.
Every modern convenience in each room. Dining room service is
second to none.
RATES From $1.50 per day per person to $6.
ROBERT ML MEYEY, J. E. KA VAN AUGH
UNIVESITY OF FLORIDA
Military Training Under.Ariny Officers
Courses in Arts and Sciences, Ag Agriculture,
riculture, Agriculture, Chemical, Civil, Electric and
Mechanical Engineering, Law, Teach Teachers'
ers' Teachers' College.
Tuition Free. Send for Catalog.
A. A. MURPHREE; President
FLORIDA STATE COLLEGE
559 Students from 25 Florida Coun Counties
ties Counties and 17 States 1917-18. Total 951
including Summer School and Short
Write at once for Catalog.
EDWARD CONRADI, President
OCALA EVENING STAR, MONDAY, JULY 22. 1918
Smoked Sausage in oil
Sliced Breakfast Bacon
Chipped Dried Beef j
American Swiss Cheese
New York State Cheese
Limburger Cheese (call
it what ycu please.)
Phones 16 & 174
On Palm Beach and
Cool Cloth Salts.
. A. E. GERIG
BUY WAR SAVINGS STAMPS
Own Your Own Home
A House and Two Lots
A House and 3 Acres
A House and 2 Lots
Can be Bought With Monthly Pay Pay-,
, Pay-, merits of
L M. MURRAY
Room 5,-Holder Block,
Mclver & MacKay
UNDERTAKERS and EK1BALMERS
PHONES 47, 104. 305
DR. K. J. WEIQE
(With Weihe Co., Jewelers)
OPTOMETRIST AND OPTICIAN
1 Phone 25
South Side of Square
Careful Estimates made on all Con Contract
tract Contract work. Gives More and Better
Work for the Money than any other
contractor in the city.
WANTED FOR LIMITED
The following types of white men,
qualified for limited military service,
are wanted, to be engaged in the pro production
duction production of spruce for airplanes in the
great northwest woods:
Fallers or timber cutters exper experienced
ienced experienced in the falling of timber. Head
loaders (men experienced in loading
cars by machinery). While men quali qualified
fied qualified for general military service may
also volunteer from classes two, three
For further information apply to
th local board.
Good land near Ocala. Part in culti cultivation.
vation. cultivation. Not cheap land, but the price
is, right. W. W. CONDON,
19-2t A Ocala, Fla.
OCALA SOCIAL AFFAIRS
If You Have Any News for this De Department,
partment, Department, Call Five Double-One
Ten Cents a Day
, The following verses, in reference
to the plan of helping to support the
fatherless children of France by the
gift of ten cents a day, were publish published
ed published in the New York Sun:
Leaned from her snug limousine U,
"Help a trench orphan, give ten
cents a day?
I couldn't afford it that's too much
My boots cost ten-fifty, my gloves six
Five dollars a bottle the scent for my
I love little children but yet it is
I can't feed an orphan," sighed Abi Abigail
gail Abigail Jane.
(Wise, economical Abigail Jane).
Silly, extravagant Ellen O'May,
(Works in a restaurant down on
"I cud walk to my job what's a car
fare to me
If 'twould help a wee Frenchman
that's over the sea?
Ten cents a day 'tis a paper of
IH pay for the kid an' I wish h&
Silly, extravagant Ellen O'May.
Vital Things of Life
Life is large. We cannot possibly
grasp the whole of it in the few
years we have to live. So let us ser seriously
iously seriously ask ourselves the question,
what is essential? That is, what may
be profitably let go." Is it hard to
know by what standard to measure,
or by what authority to decide? To us
it is a deep and a positive truth that
we should not cumber our lives with
the things, which at best we may
only grasp for a little time, when it
is possible to lay hold of the large
and wonderful things that we may
carry with us through eternity. What
ever we really are, that let us be in
all fearlessness, what ever we are
not, that let us cease striving to be.
We can never work well while there
is friction in our lives, nor gain in
our work that "beauty which is born
of power, and the sympathy which is
born of love," as which Ruskin speaks.
If we go through life uneffectively
the fault is neither ; with our endow endowment
ment endowment nor our environment, but with
ourselves, who have not made our
lives competent for life.
Caryle says, "The situation that
has not its duty, its ideal, was never
yet occupied by man, for here in this
hampered actual, here or no where is
thy ideal: work it out therefrom; and
working, be free. The ideal is thy
self, the impediment too is thy. self:
thy condition is but the stuff thou
art, to shape that ideal out of; what
matters whether such stuff be of this
sort or that, so the form thou give it
be heroic, or poetic."
