The Ocala evening star

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Material Information

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

Subjects

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

Notes

Dates or Sequential Designation:
Began in 1895; ceased in 1943.
General Note:
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

Record Information

Source Institution:
University of Florida
Holding Location:
University of Florida
Rights Management:
This item is presumed to be in the public domain. The University of Florida George A. Smathers Libraries respect the intellectual property rights of others and do not claim any copyright interest in this item.
Resource Identifier:
oclc - 11319113
alephbibnum - 2052267
lccn - sn 84027621
lccn - sn 84027621
System ID:
UF00075908:07029

Related Items

Related Items:
Ocala weekly star


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Full Text
IT
Weather Forecast: Probably local
showers tonight and Thursday, ex
OCALA, FLORIDA, WEDNESDAY, SEPTEMBER A, 1918.
VOL. 25, NO. 213
cept generally fair in the south portion.

TME

EVEN

r3
L

Thursday, September Twelfth, has Been Set By President Wilson as Registration Day; On
that Day Every Man from Eighteen to Forty-Five Years of Age, Not Previously Registered'
Must Register in His Voting Precinct. Be Prompt andv Patriotic and Save Yourself and
Your Government Trouble.

Lf PI OVER 1 "tans till in f mm.
mm ui F w mm ra m
j--;--- -?- GIGANTIC OPERATIONS NECESSARY FQR OUR ME1I V

Allies are Pushing Their Way
Around Its Northern End

PARIS BELEIVES PRESENT SUCCESSES WILL CARRY
CLOSE TO A fllHNIHG POINT

London, Sept. 4 Paris newspapers
today print the following semi-official
statement: "The hour seems close at
hand when the superb efforts of the
Allies are to bear fruit. One of our
great chiefs said yesterday, 'We are
on the last lap, close to the winning
post.'
CONSIDERABLE GAINS MADE BY
THE FRENCH
Paris, Sept. 4. The French yes yesterday
terday yesterday and last night continued to
push back the Germans to east of the
Canal DuNord and between the Ailet
te and the Aisne, it is officially an announced.
nounced. announced. The French took Capitre
wood, northeast of Chevilly, and ap approached
proached approached the town of Crosilles, thre
v miles north of Noyonl North of the
Ailette the French have reached the
outskirts of Coucy-le-Chateau and Ju Ju-vencourt.
vencourt. Ju-vencourt. South of the river they
drove eastward from Louilly and at attained
tained attained the suburbs of Clamecy and
Bray. On the Aisne Bucy-le-Long
was penetrated and fifteen hundred
prisoners were taken. On the Vesle
parties of French crossed at several
points. ',
BRITISH REACH THE CANAL DU
NORD
London, Sept. 4. In their push be beyond
yond beyond the Drocourt-Queant line the
British have reached the line of the
Canal DuNord, says General Haig's
official statement. North of the Arras Arras-Cambrai
Cambrai Arras-Cambrai road they have occupied
' the town of Ecourt St. Quentin. North
, of Peronne the advance carried the
British thru the Vaux wood above
Meislange. Slight advances were
scored at other points. In Flanders
the British are approaching Neuve
Chappelle. LaVentie, Neipps and
Sailly-sur-Saillisel have been taken.
TAKE HALF A DOZEN TOWNS
London, Sept. 4, 1 p. m. The Brit British
ish British have secured a hold on the west
bank of the Canal DuNord, taking
Rumaucourt, north of Sains-les-Mar-quien,
say advices from the battle
front. Further along the canal they
are reported to have taken Inchy-en.
Artois, Demicourt and Hermines.
ACROSS THE CANAL
Near the Somme the British cross crossed
ed crossed the canal at Haut-Allaines, more
than two miles north of Peronne.
From Hermines southward the Brit British
ish British line is indicated as running west
of Ruyualcourt, a mile and a half
east of Bertincourt. Midway between
. Nieppe in the Lys salient the British
captured the village of Crois-du-Bac.
(
HUNS REPULSED IN MACEDONIA
London, Sept. 4. The forces of the
Central Powers on the morning of
Sept. 2nd attacked allied troops un-
der cover of an intense bombardment
on the left bank of the Vartiar river,
in Macedonia. A British official state
ment says the enemy was driven back
by a counter attack.
IN A CRITICAL CONDITION
London, Sept. 4. The condition of
' Bolshevikf Premier Lenine, whose
life was attempted last Friday, be became
came became highly critical last nighty ac according
cording according to a Moscow dispatch to the
Central News.
Another shipment of Jonteel Tal Talcum
cum Talcum Powder just in at Gerig's Drug
Store. 21-tf

E WAR

ENTIRE BRIM
Disorganized Teutons Seenv Unable
to Make a Stand Agaiifcf
the Allied Drive
(.Associated Fress)
With the British Armies, Sept. 4.
(Noon) (By Associated Press)
The British this morning and report reported
ed reported to have taken the town of Moeu Moeu-vres,
vres, Moeu-vres, three and a half miles southeast
of Qtfeant but the capture has not
been confirmed. The Germans are in
full flight in the region of the Canal
DiiNord, and appear toe more than
ever disorganized. Reports from the
north and south indicate that virtu
ally the whole British front is being.
moved up. In the Drocourt zone the
British have occupied ground east of
Inchyen-Artois, holding the canal
crossings northwest and southeast of
the town. ;
WORK OF BRITISH TANKS
London- (British Wireless Serv Service.)
ice.) Service.) British tanks uprooted a whole
French village to ston the fire of
German machine guns from houses,
in the recent allied offensive..
I he Jbrench troops nad been ser
iously hampered by the German ma machine
chine machine guns in or on the tops of the
houses. Tanks were in the vicinity
and a message were sent to them for
assistance. These complied, but the
German machine guns were too well
protected to be knocked out by the
fire from the tank gun. Accordingly
the tank commanders coerred at
the far end of the village and decided,
in a hurried impromptu war council,
to destroy the village by sheer weight
of metal. :
The tanks accordingly rammed
house after house, bringing down the
machine guns, extricating themselves
from the ruins of one house, then pro proceeding
ceeding proceeding to the next. In this way the
village was captured without a single
British casualty, and at once occupied
by the French.
In another attack a tank was set
on fire, the officer in command, was
killed and the first driver severely
wounded, all within the German lin&s.
The second driver extinguished the
fire, assumed command, and later in
J-the day, drove back single handed,
preceded by about fifty Germans,
whom he had captured unaided.
Another tank, temporarily knocked
out, constituted itself into a strong
point inside the German lines, and
held outfor five hours until the in infantry
fantry infantry arrived.
DROPPING BOMBS ON DEUTSCH-
." ;- LAND
Behind the British Lines in France.
(Correspondence of Hhe Associated
Press.) More than 244.000 pounds
of bombs were dropped in a single
day recently by pilots of the British
air force on objectives behind the
German lines.
In a week, military establishments
at twelve places were-attacked by air
23 times by the British air force
(Concluded on Fourth Page)

ARMY ADVANCES

TO GET AT
An American Port in Western
France. (Correspondence of the As Associated
sociated Associated Press.) In no section of
France are the people more enthus enthusiastic
iastic enthusiastic over the coming of Americans
than at this great receiving port for
American soldiers. German propagan
dists at first spread the idea that the
Americans were coming to take pos possession,
session, possession, settle down and stay; but all
this now has passed.
Along the country roads, the pass passing
ing passing of Americans is the signal for a
demonstration, with peasant children
scattering flowers and cheering "Vive
les Americans." j
It has required much diplomacy on
the part of the American command-;
ers, military and naval, to preserve
and develop the international spirit
among all .the foreign and native ele elements.
ments. elements. Now the central square of the portt
has been renamed "Place President
Wilson." On the two national holi holidays,
days, holidays, July 4 and 14, all combined to
do honor to the American command commanders
ers commanders and Americans, presenting them
silken flags and flowers and bronze
statues. -y.
The socialist political element is
strong in these parts, and this too
has required tact on the part of the
American commanders. When a re recent
cent recent buffet supper was given, it was
arranged that French and Americans
should be represented by "all branches
of -their service, privates as well as
officers, in the true spirit of democra democracy
cy democracy and social equality. And so each
side selected as guests 10 officers, 10
non-commissioned officers and 10 pri privates.
vates. privates. It was. the same for the navy.
The English also came in, officers
and men on the same basis.
And thus this international gath gathering
ering gathering of social equality was carried
out, American, French and British
generals and admirals mingling fa fa-maliarly
maliarly fa-maliarly with American bluejackets
and soldiers and French and British
tars. There was no patronizing of
the higher ranks over the -lower, but
a real getting together in a common
work in which all ranks were doing
their part.
The mayor of the city was deeply
impressed with this manifestation in
which the newcomers from America
took the lead, and the venerable
French admiral, an officer of the old
school, proved himself one of the
most agreeable hosts of American
sailors and marines.
There have been some huge prob problems
lems problems to work out in making this such
an effective American receiving point.
At first there was no fresh water ex except
cept except from a few"" uncertain springs.
I With hundreds of thousands of sol
diers on the way here a safe and sure
water supply was imperative. Soon"
there will be a reservoir storing fifty
million gallons, capable of supplying
an army, the American naval ships
and transports, and the port itself,
for one month if not a drop of ram
falls. Besides direct mains to the
army camps, there are 12-inch mains
leading to the seafront, with connec connections
tions connections to our destroyers and shipping
in the harbor, pumping fresh water
to ships at sea.
On the water front one notices that
the big American warehouses are
covered with strange hieroglyphics.
These it turns out are shipping ad addresses
dresses addresses and crate markings, as all
the lumber in this array of buildings
is from crates and boxes bringing
army supplies. Some of these crates
carrying cars were immense, with
planking and heavy timbers. Every
board and beam was saved, for lum lumber
ber lumber is very scarce here, and even the
nails were drawn and saved. And
out of this waste lumber and nails
have arisen most of these mammoth
buildings marked from end to end
with shipping addresses.
Besides the immense work of re-