So to my own sex I would say, now
is our time to prove ourselves, let us
lay hold of work with a firm grasp,
for the life of strenuous, unremitting
work is the happy life, especially if
our lives are to be given in service to
Red Cross Work at Lowell
It may be said very truly of the
little neighborhood of Lowell, situat situated
ed situated among the pine trees,, that "what
is lacking in quantity is made up in
quality," for while the population is
not a large one, they believe in doing
large things. And there is a spirit
of unity in their work which is re refreshing
freshing refreshing and good to see. Above all
things else Lowell is patriotic. When
the Red Cross, movement was start started
ed started there there were of course many
not able to give much. But all want wanted
ed wanted to do their bit, and many denied
themselves real necessities, that they
might have a large part in the serv service
ice service of their country. Individually
there are no sons or brothers going
forth to battle, for there were but
few young men to send. But collect collect-ivtly,
ivtly, collect-ivtly, they are all brothers and in the
truest sense of the word. Lowell's
quota for war savings stamps was
$6000. They at once said they much
overreach this and up to date have
bought $8000 worth of war savings
stamps. There are seventy members
of the Red Cross. The ladies meet
once a week, but sew at their own
homes every day. The gentlemen's
division meets with the women once
a month and keeps in touch with the
work, and every man, woman and
child in the community has pledged
themselves to do their part.
Mrs. T. M. McLean has just re
turned from an extended visit to
friends in Charlotte, N. C.
Mr. and Mrs. B. C. Blitch and baby
boy were in town from their country
home at Blitchton Saturday.
Mrs. T. H. McLean, who has un
dergone successfully a serious opera
tion at Dr. Rogers' sanitarium in
Jacksonville, is now sufficiently im
proved to be able to be with her son
and daughter-in-law, Mr. and Mrs. T.
M. McLean Jr. in this city.
Dr. and Mrs. W. M. Richardson
are enjoying a visit from their son-in-law
and daughter, Mr. and Mrs
Carlton Brice an dtheir five grand
children and one great grandchild,
all of West Palm Beach, who will re remain
main remain with them for at least a fort fortnight's
night's fortnight's visit and will also be guests
of Mrs. Price's sister, Mrs. J. A. Bou Bou-vier.
vier. Bou-vier. Mrs. Priceis a Marion county
girl. She attended the Methodist col
lege in Leesburg and since her mar marriage
riage marriage has fully proven what a woman
can accomplish by making a great
success in the business world. Going
into the real estate business on a
small scale several years ago, her
business ability has been amply
proven by the rapid and successful
strides she has made in her chosen
line of work.
Decision Day at the Methodist Church
Sunday school and Decision Day
was observed at the Methodist church
yesterday morning in a most inter interesting
esting interesting manner. The church was well
filled with interested spectators and
promptly at 10:30 the exercises be began
gan began with the processional, "Onward,
Christian Soldiers," the primary
classes marching meanwhile to the
front and in perfect time and order,
taking their places and giving the
pledge of allegiance, followed by the
song, "America." This was followed
by a prayer song very beautifully
rendered, and by the invocation by by-Rev.
Rev. by-Rev. Smith Hardin.
A beautiful feature was the reading
of the "Children's Day Ode," by Miss
Nan Brooks, with musical accompani accompaniment
ment accompaniment by Miss Isabel Davis.
The "Children's Hosanna," given
by the elementary division and led by
Mrs. George Martin, was very lovely.
Mr. L. W. Duval gave a short but
fervent address, explaining the mean meaning
ing meaning of "Decision Day," which he said
was arranged for a distinct purpose.
He spoke of the advantage of putting
before the youth of our country a
good purpose of laying' a firm foun foundation
dation foundation for complete manhood and
womanhood before evil habits had
been formed. Sunday schools in
modern times may reach all ages and
are taken advantage of by adults, but
primarily they are to teach the child,
if the child is to succeed, and the next
generation be saved for the church.
He urged especially greater interest
among parents; while the Sunday
school was doing all it could for the
community, it needed the co-operation
of every man, woman and child in the
church. His address was well worth
hearing, and was followed by several
beiutiful little recitations, the wel welcome
come welcome to cradle rollers given by Leo Leonora
nora Leonora Taylor and Muriel Galloway,
dressed in pink and blue, being espe especially
cially especially pretty.
Harvey' Hardin deserves special
mention for his well-memorized story
of Jesus teaching how to pray.
A talk by the pastor on the "Conse "Consecration
cration "Consecration of Childhood," was followed
by recitations and songs in which
the little folks all did well.
We think we have never heard Mrs.
Hampton sing more; sweetly and with
more sincere consecration than she
sang on this occasion the "Sweet
A beautiful flower exercise follow followed
ed followed and Miss Rhoda Thomas reaa
sweetly and with a tender pathos
which toucher all hearts, "Mother
Hearts in the Garden," with musical
accompaniment by Miss Ruth Sim Simmons.
Several pretty little exercises wert
given with Mattie Belle Cameron and
Cora Mae Pillans making except
tionally fine leaders.
A reception of children into tht.
church closed the exercises.
The altar and chancel were beau beautifully
tifully beautifully decorated with white chrysan chrysanthemums
themums chrysanthemums and asparagus ferns, with a
cross in the center covered with these
pure white flowers and green drap draperies,
eries, draperies, on either side of which were
gates adorned and beautified in the
same manner, lending to the entire
scene a vision of charm and beauty.
Too much credit cannot be given
the teachers of the primary depart
ment and workers in the Sunday
school and the choir of young ladies
who so ably assisted in making De Decision
cision Decision Day the success that it was.
The school board of Lake county
loaned for the week its social service
worker, Mrs. L. L. Bow, who is a
woman of broad culture, to the child
welfare clinic, which was planned and
staged at the university at Gaines Gainesville
ville Gainesville by Harvey W. Cox, Ph.D., dean
of the summer, school. Mrs. Bow has
been the guest of Mrs. B. H. Sey
mour since leaving aGinesville. She
will leave for her work in the south
ern part of the state today. Mrs. Bow
gives the information that if intense
interest and favorable comment indi
cate anything, it may be pretty safe
ly predicted that hereafter a clinic in
the examination of school children
will be a regular feature of the uni
versity summer school.
Dr. Hiram Byrd, who is chairman
of child welfare work for the state,
with his wife were Ocala visitors
Saturday, coming over from Gaines
ville, where they were in attendance
upon the clinic held at the university
They were the afternoon guests of
Prof, and Mrs. W. H; Cassels, going
to Oxford Saturday evening. Mrs.
Byrd will return to Ocala today and
will be the guest of Prof, and Mrs
Cassels for several days, on her way
to the mountains for the summer. Dr
Byrd left for his work throughout the
The Times-Union of Sunday says:
The many friends of Rev. W. II
Dodge, D. D., pastor, of the East
Jacksonville Presbyterian church, and
of his family, will be greatly pleased
to learn that Dr. Dodge is resting
easy after a serious operation which
was performed yesterday morning in
the Mayo sanitarium, at Rochester,
Minn. The telegram received here
yesterday afternoon stated that the
operation had been performed in th
morning and that Rev. Dodge was
resting easy. He left for Minnesota
a week ago last night and while it
had been announced that the opera operation
tion operation would be made Thursday, it was
postponed until yesterday. The many
friends of Dr. Dodge and his family
hope that he will enjoy a rapid recov recovery
ery recovery and that he will be back soon
again in Jacksonville. Mrs. Dodge is
in Rochester as also William. H.
Food Conservation Sale
The Friendship Wesley Bible class,
under the instruction of Mrs. L. N.
Green, will hold a food conservation
sale Saturday morning and afternoon
on the Ocala House porch. Boston
brown bread and cookies, made ac according
cording according to the Hoover plan, will bb
sold. Any order for these delicious
eatables may be filled at any time
between now and then. Don't forget
the date and place of sale.
Mr. Loonis Blitch, who is another
of our brave young men enlisting in
the naval reserves, left yesterday for
Charleston, where he will engage in
Mrs. B. B. Thompson and son ana
daughter of Vienna, Ga., who have
been visiting Mrs. Thompson's sister,
Mrs. B. R. Blitch of Blitchton, leave
today for their home. ' 't!
(Concluded on Fourth Page)
AL LEADER FOR SUFFRAGE.
Representative Scott Ferris of
Oklahoma, the newly elected
chairman of the Democratic w
Congressional Campaign Com- w
mittee, is a staunch supporter of w
- "I am in favor of giving suf-
w frage to women ungrudgingly
said Representative, Ferris, w
speaking in the House ; "first,
because I believe it Is right; sec-
end, because I can find no sound w
or satisfying argument, logic, or w
reason, that will justify a course w
in opposition to it; third, in sub-
stance, in truth, and In fact, the
four great political platforms of w
the last election promised equal w
suffrage to woman as to man' w
Five Thousand Women to
. Bring One Man Around
Down In Texas the suffragists have
a pretty good friend who" Is an antl.