THE GEItMAtfS

!10 GAME TODAY
An Untimely Rain in Chicago Drown Drowned
ed Drowned the World's Series
Game
(Associated Press)
Chicago, Sept. 4, 11 a. m. Rain be began
gan began falling about eight o'clock this
morning, threatening a postponement
of the first game of the World's Se Series.
ries. Series. It was said the game would be
played unless rain continued into the
afternoon.
"RAIN"
Chicago, Sept. 4. (Noon) To Today's
day's Today's game of the World Series was
postponed on account of rain.
SUICIDE OF Av PROMINENT
TAMPA CITIZEN
(Associated Press)
Tampa, Sept. 4. G. B. Reynolds,
postmaster during President McKin McKin-ley's
ley's McKin-ley's administration, was found dead
this morning, having shot himself
through the head. 1
ceiving troops and supplies direct
from America, this is the headquar headquarters
ters headquarters also for the channel ports, thru
which other streams of troops and
supplies pour in" from England when
the first arrival from America is
made at Liverpool or other British
ports. Thus two vast streams are
pouring in here, one from the west,
the other from the north, both merg merging
ing merging and moving forward in one unit united
ed united stream to the fighting front.
Along the sea front one gets an
idea of the vastness of the work go
ing on. On the decks and in the
outer harbor the debarking of troops
and supplies goes steadily forward.
Four American transports just in are
former German ships, one of them a
trans-Atlantic liner, three others
freight boats. On the land side huge
warehouses are rising, with negro,
Chinese and German prisoner labor
clearing great tracks of ground for
the miles of buildings steadily ad advancing.
vancing. advancing. Warehouses are bulging
with war material, and on the open
spaces rise mountains of barbed wire
and ordnance stores and acre on acre
of cars and cranes and coal, all 'the
vast machinery and material of war warfare.
fare. warfare. A MORAL ARMY
Paris (Correspondence of the As Associated
sociated Associated Press). The more than a
million men of the American Expe Expeditionary
ditionary Expeditionary Forces constitutes the most
moral army in the world, according to
official statements of the United
States Medical Corps.
. Attributing the extremely low per
centage of affected men in the army
to the medical programs of the Unit United
ed United States forces, medical officers say
that the two important factors in the
production of the most moral army
were vigorous work programs coupled
with the diversified recreations of the
camp and hygienic measures.
At a meeting of the Research So Society
ciety Society of the American Red Cross con consisting
sisting consisting of the medical officers of the
United States army, the plan now in
operation in the training camps of
the United States, where illicit houses
and the liquor traffic is suppressed
was spoken of as highly productive
of results.
The introduction in the training
camps of the United States of ath athletic
letic athletic games, libraries, recreation halls
under the Young Men's Christian As Association
sociation Association and other organizations,
lectures and wholesome amusements
was hailed as a great step in the so-

He Takes Command of Amer Americans
icans Americans in Siberia

MARCH AIIOUIICES THAT OUR ARMIES ABROAD JIOV HI HIRER
RER HIRER QUE MILLION, SIX HUIIED THOUSAND F.I EH

Washington, Sept. 4. Major Gen General
eral General Graves and staff are at Vladivos Vladivostok
tok Vladivostok to take command of all the Amer American
ican American forces now fighting en the east
ern front, General March, chief of
staff, announced today.
IMMENSE FORCE ABROAD
General March stated the total
embarkation of Americans for all
fronts, including the Siberian expeT
dition, had passed, the million six hun hundred
dred hundred thousand mark August 31st. He
identified the American unit partici participating
pating participating in the Flanders advance as the
Thirtieth division, composed of troops
from Tennessee and South Carolina.
BANKS MUST SHOW
A' GOOD BUSINESS
(Associated Press)
Washington, Sept. 4. The comp
troller of the currency today issued
a call for the condition of all national
banks at the close of business Satur
day, August 31st.
lution of the problems of vice in the
army. The work of the chaplains, the
universities and the press also was
mentioned as playing a great part
in the alleviation.
The education of men along moral
lines conducted by the medical offic officers,
ers, officers, through literature which was dis distributed
tributed distributed among the men, by exhibits
and through the agencies of the war
department commission of training
camp activities served to keep the
men in the right mental attitude to toward
ward toward the problem, the medical offic
ers stated.
BRITISH AVIATORS SILENCED
BIG BERTHA
Behind the British Lines in France,
(Correspondence of the Associated
Press) A British-American airplane
squadron in a certain section of the
front in Northern France won the
everlasting gratitude of the civilian
population of a little unarket town in
the mining district this week by put put-tlner
tlner put-tlner out of action a big German gun
wnicn naa siartea in to mase me
miserable for the local inhabitants.
The gun opened up very suddenly
one market day, at an hour when the
streets were their busiest. Without
warning about noon, there was the
crash of a terrific explosion in the
central square, which by the way was
located more, than eight miles behind
the front line. Other explosions fol followed
lowed followed with deadly regularity at in intervals
tervals intervals of ten minutes. The death death-dealer
dealer death-dealer was a high-velocity 15-inch
gun of the naval type. It was using
shrapnel and casualties among troops
and civilians were numerous.
The task of locating the gun was
handed over to the nearby British British-American
American British-American airplane squadron with cei
tain directions as to probabilities.
Within a few hours the task was duly
accomplished and photographs were
brought in which showed the position
plainly.
Unfortunately the job' of 'putting
the big gun out of action was not so
simple. Its position was too far back
to be reached by the ordinary coun counter
ter counter battery guns and howitzers, and
it happened that there were no long long-range
range long-range guns in the area capable of
dealing with it. To bring such guns
from another part of the lines would
mean considerable delay and speed
was vital.
It was therefore "decided that the

Mill s BULLEIIII

Bodies Admit British Gains, but
'Claim French, Italians and Am Americans
ericans Americans were Driven Back
(Associated Press) ;
Berlin, Sept. 4. The British ope
rating in the Lys salient yesterday
worked their way forward as far as
the line of Wulverghem, Nieppe, Bac
St. Maur, Laventre, Riche Bourg-St.
Vaast, according to an official Ger German
man German statement. Betwen-4he Ailette
and the Aisne the French, Americans
and Italians launched renewed attacks
after the strongest fire preparation.
They were repulsed in many in instances
stances instances after bitter fighting.
CASUALTY LIST
The following casualties are re reported
ported reported by the commanding general of
the American Expeditionary Forces:
Killed in action 110
Missing in action .. .'.172
Wounded severely 309
Died of wounds . 21
Died (accident and other causes). 11
Wounded, degree undetermined. .160
Died of disease ......... ....... 23
Died from airplane accident ? 4
Total .. '.. ..808
' Following are the Florida names' on
this list:
Private. Preston. Fields, Tampa;
killed in action.
Private Robert N. Waltmire, Punta
Gorda; wounded, degree unknown.
Private Ira J. Fowler, Clarksville;
wounded severely.
MARINE CORPS
Killed in action 3
Died of wounds .......... 1
Wounded in action (severely) . 1
Wounded, degree undetermined.. 2
Total".. ........1. 7
Summary of Casualties to Date
Officers: '
Deaths 37
Wounded 60
Missing 1
Enlisted men:
Deaths -875
Wounded .. 1895
In hands of enemy t 10
Missing 123
Total .. ...3001
big gun must be bombed from air airplane.
plane. airplane. And well bombed it was, that
very day, by the same squadron which
had located it. Bombs varying all the
way from 20 pounds to 112 pounds
each descended upon and around the
emplacements. The satisfactory re results
sults results were testified by the fact that
no more 15-inch shells have disturbed
the market place.
BUYING COTTON
Mr. H. W. Tucker is in the market
for seed cotton. He will buy all the
farmers will bring to him. 9-3-tf
:
The pride of the Court Pharmacy is
its prescription department. Every
prescription is carefully compounded
as ordered by your physician NO
SUBSTITUTION allowed. Phone 284.



OCALA EVENING STAR, WEDNESDAY, SEPTEMBER 4. 1918

i)

OCALA EVENING STAR

PnbllMhrd Every Day Except Sunday by
STAR PUBLISHING COMPANY
OF OCALA, FLA.
, ir. K. Carroll, Preirfdeat
P. V. Lenveneood, Swelarf-Treawirer
J. IJ. Benjamin, Editor
, Entered at Ocaia, Fla.t ostofflce a
4econd-cla.s matter.
TELKPIIO.VES
nnatneMM Of nee .Five-One
Editorial Department .....Two-Seven
Society Iklllor Five, Doable-One
MEUJ1ER ASSOCIATED PRESS
The Associated Pres. is exclusively
eiiuiieu iur xije use ror republication oi
all news dispatches credited to it or
i.t otherwise credited in this paper
and also the local r,ews published
herein. All rights of republication of
special dispatches herein are also re reserved.
served. reserved. ADVERTISING RATES
DiMnlayi Plate 10c. per inch for con consecutive
secutive consecutive insertions. Alternate inser insertions
tions insertions 25 per cent, additional. Composi Composition
tion Composition charged on ads. that run less than.
.x times 5c. per inch. Special position
20 per cent, additional. Rates based on
4-ineh minimum. .Less than four Inches
will take higher rate, which will be
furnished on application.
Headline -otlcent 5c. per line for first
insertion; 3d. per line for each subse subsequent
quent subsequent insertion. One change a week
allowed on Teaders without extra cam cam-Dositior
Dositior cam-Dositior charges.
Lg-al Advertisements at legal rates.
Klectros must be mounted, or charge
will be made for mounting.
SUBSCRIPTION RATES
Domeatle
One year. In advance J5.00
vSix months, in advance.... 2.50
Three months, in advance... 1.25
One month, in advance ... .50
, Forelam
One year, in advance .....$8.00
Six months, in advance....;.,.... 4.25
.Three months, in advance 2.25
One month, in advance........... .80
Joffre was. the Fabius of France.
It looks like Foch will be her Scipio.
We must put that next Liberty
Loan thru with crushing weight and
railroad speed.
The members of the Young Wom Woman's
an's Woman's Christian Association are nobly
doing their part in war work.
Our young men would rather die
anywhere in defense of right than
live anywhere in submission to wrong.
, Again we beg to remind you that
this is no time for one American to
hold a grudge against another Amer American.
ican. American.
The watch on the Rhine has a case
of German silver. It will not bring
as much as the pawnshop as an In In-gersol.
gersol. In-gersol. The French, Belgians and Italians
are chivalrous men, the British and
Americains are good sports. The Huns
are neither.
If Hindenburg will take his cele celebrated
brated celebrated line and use it to hang himself
with he will save himself much worry
and mortification.'
In the outpouring of good feeling
between America and Italy, that
stunt which Caruso pulled off in the
monkey house has been forgiven.
. j
"We solemnly purpose a decisive
victory," says President Wilson in his
draft proclamation. And it would be
foolish for us to purpose any less.
- -r ; i .'
Tuesday was another great day for
the Allies. They took Lens and drove
forward into that land which has
been crushed under the German heel
for four long years.
This war seems to be wiping out
the thousand year feud between
'France and Britain. And that is a
hundred times greater accomplish
ment than filling our "bloody chasm.
In his speech in Jacksonville Mon
day, Catts said his son was hounded
out of the army by Cardinal Gibbons.
It's a safe bet that Cardinal Gibbons
never heard of young Catts.
Judge W. S. Bullock is receiving
much praise from the press of the
state for his commonsense as well as
strictly legal decision of the Lake
county dipping case.
There is much talk about the vast
army Germany can organize from
Russians and other peoples it has
conquered. That is the sort of an
army Napoleon invaded Russia1 with.
The Americans are rebuilding all
French railway lines over which our
troops must travel and their supplies
besent. Big "U. S. A." locomotives
are becoming familiar sights to many
French people.
Owing to the difference in time, it
will be 8 or 9 p. m. in France before
the game ends in Chicago today. But
several of the boys beside the sentries
will sit up all night.
Cooler weather is coming and the
British will soon advance in Meso-
potajnia. The British force that ap appeared
peared appeared so opportunely at Baku is
rom the Mesopotamian expedition.
Some of our nervous contemporar contemporaries
ies contemporaries are worried over the cusswords
that appear in the editorial columns
of some papers and "point to them
with alarm" as a sign of the moral
breakdown caused by the war. If
- the newspapers could eliminate un un-kindness
kindness un-kindness and inaccuracy from their
pages, an occasional damword would