His name is Judge Barry Miller, and
he lives .in Dallas. Recently he made
a contribution to the Women's Oversea
Hospitals,, TJ. S. A, regardless of Its
suffrage backing. Then he went a step
further and made this proposition to
Mrs. Nonie Mahoney, a Dallas suffrage
leader and one of the directors of the
National American Woman Suffrage
MRS. NONIE MAHONEY.
Association : "Bring me 5,000 names of
Texas women who want suffrage and T
will support 1L
"Oh, judge," demurred Mrs. Maho Mahoney
ney Mahoney prettily, "that is a stupendous;
task!" Then she paused as if to get
her breath. She was really running
over in her mind the names of the wo-:
men she would call up on the tele telephone
phone telephone and put on the Job within the
next ten minutes. "A stupendous task,
Judge, but It can be done. It's a bar-'
rier, but It's not like the sex barrier
impossible to overcome."
The modesty fnvolved In requiring'
that it shall take the opinions of 5,000
Texas women to offset the opinion of,
one Texas man found Its match in the
celerity with which the 5,000 got Into
Within ten days the National Ameri-.
can Woman Suffrage Association re-!
celved a telegram from Mrs. Mahoney
saying the Texas list had gone over
the top with 8,000 names on It and
more names pouring in hourly.
W. K. Lane, M. D Physician and
Surgeon, specialist Eye, Ear, Nose and
Throat. Law Library Building, Ocala,
,'"..-- -, ,'i
' f il
"'ZX J V '.
V, f 4mmm ft'
7 V ?P' ',
r Z", Vy'Jt
Is now a universally acknowledged necessity. No business man is
prepared to meet the daily affairs ot ids business if he is not pro protected
tected protected with
We represent not only the best fire insurance companies, but
also the highest class INDEMNITY AND BONDING concerns in
the world. Talk is over with us.
D. W. DAVIS, iSruSL OCALA, FLA.
! v2 -X-m 's Z vj O -z -3-- -!. !.
We WaeH several hundred
pounds of clean rags table and bed lin linens
ens linens preferred.
3--3"3- o-S--"-Jy v-
Hue Ctollinnieirs Six.
17 miles to the gallon of gaso gasoline.
line. gasoline. The best SIX cylender car
in the world, under $2,000. One
Five Passenger the latest model
and refinments In stock for Im Immediate
mediate Immediate delivery. Price
Freight and War Tax included.
M. E. CAMMMJL, EteaHeF
A A tit A A A A A A A
MEETING AT MARIANNA
President Z. C. Herlong of Micano Micano-py,
py, Micano-py, announces the next meeting of the
Florida State Swine Growers' Asso Association
ciation Association to be held at Marianna, Wed Wednesday
nesday Wednesday and Thursday, October 9th
and 10th, 1918. Besides an interest interesting
ing interesting program which is now being plan planned,
ned, planned, the executive board of this or organization
ganization organization has under consideration
the matter of holding a big auctiop
sale of pure bred swine at this meet meet-hig.
hig. meet-hig. Swine growers from all parts of
Florida are urged to keep this date in
mind and arrange to attend the meet meeting.
ing. meeting. Will M. Traer,
Sec'y. Florida Swine Growers' Assn.
Our prescription department offers
you the best in PURE DRUGS and
CHEMICALS. Your doctor will tell
you. Court Pharmacy. Phone 284. 15tf
For sale cheap, a Dodge Touring
Car, in excellent condition. The Max Maxwell
well Maxwell Agency, Ocala. 20-tf
Notice Is hereby given that on the
30th Day of Jnly, 1S18,
the undersigned will apply to the gov governor
ernor governor of the state of Florida for Ar Articles
ticles Articles of Incorporation under the name
and style of MELTON TIMBER COM COMPANY,
PANY, COMPANY, upon the following proposed
J. W. MELTON.
R. T. MELTON.
H. M. HAMPTON.
PROPOSED CHARTER OF THE MEL MELTON
TON MELTON TIMBER COMPANY
We, the undersigned, hereby asso associate
ciate associate ourselves together for the pur purpose
pose purpose of becoming incorporated under
the general laws of Florida under nhe
name and style of the MELTON TIM TIMBER
BER TIMBER COMPANY, In accordance with
the following proposed charter, t
The name of the corporation shall be
MELTON TIMBER COMPANY, and its
principal place of business shall be
The general nature of the business
to be transacted by the corporation
shall be to own and operate saw-mllls
for the manufacture of lumber and the
rtPitlincr irTiM-allv In lumber and tlm-
i ber; and the company shall have the
right to deal as a lunVber broker ana
ibuy and sell lumber and timber; to
operate commissaries and stores, and
deal generally as a merchant, either
:'7l-'"m 5t "" 'm'-.O1. .O.