jmake no difference. Men do not
j swear near as much as they did forty

or nity years ago and the newspa newspapers
pers newspapers are cleaner and better in every
way.
The Star regrets to learn that the
war stamps drive of last week netted
meager results in Marion county. Our
people must do better than that.
There will be other drives in October
and November, and the light of pub publicity
licity publicity will be turned on the slackers.
From all we can learn, most of the
people who are buying stamps are
those who have to deny themselves to
do so. There are thousands of men
and women in our county who are
able to buy from one to half a dozen
war stamps who do not even buy a
thrift stamp. They had better im improve
prove improve on that performance. It is as
little, as any American can do to
make a safe and profitable investment
in order to help his or her country.
Gov. Catts came in last night and
spent most of the day at the indus industrial
trial industrial school. The governor is quite
fond of the school and the school is
quite fond of him. He found matters
in applepie order; everybody well and
happy. The teachers and pupils of the
school enjoyed a most pleasant outing
at Silver Springs yesterday. The girl
inmates of this school are having the
best possible done for them by the
state, and they seem to greatly ap appreciate
preciate appreciate it.
From the flanking movements that
have been successfully carried out
ever since the memorable Sunday
when the French and Americans re retook
took retook Chateau Thierry, it is evident
that the Allies have developed a very
efficient corps ,of Stonewall Jacksons.
- Some of the big papers are cutting
out those artistic atrocities, the com comic
ic comic supplements, better known as "fun "funny
ny "funny papers," and we suppose they will
all be gone soon. We have never had
any use for the things ourself but
we have had a lot of fun and, we be believe
lieve believe brightened this sad world a bit,
by carefully saving them for our lit
tle boy and girl friends.'
Catts says he offered to make his
son, Sidney Jr., adjutant general of
Florida, or his private secretary, afod
he refused and went back in the
army. The young man had to go go-back
back go-back in the army, by the way, but
there is no doubt that he is more sen sensible
sible sensible and more patriotic than his
daddy. ?
Maybe, you are not aware of it, but
the government knows- who buys lib liberty
erty liberty bonds and war stamps, who
helps the Red Cross arid who does
not. And it won't be so good for you
if it realizes that you don't intend to
help.
It is a great thing for the Allies to
recognize the Czecho-Slovaks as a
co-belligeren nation. It is an act
that will carry almost as much
weight for world liberty as the rec recognition
ognition recognition of America by France.
The Times-Union sadly admits that
in spite of his name Gutzon Borg Borg-lum's
lum's Borg-lum's charges against the aircraft
work have proven mostly true. Con Congress
gress Congress should pass a vote of thanks to
Borglum for speaking out, which it
must have taken some courage to do.
And another thing, those foolish
Mexicans ought -to understand that
patient Woodrow Wilson; is not al always
ways always going to be president of the
United States. Miami Herald.
He stands a pretty good chance of
being president until March 4, 1925.
He can, have a third term if he will
take it. His patience, however, is not
inexhaustible.
As you look over your paper tfris
afternoon dear reader, you can bet a
couple of coca-colas that the boys in
France are thinking more about the
ball game than they are about how
long it will take them to get to Ber Berlin.
lin. Berlin. v v i
Men engaged in the so-called "non "nonessential"
essential" "nonessential" employments may be sure
the government does not want them
to be idle. Let every man who is at
work stay at work until he secures
another job, or until the government
finds one for him. V
Catts, as the governor of a state is
in a certain sense an officer of the
United States army. In making the
charge that his son. lost his rank be because
cause because of machinations of Cardinal
Gibbons, he brings a grave charge
against the administration and the
war department. The government
has the right to require him toprove
his assertion, and it should do so.
This automobile stealing in Florida
is going to result in some crowd not
believing the "plausible tale" and the
"alibi" offered, some day, and turn,
into a "necktie party." Tampa Tri Tribune.
bune. Tribune. We hardly think stealing an auto
sufficient reason for a necktie party.
A good many Ocala people are of
the opinion that' some of our council council-men
men council-men want the electric plant to go to
rack and ruin so the city will be com compelled
pelled compelled to take the Camps' power. We
do not know that there is any foun
dation for the opinion, but it certain certainly
ly certainly exists.
The war industries board can save
a right smart of paper by ordering
the discontinuance of comic supple supplements,
ments, supplements, and such agonizing illustra

OFFICIAL PRICE LIST

Ocala, Fla., September 4th, 1918
(Corrected Weekly by Authority of the U. S. Food Administration)
Retailer Pays Consumer Pays
Wheat Flour $12.10 to $13.55 80c to "90c for
per bbl. of 16 12 12 lb. sck or 7c
lb sacks lb less than mill
packages
Rye Flour $12 to $13.90 per 80c to 90c for 12
bbl. of 16 12 lb lb sack or 7c
sacks lb in less than
v mill packages
Corn Flour 6.18 to 6 per lb 7 to 8c. per lb
Corn Meal, Old Fashioned ..........4.70 to 5c lb 5 to 6c per lb
Corn Meal, Cream or Pearl ...5.50 to 6.40c lb 6 to 8c per lb
Corn Grits or Hominy 5.60 to 6.45c lb 6 to 8c per lb
Rolled Oats, bulk ...6.20 to 6.75c lb 8 to 9c per lb
Barley Flour .....6c lb 8 to 8c per lb
Rolled Oats, in 1 lb. pkgs 11 to 11 Uc a pkg 14 to 15c a pkg
Rice Flour 9V4c to 10c lb 11c to 12 c per lb
Edible Starch, bulk ..' 6c lb 8 to 8c per lb
Edible Starch, in 1 lb. pkgs 10 to 11c a pkg 12 to 15c a pkg
Rice, Blue Rose Grade
Rice, Broken j
Rice, Fancy Long Grain
Granulated Sugar 8.38 to 8.76c per lb 9.38 to 9.75c lb
Lima Beans 15 to 16c lb 19 to 20c per lb
Navy Beans 15 to 16c lb 19to 20c per lb
Blackeyed Peas ...... 10& to 10c lb 12 to 14c per lb
Pink Beans 11 to llc lb 14 to 15c per lb
Lard, pure, bulk' .27 to 29c lb 3 Oto 34c per lb
Lard (compound) substitute bulk... 24 to 24c lb 27 to 29 per lb
Lard, substitute in tin 27 to 30c lb 32 to 37 c per lb
Evaporated Milk, small tins. .4 to 4 c a tin 5 to 6c a tin
Evaporated Milk, tall tins 10 to llc a tin 12 to 14c a tin
Condensed Milk, 11 oz.' tins. ..... ...12c to 13 c a tin 15c to 17c a tin
Canned Corn, standard ..15 to 16c a tin 19 to 21c a tin
Canned Tomatoes, No. 2s. ........ ..10 to 11 He a tin 14 to 16c a tin
Canned Peas, No. 2s standard. .... .15 to 16c a tin 19 to 22c a tin
Canned Dried Beans Baked No. Is. ..11 to 12c a tin 15 to 18c a tin
Canned Dried Beans Baked No. 2s. .17 to 18c a tin 20 to 24c a tin
Canned Dried Beans Baked No. 3s... 30 to 32c a tin 40 to 44c a tin
Seeded Raisins 15 oz. pkgs. ..13 to 13c a pkg 17 to 19c a pkg
Evaporated Prunes 60-70s 13 to 13c lb 17 to 18c per lb
Corn Syrup, dark, No. ls .12 to 13c a tin 15 to 17c a tin
Corn Syrup, dark, No. 5s... 36 to 38c a tin 45 to 48c a tin
Eggs . .40c per dozen 45c per ojozen
Butter, Best Creamery ...47 to 53c per lb 55 to 65c per lb
Potatoes, white . .. ....... 3.20 to 4 l-5c lb 4c to 5c lb
Potatoes, sweets 2 cents lb 3c to 3c lb
Oleomargarine .... -r .33 cents per pounds 40 to 42c per lb
Cheese .27 to 28 lb 35 to 37c per lb
Standard, Hams .35c to 37c per lb 40c to 42c per lb
Standard Breakfast Bacon 42 to 55c lb 50 to 65c per lb
Salt Pork .26 to 28c per lb 33 to 35c per lb
Clarence Camp,
Marion County Food Administrator.