wholesale or retail. The company may
buy and sell lands for profit and deal
generally as a real estate agent, and -may
also construct buildings, bridges,
roads and other structures by contract
or upon any other terms; and may car carry
ry carry on, do and perform all other busi business
ness business that Is necessary for the purpose
of carrying out this charter, and not
inconsistent with the laws of Florida.
The amount of capital stock author authorized
ized authorized Is Fifteen Thousand ($16,000) Dol Dollars,
lars, Dollars, which shall be divided Into 150
shares of the par value of $100 each,
which may be paid either In cash or by
a conveyance to the comnanv of nrsn.
erty of a value equal to the amount of
stock Issued therefor, or toy services
performed and to be performed for said
The" corporation shall exist for a
term of ninety-nine years.
The business of the corporation shall
be conducted by a president, vice vice-president,
president, vice-president, secretary and treasurer, and
a board of not less than three direc directors
tors directors to be elected at the annual meet meeting
ing meeting of the stockholders, which shall
be held on the first Tuesday In Bep-
tember of each year. The office of
secretary and treasurer may toe held
by the same person. J. W. Melton,
president, R. T. Melton, secretary and
treasurer, and II. M. Hampton, vice
president, and the said J. W. Melton,
R. T. Melton and II. M. Hampton as
directors, shall conduct the business
of the corporation until those elected
at the first annual election shall be
The highest amount of Indebtedness
or liability to which the corporation
can at any time subject Itself is Fifty
Thousand ($50,000) Dollars.
The names and places of residence
of the Incorporators, together with the
amount of capital stock subscribed by
each are as follows:
J. V. Melton. Cltra, Florida, 5
R. T. Melton. Cltra, Florida, 140
H. M. Hampton, Ocala, Florida, 5
Witness the hands and seals of the
incorporators this 21st day of Jon.
J. W. MELTON, (Seal).
R. T. MELTON, (Seal).
H. M. HAMPTON, (Seal).
STATE OF FLORIDA,
COUNTY OF MARION.
Personally appeared J. W. Melton, R.
T. Melton and H. M. Hampton, to tn
well known to be the persons describ described
ed described in and who executed the foregoing
proposed charter, and each of them
acknowledged to me that they execut executed
ed executed and signed the said charter for the
purposes therein expressed.
Witness my hand and official seal
this the 21st day of June, 191S.
T. S. TRANTH All.
My commission expires the 17th day
of May, 1922. f-14-mon
OCALA EVENING STAR, MONDAY, JULY 22. 1918
U. S. District Marshal Smith of
Center Hill, was in town Saturday.
Mr. Max Israelson is home from a
business trip to Baltimore and New
Richard Robinson has gone into tht
Western Union office, to try to learn
how to sling lightning.
Ernest McLin, who has been food
administrator for Duval county, has
resigned that position.
Norri3 Candies fresh every week at
the Court Pharmacy. Phone us and
let us send it up. 15-tf
Mr. John Q. Smith of Center Hill,
with a party of friends was in town
today on their way to Alabama in
Some person left an umbrella in the
Star's hall Saturday. Wish the owner
would come and take it away before
we loan it to somebody.
John Chazal and Robert MacKay
are among the American soldiers who
are crushing in the crown prince's
army on the Champagne front.
i I I I U III III
A distinguished group at the Hai Hai-rington
rington Hai-rington restaurant today was made
up of Attorney General Van Swear Swear-ingen,
ingen, Swear-ingen, Mr. G. J. Boswell, tax assessor
of Citrus county, State Attorney Sco Sco-field
field Sco-field and Inspector of Schools R. L.