tions as appear in the Hearst papers.
We wish it would also restrict news newspaper
paper newspaper heads to two decks single col column,
umn, column, the biggest not to be more than
36-point. We have to write heads, and
it isn't any fun when one's own head
is aching.
It takes eight men working over
here to keep one man fighting over
there. When we have three million
men in Europe and two million train training
ing training in America, it will take every
able-bodied man and women in Amer America
ica America to keep the machine going. And
we must not let it stop.
OCALA FRATERNAL ORDERS
MIRIAM REBEK AH LODGE NO. 15
Miriam Rebekah Lodge No. 15
meets the first and third Monday eve evenings
nings evenings in each month in the Odd Fel Fellows'
lows' Fellows' hall at 8 o'clock.
Clara Moremen,'N. G.
Eloise Bouvier, Secretary.
ORDER OF EASTERN STAR
Ocala Chapter, No. 29, O. E. Sn
meet3 at Yonge's hall the second and
fourth Thursday evenings of each
month at 8 o'clock.
Mrs. Alice Yonce, W. M.
Mrs. Susan Cook, Secretary.
ODD FELLOWS
Tulula Lodge No. 22, I. O. O. F.;
meets every Tuesday evening in the
Odd Fellows' hall on the third floor of
the Star office building at 8 o'clock
promptly. A warm welcome always
extended to visitine brothers.
L. H. Pillans, N. G.
M. M Little, Secretary.
MARION-DUNN MASON'C LODGE
Marion-Dunn Lodge No. 19, F. &
A. M., meets on the first and third
Thursday evenings of each month al
8 o'clock, until further notice.
Stephen Jewett, W. M.
Jake Brown, Secretary.
WOODMEN OF THE WORLD
Fort King Camp No. 14 meets at
the K. of P. hall at 8 p. m. every
second and fourth Friday. Visiting
sovereigns are ail ways welcome.
P. W. Whitesides, C. C.
Cbas. K. Sage. Clerk-
OCALA LODGE NO. 286, B. P. O. E
Ocala Lodge No. 286, Benevolent
and Protective Order of Elks, meets
the second and fourth Tuesday even evenings
ings evenings in each month. Visiting breth brethren
ren brethren always welcome. Club house oppo opposite
site opposite Dostoffice, east side.
C. W. Hunter, E. R.
iJ. J. Crook. Secretary.
KNIGHTS OF FITJUiAS
Ocala Lodge No. Conventions
held every Monday evening at 8
at the Castle Hall, over the Jam-is
Carlisle drugstore. A cordial welcome
t- visiting brothers
H. B. Baxter, C. C.
Ls. K. Saire. K. of R. S-
R. A. M. CHAPTER NO. 13
Regular convocations of the Ocala
Chapter No. 13, R. A. M., on the
first Friday in every month at. 8 p. m.
J. A. Bouvier, H. P.
Jake Brown. Secretary.

ATT1 TTO ( )TmTT TTT
JJL1. Vy viU X VJ JL

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
parts 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.
Atlantic Coast Line N (Main Line)
, Northbound
No. 10: Arrives and departs 5:42 a.
m.
No. 40: Arrives 1 p. m. Departs
1:20 p. m.
No. 38: Arrives and departs 2:27
a. m.
Atlantic Coast Line (Main Line)
Southbound ;
Wo. 37: Arrives and departs 2:16
a. m.
No. 39: Arrives and departs 2:35
p. m.
No. 9: Arrives and departs 9:03 p.m.
Atlantic Coast. Line Branches, South Southbound
bound Southbound No. 151 (Sunny Jim): For Wilcox,
JQonday, 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 arrives
rives arrives 10:50 a. m. from Wilcox..
, No. 49: For Homosassa, leaves 2:25
p. m.
Atlantic Coast Line Branches, North Northbound
bound Northbound ; y
No. 48: From Homosassa: Arrives
12:53 p. m.
No. 150 (Sunny Jim): From Wil Wilcox,
cox, Wilcox, Monday, Wednesday and Friday,
arrives 5:45 p, m.
No. 32 (Sunny Jim): From Lake Lakeland,
land, Lakeland, Tuesday, Thursday and Satur Saturday,
day, Saturday, arrives 9:48 p. m.
No.- 140: Daily except Sunday,
leaves 3:45 p. m. for Wilcox..
Oklawaha Valley Railroad
Train No. 71, first class passenger
and mixed, leaves Palatka at 6:30 a.
m. every Monday, Wednesday and
Friday, arriving at Ocala at 10:30 a.
ra., same days.
Train No. 72 leaves Ocala at 2 p.
m. Mondays, Wednesday and Fridays
and arrives in Palatka at 5:50 p. m.
same days.
Train No. 73 leaves Palatka Tues
days, Thursday and Saturdays at
7:40 a. m., and runs only to Rodman,
at which place it arrives at 8:25.
Train No. 74 leaves Rodman at
4:30 p. m. Tuesdays, Thursday and
Saturdays and arrives at Palatka at
5:20 p. m. same days. Palatka News.
FAIRFIELD
Fairfield, Sept. 2j Corn breaking
and pinder digging aer the order of,
the day in our vicinity now. j
Miss Willie Suggs is visiting Miss
Ieren Rou for a few days.
The many friends of Mr. L. E.
Mack and family will be glad to

t DON'T FORGET THE EXTRA
j SHOES AND TUBES

for your car. Accidents will haDnen
!to the best tirea and yu should be
prepared for them. Better stop in and
look over our auto supply exhibit.
You may be reminded of some need,
I which you have overlooked.
GOODRICH TIRES BEST IN
I LONG RUN
BLALOCK BROTHERS
VULCANIZING
PHONE 78 107 OKLAWAHA

TIP

WINDSOR HO

JACKSONVILLE,

r:tYh5S
AC:f-V- iVwa? Vf:--' -,.- '-'--;r

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 M. MEYER, J. E. KAVANAUGH
Manager. Proprietor.

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 good3 and ser services,
vices, services, that is, labor and materials, needed by the United, States Gov Government
ernment Government for war purposes. An i, if you invest the money you save
in War Savings Stamps, you are again helping by loaning your mon money
ey money to your Government.

Ocala Ice &
UNIVESIIY OF FLORIDA
Gainesville
Military Training Under Army Officers
Courses in Arts and Sciences, Ag Agriculture.
riculture. Agriculture. Chemical, Civil, Electric and
Mechanical Engineering, Law, Teach Teachers'
ers' Teachers' CoDege.
Tuition Free. Send for Catalog.
A. A. MURPHREE, President
.

We Want several hundred
pounds of clean rags table and bed lin linens
ens linens preferred.

Vfcf
-
know that they are in our community
again and will make their home here.
Mrs. D. M. Kinard and two sons,
Gordon and Clyde, and little daugh daughter,
ter, daughter, Bertie Mae, returned home last
week from Georgia, where they visit visited
ed visited relatives. They were accompanied
I by Mr. Kinard's niece, Miss Gertie
Lamp, who will be their guests for a
while.
Miss Agnes Yongue returned home
Sunday night from Kingsland,' Ga
wher she visited her sister, Mrs. ,W.
r c : I
There will be preaching at the
Methodist church next Sunday morn morning
ing morning and night. Everybody is cordial cordially
ly cordially invited to attend these services.
BUYING COTTON
Mr. H. W.' Tucker is in the market
for seed cotton. He will buy all the
farmers will bring to him. 9-3-tf
The pride of the Court Pharmacy is
its prescription department. Every
prescription is carefully compounded
as ordered by your physician NO
SUBSTITUTION allowed. Phone 284.

FLORID
PackMg Co.
FLORIDA STATE COLLEGE
FOR WOMEN
Tallahassee .'
559 Students from 25 Florida Coun Coun-ties
ties Coun-ties and 17 States 1917-18. Total 951'
including Summer School and Short
Course.
Write at once for Catalog.
EDWA'RD CONRADL President
Star -0
' -- -zy S ls o -Zv-
i YORK
York, Sept. 4. Mrs. W. V. Weath Weathers
ers Weathers left Saturday for Leesburg to ac accompany
company accompany her sister, Mrs. Davidson
to Daytona for, a'ew days stay at the
beach.
Miss Lai lie Gillis and Mrs. Potter
and children motored to Leesburg
Monday, returning Wednesday.
Mrs. W. G. Barnes of Crystal Riv-
er is spending several weeks her
with her parents, Mr. and Mrs. Had-
sock.
Mr. W. V. Weathers spent Sunday
at Fellowship with his mother, Mrs.
Lula Weathers.
Mis3 Eloise Wilson spent Sunday
with Misses Cecile and Annie Had Had-sock.
sock. Had-sock. Misses Pearl and Edna Goolsby
and Rachel Veal and Mr. J. M. Josey
of Martel were viositing at the home
of Mr. Hadsock Sunday morning.
The farmers are busy making hay
while the sun shines.
Another shipment of Jonteel Tal Talcum
cum Talcum Powder just in at Gerig's Drug
Store. 21-tf

t



OCALA EVENING STAB, WEDNESDAY, SEPTEMBER 4. 1918

SaM. teapot
Obulletin:

abbage, Rutabagas, Beets,

nions, Sweet Potatoes, Irish
otatoes, Apples, Pumpkin,

eeded Raisins, Dromedary

ates, Bulk Peanut Butter,

Extracted Honey, Edam
Cheese, Brick Cheese,
3ineapple Cheese, Sliced
)ried .Beef, Boiled Ham,
Minced Ham, Bologna,

Sliced Breakfast Bacon.

HONcS16&174

e Finger Points

To the seat of

trouble in 90

per cent o f

foot troubles
Y o u m a y
THINK you
have rheau-

Trntl ;."'

Mark matism. You.
Reg.

bay not have. See the only

raduate Foot Specialist in
cala at

TITLE'S SHOE PARLOR

M. M. LIITLE. Praclipedist

r s m

)

L. ALEXANDER

PRACTICAL CARPENTER
AND BUILDER

Careful Estimates made on all Con-

act work. Gives More and Better

krk for the Money than any other

n tractor in the city.

!BUY WAR SAVINGS STAMPS

wn Your Own Home
A House and Two Lots
$850
A House and 3 Acres -$2,000
A House and 2 Lots
$1,200

to be Bought With Monthly Pay

ments of
$10
L M. MURRAY
Room 5, Holder Block,
Ocala. Florida

er&MacKay

DtrRTAKERS and EKIBALMERS

PHONES 47. 104. 305
OCALA, FLORIDA

DR. K. J. WEIDE
EYESIGHT
SPECIALIST,
OPTOMETRIST
AND OPTICIAN

arents with foresight provide

ir children and themselves with

fises to insure good eyesight, good
k and good scholarship.

(With Wethe Co., Jewelers)
Phone 25 South Side of Square
OCALA. FLORIDA

AN OCALA INTERVIEW

Mr. Hays Tells" His Experience

he following brief account of an

rview with a man ten years ago,

its sequel, will be read with keen
rest by every citizen.
.-F. Hays, runs wooa yard, North

molia St.. says: "I think heavy

ng caused by kidneys to become

k. I suffered greatly from severe

hs in my back and I was often so
f and lame, I could hardly do my
!k. I also had frequent, severe

naches. A friend told me about

n's Kidney Pills and I began us-

them. Doan s gave me more re re-than
than re-than all the other medicines I

V and I gladly, recommend them."

ne above statement was given May

iy08, and on April 16, 1918, Mr.
s added: "I gladly" repeat the

ement I made in praise of Doan's

hey Pills. I haven't had occasion
fise this medicine since, for it has
cted a permanent cure."

Jnce 60c. at all dealers. Don't

ly ask for a kidney remedy get

's Kidney Pills the same that

Hays had. Foster-Milburn Co..

rs., Buffalo, N. Y. Adv. 6

OCAU SOCIAL AFFAIRS

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

The Miracle
Oh, little child of mine,
It seemed before you came,
I was a weary woman grown,
My world a rose too fully blown;
Too many springs had bloomed the
same
For one to be divine.
Before I knew your eyes,
The magic of your hand,
A little dusty seemed my way,
And faded seemed the summer land
And faded too the skies.
And then, my sweet, you came;
Behold the world made new!
New flowers springing left and right,
The sun new gold, new stars alight,
And vouchsafed unto me through you
New youth a deathless flame.
Reina Marques.
mm
Mrs. D. C. Stiles has changed her
plans and will not leave Ocala for

fseveral days, which is pleasant news

to her many friends.
''
Miss Susie Catharine Edwards has
suspended her expression class and
will leave Thursday for Lakeland on
a ten days visit to her brother, Judge
J. S. Edwards.
m m m
Mrs. L. E. Standley and daughter,
Mrs. W. I. Evans left today for
Whitney, where they will visit Mrs.
Standley's other daughter, Mrs. Lee
Miller for a few days.
Mr. and Mrs. Will Denham of
Gainesville were in the city Monday,
accompanied by Mrs. Denham's sis sister,
ter, sister, Mrs. Armstrong. Mrs. Arm Arm-stron,
stron, Arm-stron, who was Miss Alice Barco, now
makes her home in Now Orleans,
where her husband, Dr. Walter Arm Armstrong,
strong, Armstrong, was a prominent physician at
the time of his death, some years ago.
Their son, Eugene, is also a physic physician,
ian, physician, and has enlisted in the medical
branch of the army.
m m m
Miss Marian Dewey is at home
again after a delightful stay of a
month at that ever popular resort,
Daytona Beach, and is contemplating
her work in the public school of our
city with renewed energy and vim.
Miss Elizabeth. Bennett left today
for Gainesville, where she will be the
guest for a week of Mrs. Archie Blue.

Mrs. G. T. Bailey of Groveland is

the guest of Mrs. Harry Holcomb.

Little Miss Dorothy Crawford ar arrived
rived arrived home yesterday from Daytona
Beach, where she was the guest of
her little friend, Marion Meffert.
Mr. E. L. Carney is spending sev several
eral several week at Estell Springs, Tenn.,

where he has gone to recuperate from

his recent illness.
'.
Dunnellon ; was represented in the
city today by Dr. and Mrs. James
Baskin, Mr; and Mrs. Kemp and Mr.
Kibler.
Mrs. J. C. Adkins of Gainesville is
the admired guest of her sister, Mrs.
William Barrett at her residence on
Fort King avenue,
t .
Mr. Geo. W. Martin Jr., after an
exceedingly pleasant visit here with
his mother and other relatives, will
leave tomorrow over the Coast Line
for Camp Wheeler.
Mabel Normand rendered one of
her cutest performances to the Tem Temple
ple Temple patrons yesterday in "The Venus
Model." Mabel is some Venus herself.
Jack Pickf ord and Louise Huff, both
great favorites here, will be on the
screen this afternoon and evening in
"Sandy," a story full of humor and

thrill. Tomorrow, Mary Tickf ord will

appear in "Rich Man, Poor Man,"
and v we suppose begga rman, thief
will also be in the picture.
..'.
Mrs. Mary Williams and daughter,
Miss Orrie, have returned from a
pleasant visit to Mrs. Williams' old oldest
est oldest daughter, Mrs. F. M. Parrish, in
Jacksonville. Mr. Parrish is in the
draft, and his wife has taken a sit situation
uation situation with the Seaboard and is pre prepared
pared prepared to do a man's share of the
country's work.
Mrs. C. H. Campbell Sr. and daugh daughter,
ter, daughter, Irene, are the guests of Mrs.
Campbell's sister, Mrs. W. W. Strip

ling. They will remain for several
weeks.'

'
Mr. W. W. Harriss ad Mr. Albert

Harriss came over to Ocala from

Daytona Beach yesterday and re returned
turned returned this morning.

LIMITED SERVICE MAN

arion county is called upon to

ush one limited service man to be

aineJor Camp Green, Charlotte,

j., August sutn. iyis. who win

nteer?

Local Board for Marion County.

m m m

I,

Mr. Louis H. Dosh and son, Master

Robert of Macon, Ga., arrived last

night for a short visit to Mr. .Dosh's
brother, Mr. R. N. Dosh and family.
This is Mr. Dosh's first visit to his
old home in five years and his many

friends are giving him a cordial wel

come.

AUTOES WILL BE SCARCE

Most or all of the automobile fac factories
tories factories will voluntarily place their
plants at the disposal of he govern government
ment government within a very short time. Those
who do not do so will probably be
taken over any way. The Hudson
factory announced in yesterday's pa papers
pers papers that no Hudson .cars will be made
after January 1st until after the war.
No factory will put out over 25 per
cent of its present output. Many
have already been devoting most of
their plants to government work and
are making very few cars. There
will be more trucks made than pleas pleasure
ure pleasure cars, but even these will be scarce.
Pleasure cars will be very difficult to
get in a short time and will sell at a
higher figure than now. "Cars, will be
cars" then.. The government will al allow
low allow the manufacturers enough steel,
it says, to keep up the repair parts
for cars now in use.

PARTING WITH OLD FRIENDS

Messrs. Lewis E. Yonce and Will L.
Dixon of the Ocala Maxwell Agency,
left this afternoon for Detroit, where
they go to take positions in the fac factory
tory factory of the United States Liberty
Motor. They will register from there,
when the time comes, as both are
within the new draft age. Both have
families but will ask for no exemp exemptions
tions exemptions and if the government wants
them to fight, rather than work, they
are ready. Both men are skilled
mechanics' and know a gasoline motor
like a school teacher knows his spell spelling
ing spelling book. The young men have many
friends here who will miss them but
wish them success in their new work.
Mr. Yonce has been associated with
Mr. Carroll of the Maxwell agency
for more than ten years in the print printing
ing printing and automobile business, and has
been most efficient and always faith faithful
ful faithful and willing to do his full part. Mr.
Dixon has not been with the agency
so long, but is a most capable man
and makes friends wherever he goes.
REGISTRATION OFFICERS
FOR MARION COUNTY

All male persons in Marion county,
not already registered,' who are be between
tween between eighteen and forty-five years
of age, both inclusive, on September
12th will be required to register on
that day.
The following is a list of the names
of men appointed to act as registrars
in the several precincts of this coun county.
ty. county. These men are requested to call
at the office of the local board as soon
as possible to receive a supply of
registration cards, etc.
Ocala D. Niel Ferguson, O. B.
Howse, Ernest Crook, C. L. West,
Whitfield Palmer,. John Preer, L. R.
Hampton and James A. Butterfield.
Reddick C. M. Cam.
Flemington J. C. Mathews.
Cotton, Plant V. R. Veal.
Romeo -J. T. Hutchins.'
Gaiter H. A. Ross.
Shady S. R. Pyles.
1 Summerfield C. P. Davis.
Lake Weir C. E. Connor.
Moss Bluff J. C. Pillans.
Grahamville O. H. Rogers.
Lake Kerr W. P. Williamson.
Fort McCoy John L. Grantham.
Orange Springs J. B. Hall.
Linadale C. A. McCraney.
Citra- Stewart Ramey.
Anthony W. C. Credle.
Martin Turnipseed.
Stanton E. B. Lytle.
; Blitchton B. C. Blitch.
Belleview C. A. Tremere.
Mcintosh Tully Hickson.
Pedro M. M. Proctor.
Dunnellon C. E. Hood.
Candler Harry Baxter.
Sparr T. E. Thomas.
. Eureka G. W. Parramore.
Levon S. G. Lovell.
Kendrick B. C. Webb.
Martel Percy Thigpen.
Fairfield M. L. Payne.
Geiger D. R. Zetrouer. j
Emathla Ed. Weathers.
Local Board Marion County.
Prompt delivery of prescriptions is
the watchword here. Tell your phyic phyic-ian
ian phyic-ian to leave them with us. We allow
no substitution. The Court Pharmacy.
Phone 284. tf

Try "Bouquet Dazira Extract." It
has no equal, and can be had only at
Ceng's Drug Store. 21-tf

m m

Mrs. Fannie C. Johnston, who has
been visiting her daughter, Mrs. Sam
Leigh of this city for several weeks,
will leave tomorrow for Tampa,
where she will be the guest of her
daughter, Mrs. McCabe and family
for a few weeks before returning to
her home in Jacksonville.

UNCLASSIFIED
ADVERTISEMENTS

RATES: Six line maximum, one
time 25c.; three times 50c; six times
75c; one month S3. Parable In advance.
WANTED, LOST, FOUND, FOR
SALE, FOR RENT AND SIM SIM-ILAR
ILAR SIM-ILAR LOCAL NEEDS

olKAi.fc.Li from Fellowsmp, a
small black mare mule. Last seen in
Ocala Wednesday afternoon. Suitable
reward will be paid for information

leading to her recovery. J. L. Smith,
Martel, or Smith Grocery Company,

Ocala, Fla. 31-3t

LOCAL LEGISLATION

FOR SALE Ford Touring Car. Just

worked over and in good condition.