Dr. Dame, district health officer,
and Dr. Freiday, eye, ear and nose
specialist, who have been attending
the clinic held in Gainesville the past
week, were prominent visitors to
Ocala Saturday and Sunday, leaving
today for their work throughout the
Mr. R. W. Whiting, who has so
courteously and capably conducted
the business of the Postal Telegraph
Company the last few months, has
resigned his position and gone to
Gainesville, where he will take charge
of a big farm and grove near that
city. His place in the Postal office
has been taken by Mr. J. J. Bishop, a
competent young operator from Bain Bain-bridge.
bridge. Bain-bridge. DORGE CAR FOR SALE We have
a Dodge Touring Car in excellent
condition, for sale cheap. The Max Maxwell
well Maxwell Agency. 20-tf
News was received today that the!
ship which carried the regiment of.
which Laurie Benjamin and Marion j
Bray are members has arrived safely j
Phone us your wants anything in
pure drugs or druggist's sundries.
Court Pharmacy, phone 24. 15-tf
Charlie Brown, who commenced
with the Western Union less than
two years ago as a messenger boy,
and has worked his way up into a
competent operator, will leave to tomorrow
morrow tomorrow to take a position in the
Leesburg office. Charlie is a clever
bov and we hate to lose him.
To Be Held by National Security
League Throughout Country
During Coming Summer.
Goats Are Cute.
Many of the jx-nple in this country
today believe that the gout is any anything
thing anything but a lovable animal, relates an
exchange. In reality there is no more
lovable and gentle creature alive than
"Mr. and Mrs. Chin Whiskers." Visit
a goat, ranch and learn to welcome the
playful thrust of the cold little nose
Into the palm of your hand, or Into
your pocket, where a few of the more
daring expect some hidden goodies are
to be found. The awkward and play playful
ful playful antics of the little goatlet should
win the heart of the most critical.
Buy Thrift Stampsr of us and keep
your skin nice and soft with Rexall
Skin Soap. Gerig's Drug Store, tf
Buy War Savings Stamps.
U. S. Footl Administration.
Baking: powder biscuits, co'n
bread, muffins, brown bread, grid griddle
dle griddle cakes en waffles is wot dey
call "quick breads."
You all makes 'em wid one cup
er wheat flour ter two cups er
substitute flour to save all de
wheat dat kin be saved fer de
sojers. Some folks kin git er'long
widout any wheat at all and are
glad to do it ter help win de war.
Dat ain't bad med'eine to take,
fo' who's gwine tu'n up his nose
at eood co'n bread er biscuits ex
"Teachers' Plattsburgs," at which
300,000 public school teachers will be
given practical training In patriotic
education, will be held during the com coming
ing coming summer in practically every state
In the Union by the National Security
League. The scheme of this elaborate
new division of the League's Patriot Patriotism
ism Patriotism Through Education campaign is
conceived on the same basic idea along
which the League has been working
for some time, concentrating on the
teachers of the youth of the land and
thereby reaching the children through
the teachers and the people through
The objects of the League's cam campaign
paign campaign are two-fold active combating
of German propaganda and awaken awakening
ing awakening a more responsible American citi citizenship.
zenship. citizenship. At Summer Schools.
The Security League will conduct
these "Teachers' Plattsburgs" through
the medium of the summer schools for
teachers that are held throughout the
country every year. It has not yet
been determined how many centers
will be used. The matter is being
taken up with all of the 700 summer
schools of the country and probably
between 50 and 75 of the training
camps will be established, the schools
selected being chosen after careful in investigation
vestigation investigation as to attendance, breadth
of influence and convenience of loca location.
tion. location. The training camps will be conduct conducted
ed conducted by leading educators whose co-operation
will be enlisted by the League.
The actual instruction will be under
the direction of Dr. Robert M. McEl McEl-roy,
roy, McEl-roy, educational director of the
League, and the members of the "Na "National
tional "National Patriotic Education Faculty"
which he has organized. The League
already has over 1,000 experienced pa patriotic
triotic patriotic speakers on its Speakers' Bu Bureau
reau Bureau list A great many of these men
and women will be detailed to the
"Teachers' Plattsburgs" and their
number will be augmented by volun volunteers
teers volunteers from the principal colleges and
universities of the country, whose aca academic
demic academic duties have prevented them
from taking active part in tin.- ;m Mi Miotic
otic Miotic education work outside their im immediate
mediate immediate field, but who will he free
during the summer iu
(Continued from Third Page)
Informal Afternoon Tea
Mrs. L. N. Green will entertain
very informally at a beautiful six
o'clock tea tomorrow afternoon, in
honor of Miss Rex Todd, whose en engagement
gagement engagement announcement to Mr. Ar Archibald
chibald Archibald McNeal Withers has caused
so much pleasurable interest. Mrs.