See J. E. Frampton, 110 E. 5th St,

Ocala, Fla. Phone 185-G. 28-6t

(Concluded on Fourth Page)

FOR SALE Have a second hand

Ford touring car in good condition

Apply to E. L. Bell, 416 East Third

St., Ocala, Fla. 9-3-12t

Only Routine Business Attended to by

the Council Tuesday Evening
v All of the councilmen now available
in the city, Messrs. Mclver, Osborne
and Winer, were on hand to transact
business at the city hall Tuesday eve evening.
ning. evening. Very little business was
brought up outside the regular rou routine.
tine. routine. The matter of repairing the Skin Skinner
ner Skinner engine at the waterworks station
received a good deal of attention in
the way of discussion as to the best
method of handling these repairs at
present. Much delay is being exper experienced
ienced experienced in getting the necessary parts
from the manufacturers on account
of rush of work. Mr. C. E. Simmons
of the -Ocala Iron Works was called
into conference and asked for an
opinion as to the" best way to handle
these matters. It seemed to be the
i sense of the council that it was advis

able to secure the various parts from
the local iron works, but upon being
informed that the making of the
small parts would be considerably
more expensive to have them made
here than at the factory, it was de decided
cided decided to order them out and make
the best of the long wait. However,
some of the parts can be produced
here to advantage and this will be
done. Mr. Simmons thinks that he
can produce the necessary parts with within
in within thirty days, and estimates the ex expense
pense expense at about $1000.
.Mr. E. C. Bennett appeared before
the council and asked permission to
connect up with the South street
sewer instead of 1 Fort King avenue,
on account of the grade being too low
for the latter. Permission was grant granted
ed granted to cross the city's lot north of the
theater.
Permission was granted to several
parties for the removal of buildings.
Communication from Mr. A. E.
Gerig offering to purchase corrugat corrugated
ed corrugated iron shed on the old waterworks
lot was referred to Aldermen Os Osborne
borne Osborne and Winer.
Several letters from engine manu manufacturers
facturers manufacturers were referred to the city
attorney for attention.
Account of the Ocala Wagon
Works, about which ther has been
some dispute was referred to Inspec Inspector
tor Inspector Akin for investigation.
Renewal of several notes was au authorized.
thorized. authorized. Permission was given to Fireman
Doney to occupy the city's building
at the corner of Oscealo and South
streets as a residence provided he
placed same in suitable condition at
no expense to the city.
Mr. Henry Livingston appeared and
asked that he city pay expense of
repairing his automobile which was
wrecked several days ago by one of
the street department cars. Messrs.
Mclve rand Winer were instructed to
investigate the matter and if it is
found that the city is liable to have
repairs made and report their find finding
ing finding at the next meeting.
Upon recommendation of the city
attorney, Mr. D. W. Davis was -allowed
a rebate on his personal taxes to
the amount of the penalty for late
payment. A delay in the city's pay payment
ment payment of insurance premiums, upon
which no interest was charged, was
the reason for the rebate allowed in
this case.
Mr. Mclver reported progress in

the arrangements with the board of
county commissioners and also the
owner of the lime property west of
the city. The lime rock is to be used
for street and road work.

After arranging several small de

tails for the immediate financing of

city affairs, the council adjourned.

EXECUTIVE COMMITTEE

WIN THE WAR LEAGUE

The undersigned constitute the ex

ecutive committee of the Ocala, Win
the War League. As the title indi

cates, the object of the league is to
do things and to gather any infor

mation that may be of assistance to
the government in carrying on the
war. To this end we invite the co cooperation
operation cooperation of all loyal citizens. If you
have any information relative to hos

tile acts by any person, or persons,
such as interference with the opera operation
tion operation of the draft or the use of sedi

tious language, please communicate
with any one of the undersigned and
your information will be regarded as
confidential and your name will not be

divulged. This information will be

transmitted to the United States au authorities
thorities authorities without delay.

C. S. Cullen.
R. A. Burford.
W. K. ZewadskL
Harvey Clark.
George MacKay.
T. T. Munroe.
L. W. Duval.
L. R. ChazaL
Rev. J. R. Herndon.
Clarence Camp.
R. L. Anderson.
J. M. Thomas.
W. D. Cam.
J. E. Chace.
B. A. Weathers.
Mrs. Caroline Moorhead.
Mrs. Elizabeth Hocker.
W. S. Bullock.
H. M. Hampton.
VOLUNTEERS WANTED

Qualified for Limited Service Only
A call will soon be Issued for a
number of good stenographers, who
have had legal training. This call
will be for limited service men only,
and those who qualify under this call
will probably be assiened to the

judge advocate general's and provost

A NEW F IRM

OLE) STAND

AX

We have purchased the Carlisle Drug Store
West of the Square and the same has been
thoroughly overhauled. Besides prompt
and efficient service in our Prescription
Department, we carry a full line of Proprie Proprietary
tary Proprietary Remedies and Toilet Requisites.
. t -
OUR SANITARY SODA FOUNTAIN
IS AT YOUR SERVICE

G. C. GREEN & GO
PHONE 424

AUT O SEM VI C'E
.
Passenger and Baggage

T3&S?C9GSSIU&3
top sr TUB.
UNITED STATES
GOVERNMENT

IVH OiVI NG
Long and Short Hauling Storage and Packing
WMTE STAR ONE PNE

OCALA NOW HAS
GRAFANOLA AGENCY

Music lovers will be pleased to know
that an Authorized agency of the
Grafanola has been secured for Ocala
and hereafter a full supply of ma machines
chines machines and records will always be
available. 4 ":
We "have secured the agency for
this high class machine and will al always
ways always keep our supply of records right
up to date. The Grafanola is the only
high grade instrument now obtain obtainable,
able, obtainable, and we have a number on hand
from which to make your selection.
We have all the August records on
hand. The September records will be
available about the 10th of the month,
and we will give due notice of their
arrival.1 Send us your name and we
will mail you the monthly lists as
they are issued.
Come in and inspect the Columbia
Grafanola and let us demonstrate to
you that it is everything that could
be desired in a musical instrument
for the home. You can get one suit suitable
able suitable to your pocketbook's capacity, as
we have them from the small ones to
the large cabinet sizes. 1
Be sure to let us mail you the
monthly lists. Just give us your name
and we will do the rest.
30-tf B. GOLDMAN.

Evening Star
Unclassified
Ads.
Bring
Results

RATES Twenty-five words
or less one time 25 cents;
three times 50 cents; six
times 75 cents. Over twenty-five
words, and under fif fifty,
ty, fifty, doubie above rate.
Thi3 rate is for consecutive
insertions Special rate by
the month. Try them out.
PHONE

marshal general's departments, and
they' will be required to report court
martial cases and attend t othe mat matters
ters matters pertaining to military law in the
field.
For further information, apply to
the local board, Ocala, Fla.

ANATICWS STRENGTH
IS IN ITS FOOD SUPPLY
Eat Less "Wart nothing f&i
Create a Reserve rTu'
AMEEJCA MUST FEED wljlp
100. OOO, OOOA1IJES

SALTS IF MONEYS

OR BLADDER

BOTHER

Harmless to flush Kidneys and neutral
izs irritating' acids Splendid
i- lor system.

Kidney and Bladder weakness result
from uric acid, says a noted authority.
The kidneys filter this acid from the
blood and pass it to the bladder, where
W often remains to irritate and inflame,
causing a burning, scalding sensation, or
setting up an irritation at the neck of
the bladder, obliging you to seek relief
two or three times during the night.
The suilerer ig in constant dread, the
water passes sometimes with a scalding
sensation and is very profile; afin,
there is difficulty in avoiding it.
Bladder weakness, most folks call it,
because they can't control urination.
While it is extremely annoying and-sometimes
'very' painful, this is really one of
the most simple ailments to overcome.
Get about four ounces ot Jad Salts
from your pharmacist and take a table tablespoon
spoon tablespoon fal in a glass of water before
breakfast, continue this for two or three
days. This will neutralize the acids in
the mine so it no longer is a source of
irritation to the bladder and' urinary or organs
gans organs which then act normally again.
Jad Salts is inexpensive, harmless,
and is made from the acid of grapes and
lemon juice, combined with lithia, and
is used by thousands of folks who are
subject to urinary disorders caused by
uric acid irritation. Jad Salts is splen splendid
did splendid for kidneys and causes no bad
effects whatever.
Hare you have a pleasant, effervescent
lithia-water drink, which quickly relieves
bladder trouble.

FRESH

FALL SEED
NOW IN

Beans
Irish Potatoes
Onion Sets
Garden Peas
All Kinds ot
Small Seeds

e
e

OCALA SEED STORE
Ocala, Florida.