Green has a most charming personal personality.
ity. personality. She is well known for her bright
and vivacious manner, and the con consummate
summate consummate tact that characterizes eve every
ry every successful hostess. And the same
patriotic note that is observed in all
parties at this time, will be carried
out at this tea, which while being' in
perfect taste, there will be no lavish
expenditure. The following guests
will enjoy this compliment with the
hostess and honoree: Mrs. Todd, Mrs.
C. H. Lloyd, Mrs. A. L. Izlar, Mrs. J.
J. Gerig, Mrs. E. II. Martin, Misses
Mary and Anna McDowell, Mabel j
Mefferf, Nina Camp and Blair Wood Wood-row.
row. Wood-row. Mr. and Mrs. E. M. Howard, after
a pleasant week's stay at Auburn Auburn-dale,
dale, Auburn-dale, returned home yesterday.
Miss Byrd Wartmann has returned
from a pleasant trip spent with
friends in Gainesville.
Miss Edith Manning, a charming
young lady of Lynne, is a guest of
her cousin, Miss Lucile Robbinson.
Mrs. R. L. Martin of Lake Weir
and her daughter, Mrs. D. E. Potter
of Jacksonville, were in town today
on a shopping trip.
Mr. and Mrs. Walter Tucker are
spending the week-end at Beneita.
Miss Margaret Jackson is the guest
of Mrs. Tucker's sister, Miss Lois
Dame, during their absence.
Miss Vera I. Terhuen, the bright
young lady who has been practicing
in the Ocala office of the Western
Union, left Sunday for Jacksonville
to take a position in the office there.
j Judge and Mrs. Richard McCona-
!thy left Saturday aftemon for Louis-
Iville, Ky., and other points in the
j north, where they will visit for sev-
jeral weeks. Later they will go to the
Pacific coast for a short stay.
I Miss Alma Turner, who has been in
! during Mr. Sage's vacation, will
charge of the Western Union office
leave tomorrow for Gainesville. Miss
Turner is a very charming young lady
as well as a most efficient operator, j
and her Ocala friends wish she could
remain with them.
Notice to Members of the U. D. C
Members of Dickison Chapter, U.
D. C are requested to attend the lec lecture
ture lecture to be given by Mr. Franklin
Fort, an assistant to the food admin administrator,
istrator, administrator, Tuesday evening at eight
o'clock at the court house. This lec lecture
ture lecture is under the auspices of the Na
tional pefense League and it is urged
that every U. D. C. member hear the
Owing to some mix-up, the picture
expected at the Temple Saturday,
"The Resurrection," in which Paul Pauline
ine Pauline Frederick stars, did not arrive,
but we do not know as the patrons of
the theater lost anything, as the pic picture
ture picture sent in its place, "The Tyranny
of Fear," was intensely interesting.
The official news film of the Commit Committee
tee Committee on Public Information, was also
very good; almost as good as the
Pathe, and the Temple patrons would
be glad if Mr. Bennett could obtain it
for every Saturday night. This aft afternoon
ernoon afternoon and evening, the screen will
show "Molly Entangled," in which
that dainty little girl, Vivian Martin,
will be the bright shiner. Tomorrow
night; beside the Pathe, there' will ba
shown "Joan of Plattsburg," in which
Mabel Normand will feature. It is a
first-class picture and the scene is
laid at the time and place when Am America
erica America began to awake to her danger
and prepare to meet it.
Everybody in Ocala knows Robert
White, eldest son of Mr. and Mrs. J.
R. White, a clever boy, born and
raised in Ocala, but going away with
his parents to Plant City a year ago.
Sunday, Robert came back, driving
his own car and bringing with him a
very charming young lady, whom he
introduced to his friends as Mrs.
White. This young lady was Miss
Irene V. Robinson of Plant City, a
young lady who has for some time
been connected with the Courier of
that place. She was married to Mr.
White in Tampa Saturday, and the
young couple came to Ocala on their
wedding trip, stopping at Brooksville
Saturday night. They will be in
Ocala a week and make their home at
the Colonial while here. Robert's
friends are glad to see him, and con congratulate
gratulate congratulate him on his good luck.
Miss Margare. Walters has re re-hurned
hurned re-hurned from a very pleasant vacation
spent at her childhood home, the
pretty old town of Montezuma, Ga:
Miss Margaret's friends are glad she
had a good vacation, but even more
glad that she has returned.
Mrs. Minnie Stevens' many friends
will be glad to know that she is rest resting
ing resting quietly.