LIFE

FIRE

A. E. GERIG
INSURANCE
Ocala, Florida

ACCIDENT AUTOMOBILE

t 4



i

-
OCALA EVENING STAR, WEDNESDAY, SEPTEMBER 4. 1918

118 HIE

Mr. Will Gray, who i3 now holding
down a good job in a Jacksonville
shipyard, spent Sunday and Monday
as his home here.
Klenzo Tooth Paste is the best we
have ever offered to the trade. It is
cleansing and refreshing, and the
pricee only 25 cents at Gerig's Drug
Store. y 21-tf
The oil engine at the plant is again
running intermittently. Superintend Superintendent
ent Superintendent Caldwell will harness the old
plant for possibly necessary service
as soon as he can have the boilers in inspected.
spected. inspected. If you have never tried Klenzo
Tooth Paste, begin now and we know
we will have you as a customer for
this right along. It costs only 25
cents the tube, and one has to use
about half the quantity as compared
with other tooth pastes. To be had in
Ocala only at Ceng's Drug Store.
Miss Madge Pedrick completes the
trio of fairies that now serve nectar
and ambrosia at the Court Pharmacy
fountain.
Let us supply your TOILET AR ARTICLES.
TICLES. ARTICLES. Our line is complete, and
the prices always reasonable. The
Court Pharmacy. Phone 284. tf
A merry party of Ocalans return returned
ed returned from the beach yesterday. In one
car were Mrs. J. J. Gerig, Miss Mar Margaret
garet Margaret and Miss Mabel Meffert, the
later acting as engineer, and in the
other Mrs. J. M. Meffert, Miss Marion
Meffert! and Roscoe J. M. Jr., and G.
L. Meffert They had a pleasant
stay on the beach, and while there
met Mr. J. B. Chamberlain, who now
as a member of the naval reserve is
helping to guard the Florida coast.'
0
Phone No. 451 Is the Americar
Restaurant, Temple & Davis, proprie proprietors,
tors, proprietors, the best in the city, at the union
passenger station. 16-tf
The Style Hat Shop now has on
display a magnificent line of Fall
millinery. tf
Dr. Walter Hood returned yester yesterday
day yesterday afternoon from a professional
visit to Atlanta.
Among the guests at the Salt
Springs hotel last week were Mr. J.
C. Smith, Mr. J. Carlisle, Mr. and
Mrs. Grantham, Mr. Fred Luffman,
Mr. C. E. Simmons, Mr. A. A. Winer,
Mr. and Mrs. Baskin and family, Mr.
and Mrs. Johnson and children and
Mr. Adams of this city,. and Dr. Field
Cocks of Span. ".
Dr. and Mrs. Reeves of Inverness
were visitors in the city yesterday.
Mr. Eugene Connor left this after afternoon
noon afternoon for Detroit. Mr. Connor, who is
skilled machinist, will work on Lib Liberty
erty Liberty motors. v
9 Those chic shapes in all the popular
colors in fall millinery can now be
found at the Style Hat Shop. A lot
of new ones just received. tf
The latest styles in Fall millinery
may now be seen at the Style Hat
Shop. Msry new ones pust in. Call
and see them. tf
Lieuts. F. E. Harris and M. L. Mer Mer-shon,
shon, Mer-shon, after a furlough spent most
pleasantly with their relatives and
friends in this city, left today to re resume
sume resume their duties at Camp Gordon.
These are two fine young men, cer certain
tain certain to do ..their duty wherever they
are placed, and the good will and
confidence of their home town goes
with them.
Rev. Smith Hardin was a business
visitor in Lakeland Tuesday.
The following brave and clever
Marion county boys entrained today
for Camp Jackson: Landis Blitch,
Wm. C. White, Marion R. Godwin,
Harry McCully and Alexander W.
Keefe.
Judge J. C. B. Koonce is spending
a few days in town. Having stood the
physical examination for oversea Y.
M. C. A. work, he hopes for a favor favorable
able favorable report at an early date.
Mr. W., B. Gallagher is among those
who will register on the 12th and the
genial Billy is quite cheerful at the
prospect. He is training down and
hopes to weigh in at 210. Billy says
he may not be much on the hike, but
he can drive a truck anywhere a
truck will go, and can do as much as
any man pulling a field gun out of
the mud. Billy has always been a big
chunk of sunshine and it will be a
lucky company which has him for a
member.
Nov Ztzirz Furnaces.
, The su'vtss f electric heat in japan
and varrln oven work hasled to con-eU?ov-'nv
-ticr.Uon along the line
of v.huc might fH. termed low tempera temperature
ture temperature w,X:s- that is. heating with
tempers. lures up to 000 degrees Fah Fahrenheit.
renheit. Fahrenheit. The results of these investi investigations
gations investigations have brought out numerous
other applications, among which are
electric core b:ik?ng ovens, electric
bread baking ovens, ovens for making
cereals, flry I ng woolen articles and
equipment for sherardizlng.

FUNERAL OF MRS. CHRISTIAN

The funeral services of Mrs. S. H.
Christian at the Methodist church
this morning were largely attended.
Rev. Smith Hardin officiated, and
spoke most comforting words to the
sorrowing relatives and friends. The
remains of the young wife were laid
to" their final rest in Greenwood. The
pallbearers were Messrs. Peyton
Bailey, Chas. P. Chazal, J. W. Aiken,
R. W. Riley and L. H. Pillans.
TEMPLE ATTRACTIONS
FOR THE WEEK
Today: Jack Pickford in "Sandy."
Last episode of "A Daughter of
Uncle Sam."
Thursday: Marguerite Clark in
"Rich Man, Poor Man," and Mutt and
Jeff.
Friday: Wallace Reid in "The
House of Silence." Pathe News.
Saturday: Carmel Myers in "The
City of Tears." Official War Review.
DAILY REPORT OF
4 INSTRUMENTS FILED
Furnished the Star by the Florida
Title and Abstract Corporation
Deeds Filed Sept. 3rd
L. A. Gabel and wife to J. B. Hous Hous-er,
er, Hous-er, warranty deep dated Oct. 8, 1917.
Consideration $1. Certain property in
sec 7-15-22.
Benjamin Doctor to Sam Brown,
warranty deed dated Aug. 26, 1918.
Consideration $1. In sec 17-17-23.
Watler Luff man and wife to Ern Ernest
est Ernest W. Luff man, warranty deed dated
June 26, 1918. Consideration $10.
NW quarter of NE quarter of sec
19-13-22. 1 1 (
C. C. Balkcom to Raiford Simmons,
warranty deed, dated Sept. 3, 1918.
Consideration $5. S half of NE quar quarter
ter quarter and E half of NW quarter of sec
32-14-22.
E. A. Parker to Catherine F; Mc Mc-Clellan,
Clellan, Mc-Clellan, warranty deed, dated July 2?,
1917.' Consideration $10. Certain
lands in sec 36-12-22.
Mrs. R. Gale Douglas and husband
to E. A: Parker, warranty deed, dated
April 30, 1918. Consideration $10.
Lands situated in sec 36-12-22.
Wade W. Geiger to W. W. Geiger,
warranty deed, dated 1918,
Consideration $10. Certain lands sit situated
uated situated in sec 3-12-20.
Siberia Has Vast Resources.
The common notice of Siberia la
based on latitude and climate. Be Because
cause Because part of It is in the arctic circle
the whole vast region has been as assumed
sumed assumed to be almost beyond the pale of
civilized occupancy. Notwithstanding
that much has been written describing
Siberia' as it Is, the common notion is
still that It is fit only for penal settle settlements
ments settlements and that the nihilists and other
political exiles were sent to these set settlements
tlements settlements as a living death. This is not
far from the truth, fiut the inhosplfc.
able regions in which the penal settle settlements
ments settlements were placed are far from being
all Siberia, and even some of these dis dis-!tricts
!tricts dis-!tricts are capable of sustaining the
vigorous inhabitants of northern cli climates.
mates. climates. Siberia, In the economic sense, has
all the resources which go to make a
vast stretch of territory self -sustaining
as an independent nation. It has for
ests, mines and great agricultural re regions
gions regions where every product of the tem temperate
perate temperate climate is capable of cultiva cultivation.
tion. cultivation. The timber is In the north and
west. The mines are in wTdely scat scattered
tered scattered districts.
Reflections.
His face would have stopped a clock.
But how can one wonder at it when
one learns that he was a wandering
lecturer? Anyway, no one had even
seen anything, approaching the face
that he hauled into Pnddle-in-the-Clay
one wet and muddy November night
and set up in the town hall, allowing
words calculated to-make every drink drinker
er drinker of anything stronger than barley barley-water
water barley-water at once reform and spend the
rest of his existence in sackcloth and
ashes slide out of the hole in the mid middle
dle middle of It.
"Yes, my dear brothers," said the
weird looking person, "for more than,
forty years I have shunned the glass.
"And I bloomin' well believe yer
guv'nor," said a loud and hearty voice
from the middle of the audience. "If
Td a face like yours I wouldn't never
look in a pail of water even." London
Ideas. i
The Magnet's Compass.
Experiments with magnets known to
the scientists 2,500 years ago, which,
developed by Doctor Gilbert and Peter
Perlgrinus, led up to the present-day
admiralty compass of Kelvin, were
shown recently by Prof. J. A. Fleming,
professor of electrical engineering, Uni University
versity University of London, at the Royal Insti Institute.
tute. Institute. "The earth is a magnet," said the
professor, "and every piece of iron that
has stood in a vertical position for any
length of time is magnetized by the
earth. -You can try it on your garden
railings."
The hostelry sign, "The Goat and
Compass," he said, "does not refer to
the mariner's friend, but is a contrac contraction
tion contraction of the saying, "God encompasses
ns," and the compass takes its name,
not from the magnetism. which governs
its working, but from the circular card
which encomoflsses the needle.
PromDt deliverv of nrescrintinns f
the watchword here. Tell your phyic-
ian to leave them with us. We allow
no substitution. The Court Pharmacy.
Phone 284. tf

Kill M 115
(Continued from Third Page)

Farewl Party For Miss Eleanor
Nixon.
The Tampa Daily Times says
Misses Alice, Ruth and Clara Crone
were the hostesses last evening at a
farewell party and shower at their
home on Central avenue, given in
compliment to Miss Eleanor Nixon,
who will leave shortly for Wesleyan
Colege at Macon, Ga.
The rooms were artistically dec decorated
orated decorated and the spacious porches were
hung with gay Japanese lanterns,
which made a most attractive setting
for this charming affair. The Wes Wesleyan
leyan Wesleyan College colors of lavendar and
purple, were observed in the deco decorations
rations decorations throughout the rooms about
thirty young friends of Miss Nixon
assembled for the occasion, and the
evening was greatly enjoyed. Many
lovely and useful gifts were received
by the honor guest. Delicious re refreshments
freshments refreshments were served by the hos hostesses,
tesses, hostesses, who were assisted by s their
mother, Mrs. Cone, in entertaining.
Miss Nixon is a highly accom accomplished
plished accomplished musician and goes to Wesle Wesleyan
yan Wesleyan for her third college year in mu music.
sic. music. She is a daughter of Rev. and
Mrs. T. J. Nixon, of this city, and
her many Tampa friend predict for
her a splendid musical career.
The Tampa Times says Miss Elea Eleanor
nor Eleanor .Nixon expects to leave soon for
Macon, t Ga., where she wil enter
Wesleyan for a special course in
music. T;
TheOrlando Reporter-Star says
Mrs. L. A. Bell, of Cairo, Ga., and
Miss Ruth Ley, of Tampa, are in
Orlando, visiting their sister, Mrs.
F. A. Smith, at her home on the cor-
per of. Lake and- Anderson streets.
Mrs. Bell was formerly Miss Esther
Ley, and Mrs. F. A. Smith was Miss
Hallie Lee, of Ocala.
-..
Mr. and Mrs. Ivan Lanier, of Ft.
Lauderdale, and .Miss Ida Bell Clay Clayton,
ton, Clayton, of Ocala spent yesterday in Or Orlando
lando Orlando the guests of Miss' Garnetta
Bose. Miss Clayton will remain in
the city for a few day, says the Orlando-Reporter
Star.
Mrs. Capt. W. D. Evans, one of
Evinston's most- substantial citizens,
wjth her granddaughters. Misses
Sara and Mary Wood, of Eviston and
Miss Mary Flewellen, of Mcintosh,
with Mr. Rob Wood driving their big
car were shopping in Ocala this
morning and visiting with friends.
Mrs. T Ti. Hpstpr. Sr.. of Fvin-
ston, who has been ill for some weeks,
Is now at Dr. Rogers' Hospital in
Jacksonville for an operation. -s Mr.
and Mrs. Hester are well known in
Ocala, where they have many friends,
who hope for her a speedy recovery.
Mr. and Mrs. H. A. Baker, former
residents of Tif ton, Ga., now resid residing
ing residing in Ocala, are the proud parents
of a fine little son, born to them at
the hospital yesterday.
Another fine boy arrived at the
hospital a day or two since, Mr. aid
Mrs. I. W. Titus, of Oak, are the
happy couple so favored.
Mr. Charlie Gates was in town
yesterday from St. Petersburg for a
few hours visit to his parents, Mr.
and Mrs. A. G. Gates and little son,
Dale Gates, who has developed a
case of whooping cought since arriv arriving
ing arriving in Ocala.
The many friends of Miss Lilly
Gaskin will be glad to hear of her
improvement in health 1 at Salt
Springs.
V
Those chic shapes in all the popu popular
lar popular colors in fall millinery can now
be seen at the Style Hat Shop. Many
new ones just in. Call and see them.
Circle cf USIoa.
The circle of Ulloa is a white rain rainbow
bow rainbow or luminous ring sometimes seen
in Alpine regions opposite the suu in
foggy weather. It's en odd siI.t.
Concrete for Irrigation Gates.
Concrete as a material for gate
Structures in A.oerican irrigation
canals is beginning to displace wood,
its durability "overcoming the disad disadvantage
vantage disadvantage of higher cost.
Needless to Copy Others.
To do anything because others do
it, and not because the thing is good,
or kind, or honest in its own right, is
to resign all moral control and cap captaincy
taincy captaincy upon yourself, and go post
haste to the devil with the greatest
number. Stevenson.
VOLUNTEERS WANTED

Qualified for Limited Service Only
A call will soon be Issued for a
number of good stenographers, who
have had legal training. This call
will be for limited service men only,
and those who qualify under this call
will probably be assigned to the
judge advocate general's and provost
marshal general's departments, and
they will be required to report court
martial cases and attend t othe mat matters
ters matters pertaining to military law in the
field.
For further information, apply to
the local board, Ocala, Fla.
Buy War Savings Stamps.

ENTIRE BRITISH
ARMY ADVANCES

(Continued from First Page)
Captured documents showed that the
German army corcinunications had
been seriously interrupted as several
points.
A report from Me-tz shews that aft after
er after a recent raid when the jr33 works
and a number of other important mil mil-itarv
itarv mil-itarv objectives were heavily bombed,
a part of the civil pcpultaion was
sent to Luxemburg.
A prisoner stated that while he
was in Valenciennes, most of the im important
portant important factories in that city were
damaged by bombs from the air airplanes
planes airplanes which were so high up that
they were invisible from the ground.
One large factory with four of five
chimneys completely demoIL-hecl.
ENEMY CALCULATIONS UPSET
New York, Sept. 4. Long before
Marshal Foch began his brilliant
counter offensive on the Marne, the
Germans had been told that his re reserves
serves reserves had been exhausted. This is
shown by a Wolff Bureau dispatch
published in the Berlin Tageblatt
which described the fighting about
Chateau Thierry.
"The hope of the Entente regard regarding
ing regarding a decisive intervention of the
great army of mahoeuvers has been
definitely shattered. The proud army
of reserve which the war council of
Versailles played out as its trump
exists as such no longer," read the
dispatch.
"The great victory of the crown
prince has shattered a considerable
part of the eriemy's fighting force and
has resulted in the dissolution and
complete dispersal of the Foch army
of manoeuvre. The tremendous losses
suffered by the Entente, on the exten extensive
sive extensive fronts between Ypres and
Rheims will be difficult to replace."
This was published in Germany
about a month before 'Marshal Foch
struck the Germans on the Marne
salient and drove them back to the
Vesle. It probably, shows why the
German public was so greatly sur surprised
prised surprised by Marshal Foch's brilliant
stroke.
(Conducted by National Council of the
Boy Scouts of America.)
TEACH SCOUTING IN CAMPS
Camps which are developed into out-of-doors
boarding houses sometimes
keep boys from learning what the
prospectuses claim that camping
teaches.
Sometimes they keep the boys in bed
during the early morning hours when
the most intimate and instructive
glimpses of the wild creatures are to
be had. Sometimes the program fills
all the evening hours with activities
which prevent boys from having the
soul-thrilling experience of f drifting
on the sleeping lake, studying the stars
and listening to the voices of the night.
now much chance does the camper
have, in the highly organized camp, to
learn cooking under conditions in
which he must cook or go hungry?
The boy who, in camp, relies uion
the chef, the hired dish-washer, the
tent inspector, will make as little prog progress
ress progress in learning self-reliance, initia initiative
tive initiative and intelligent co-operation as
he would in the city apartment where
he relies upon the janitor, the delica delicatessen
tessen delicatessen store and the policeman to keep
him going. The thirty which develops
genuine strength of character is to
meet nature hfmd-to-ha'nd and conquer
cold and hunger.
Tender Thot'chts in Will.
Sometimes there are found such ten tender
der tender touches as these in the wift of. a
late town clerk of Monmouth, who
died in 1915, aged' seventy-two. lie
left to the Monmouth General hospital
and dispensary, for the children's
ward, In memory of his darling child
Lizzie," 500 and a framed portrait of
the child, and desired the authorities
to place on her grave a wreath of flow flowers
ers flowers each Palm Sunday and a wreath
of holly each Christmas day.
"Turn a Deaf Ear."
To be ahle to hear well is a great
blessing, but one should be able to
"turn a deaf ear" to what is unwise or
unfit to hear. If the angry words that
stir ap strife, or the harsh, critical
words that hurt one's feelings, or de defame
fame defame another, never found listeners,
how much less pain and trouble the
world would know. Learn to ue the
"hearing ear" ard the "rlevf enr" upon
the right occasions Exchange.
Many Zzd Peep'?.
It is Fuld that e::eh yc-nr T'O.OOO per persons
sons persons are co:n;nittfd to ,! oe jail or re reformatory.
formatory. reformatory. In IC'10 the totrtl number
of prionrs rnd juvenile delinquents
1.1 the Vnlted Si- v:v ; 1.U72. Ten
times r sretsy in, '; as female are
VmprisoncT.
D?.i!y Thouct,
The service oZ i and the
protection of th t- ; v r; eip eip-roeally
roeally eip-roeally necessary.

'SCOTS

- i' m p- , f w. Z-
- w- -. r' J ..-
Y . V,1' 'iV .1
"'.frlv.... 0.1-.;.

4
I he

As I Knew Him
For Fourteen Years

By DR. ARTHUR N. DAVIS
Dentist to the Geronan Ruler From 1904 to 1918

EVR. DAVIS, a young Ameri Ameri-y
y Ameri-y can, born at Piqua, O., and
graduate of a Chicago dental
college, went to Berlin in 1904 to
work with a: famous dental sur- s
geon who for years had been prac practitioner
titioner practitioner to the kaiser and other
members of the German court.
Within a short time Dr. Davis
associate committed suicide and
theyoung American was established
as the court dentist. In that capac capacity
ity capacity he became intimately acquaint acquainted
ed acquainted with the kaiser, and the latter,v
in the course of dozens of friendly
talks, revealed himself and his am ambitions
bitions ambitions as he probably didto no
other person outside his imme immediate
diate immediate circle.
Dr. Davis has written the story of his
relations. and interviews with the kaiser
and we have arranged to print his remark remarkable
able remarkable narrative in serial form. The first
installment will appear in an early issue.
This true narrative lays bare the mind
of the despot who has deluged the world
with blood. It shows by the emperor' s
own words how he has approved every
act of cruelty and barbarity that the Ger German
man German armies have perpetrated during the
war. It shows how the kaiser grew to
hate and despise Americans and how he
gave warning that the United States
should be punished.

9

You Cannot Afford to Missy One
Word of These Amazing Disclosures
Watch for the Opening nstallment

A few bathing caps just arrived at
Gerig's Drug Store.' 30-3t
Singing Requires Strength.
Students should remember that sing singing
ing singing right requires great physical
strength, observes a vocal teacher. The
late Madame Nor-ik a remarked that It
required the training of a prize fighter.
The htiiaan race is Dot physically as
strong as it was a hundred years ago.
The abdominal rau-seles seem to have
suffered the greatest relapse, hence the
scarcity of really great singers. In
singing more than in anything else It
j is the "survival of the fittest."
Cccnomy and Waste.
"Economy is the parent of Integrity,
of Liberty and of Ease; and the beau-,
teous sMer Tempprance, of Cheerful
ness and Health ; and Profusener-1s
a cruel and crafty deraoawlh1?T1?radu deraoawlh1?T1?radu-ally
ally deraoawlh1?T1?radu-ally involves her fotlojyrs in depend dependence
ence dependence and debts; thafr is, fetters them
with "irons that entf r into their souls."
Ilawkesworth.

Rf: MEMBER
ME
September 10

I am Candidate for Al Al-(ierman
(ierman Al-(ierman From the Fourth
Ward.
m. GOLDMAN
1
aiser
3
W. K Lane, M. D Physician and
Surgeon, specialist Eye, Ear, Nose and
Throat. Law Library Building, Ocala,
Florida. tf
Cleans Inside of Bottlek.
For ch rnlng the inside of bottles e
French inventor has raade a hniish that
can b? adjusted to any angle from ita ita-handle
handle ita-handle by a scrw running through the
tatter.
Use for Starfish.
St:rfi.sh are known to contain nearly
5 JH-
quar
cent of nitrogen and a email
of jihncjl) rri- acid. In Japan
v u -! rs v. Tenure.
Might Have Saved French.
In the Franco-Prussian war a dis dispatch
patch dispatch was "lost" which might have
averted the French defeat In 1S70. Ba Ba-zaine,
zaine, Ba-zaine, whose message Marshal Mac Mac-Mahon
Mahon Mac-Mahon never received, was after tfc
war ordered shot for treason, a Jar
tence which was commuted to 2U years"
Imprisonment.

K



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