Mrs. Charles Peyser left yesterday
for a visit to her daughter, Mrs.
Simon, in Miami.
Mrs. B. F. Borden and children
have returned from a pleasant outing
on Daytona Beach.
Miss Annie Martin of Inverness is
the guest of Mrs. E. Van Hood. She
will remain for several weeks. t
Dr. and Mrs. E. Van Hood will
leave early Wednesday morning for
a ten days' trip to Indian Springs,
Miss Theo Beckham, who is spend spending
ing spending the summer with relatives at
Frederickshall, Va., is now in a girl's
camp with her cousin. Miss Virginia
Beckham in the mountains. Her ad address
dress address is Staunton, Va.' She is having
a most delightful time.
Miss Caroline Harriss will be the
charming hostess this evening enter entertaining
taining entertaining the members of the "A" club
at an initiation party. The follow following
ing following young ladies will be initiated into
the intricate circle: Misses Rexie
Todd, Hannay Ellis, Stella Camp and
Louise Henry. The perplexing ordeal
through which these young ladies
will enter the charmed circle, of
course is a weighty secret, but we
trust there will be no serions compli complications,
cations, complications, and we are asured the even evening
ing evening will be one of rare delight. At
the conclusion of the festivities, a
delicious ice course will be enjoyed.
One Hundred Dollars reward will
be paid for information leading to the
arrest of the parties who entered my
nasfurp fipht hpfwppn tht &th and 1itVi
of July and drove therefrom between
thirty and thirty-five head of cattle,
consisting of cows and yearlings.
19-6t C. P. Howell. Ocala, Fla.
Foundation for Success.
Constant cheerfulness and singleness
of purpose, holding ever In mind the
goal to be attained, will carry farther
on the -road to success than any other
method however strenuous, declares
an educator. Purification of self, con consideration
sideration consideration for others. Increasing effort
and no backward turning these are
the fundamentals of success.
We offer for immediate acceptance, a number ot big snaps in Used Cars. Each of these cars is worth more money than is
asked for it. The present high price, with yet other advances to come shortly on new cars of all makes, naturally makes a
GOOD used car in great demand. We have been too busy selling new cars to give much attention to moving the used cars of late---reposessed
cars and cars taken in on trades. Each car is a special bargain and a safe investment at the price offered. Come in
and look them over or write for terms.
One 1918 Model Maxwell Touring car, run 1400 miles, perfect condition in every respect, bearings fust now at their best,
spair tire and tube, price JgQ)0
One 1918 Model Maxwell Touring car, perfect condition in every respect, used six months, price 700
One 1918 Model Maxwell Roadster, first class in every respect, used six months, price
These cars now sell for $925.00. I took these cars in on trades for Chalmers Sixes.
One 1918 Model Maxwell Touring car, Spare tire, tube, shock absorbers, etc. 60 tread' used fust 8 months, and in perfect condi condition
tion condition in every respect, in looks and mechanical condition. Price 600
One 1917 Model Maxwell Touring car, Price $450.00
One 1917 Model Maxwell Touring car,
One 1918 Model Maxwell Touring car,
One 1917 Model Maxwell Touring car.
One 1916 Model Maxwell Touring car.
One 1916 Model Maxwell Touring car.
One 1916 Model Maxwell Roadster
One 1915 Model Reo, five passenger car good lights, starter, tires and etc price 350
One 1917 Model five passenger Ford, fine condition throughout, price 375
One 1917 Model Ford with Smith-Form-a-Truck attachment, cab and body 550.
One 1917 Ford, on Smith Form-a-Truck chassis, two-passenger seat, no body, price 650.
One 1912 Model Buick, good for truck, has no tires, fine motor and gears, price 150
TIME PAYMENTS CAN BE ARRANGED ON THESE CARS TO RESPONSIBLE PARTIES
New Chalmers Sixes; New Maxwell Five-passenger Cars; New Maxwell All Weather Top, a Five-passenger car; New Maxwell
Panel Delivery Body; New Maxwell Worm Driven Trucks, now in stock for immediate delivery
Price $425 00
CALL ON OR WRITE-
R. R. CARROLL
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mods:physicalLocation University of Florida
mods:note dates or sequential designation Began in 1895; ceased in 1943.
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mods:publisher Porter & Harding
mods:placeTerm marccountry flu
mods:dateIssued July 22, 1918
marc point start 1895
mods:frequency Daily (except Sunday)
mods:recordIdentifier source UF00075908_06991
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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