, ST A p
OCALA, FLORIDA, MONDAY, SEITEMBER 2, 1918.
VOL. 25, NO. 211
Poured Their Thousands Sun Sun-day
day Sun-day into Peronne
AT ONE POINT; IHE1H CHARGIIIG COLUMNS HAVE
A SWITCH QF THE IHHDEIiBURG L1UE
London, Sept. 2. The British en-J
tered Peronne Sunday evening, driv driving
ing driving out the ,few remaining Germans
who had remained in ; spite of the
bombardment poured on the town for
AMERICANS IN FLANDERS
Americans signalized their entrance
in the Flanders battlefield by captur capturing
ing capturing Vormezeele and taking prisoners.
BRITISH REOPENED THE BALL
London, Sept. 2. An attack was
launched this morning by the Canad Canadians
ians Canadians and English in an important sec sector
tor sector south of theScarpe, in the Arras
region. The war office reports' good
progress being made to the northwest
of Queant village, Riencourt-Les-Cagnicourt
and south of the village
ground has been taken and several
hundred prisoners captured by the
British. The British last night took
the villages of Saillisel and Sailly Sailly-Saillisel,
Saillisel, Sailly-Saillisel, north of Peronne. On the
Flanders front the British advanced
' as the Lys river, east of estaires. The
village of Neuve Eglise was captured.
AUSTRALIANS MADE 4 A BIG
O : -. haul- y
London, Sept. 2, 1 p.' in. Le Tras Tras-loy,
loy, Tras-loy, an important point beWeen Ba Ba-v
v Ba-v paume and Peronne, where the Ger Germans
mans Germans have been holding out stubborn stubbornly,
ly, stubbornly, is considered by the British today
virtually in their hands. They have
captured Villars-Au-Flos to the north
and Le Trasloy is now outflanked on
. botli sides. The capture of Moreuil
was reported this morning. Between
three and four thousand prisoners
were" taken by the Australians in the
vicinity of Peronne yesterday The
French met a slight setback -east of
Nesls, losing the crest of mill No. 77.
TURNED THE SWITCH ON THE
-.- London, Sept. 2, 1 p. m. The Brit British
ish British have penetrated the vitally im important
portant important Drocourt-Queant switch of
the Hindenbuig line, according to re reports
ports reports this afternoon. They have
reached the western edge of Cagni Cagni-court,
court, Cagni-court, two miles northeast of .Queant.
OF GREAT IMPORTANCE
A large number of prisoners were
taken in this forward push. The Ger Ger-f
f Ger-f mans had seven divisions massed on
a five-mile front. The British advance
along the Cambrai-Bapaume road is
continuing. The taking of the Dro Dro-court
court Dro-court Queant line is considered of en enormous
ormous enormous importance, if the British can
maintain i their gains. Very ; heavy
fighting is expected.
AMERICAN DRIVE AT JUVIGNY
With the American Army in
France, Septal. American troops, in
their drive beyond Juvigny last night
and today, advanced about two miles
and captured nearly 600 v prisoners,
together with considerable war sup sup-plies.';
plies.'; sup-plies.'; The advance from Juvigny began
; at 4 o'clock Saturday and the Ameri Americans,
cans, Americans, had gained their objective by 9
o'clock at night. Ragged "points in
the new line were smoothed out to today.
day. today. '..
In addition to the 600 prisoners,
two pieces of artillery were captured
v and a. great number of machine guns
and trench mortals. Trenches, shell
holes and the open field were strewn
with German dead.
From prisoners taken it was learn learned
ed learned that within the past few days
there had been placed in the sector, in
front of the Americans two new Ger Ger-mand
mand Ger-mand visions the Two Hundred and
Thirty-eighth and the Two Hundred
and Twenty-seventh the first of
' which marched from Rheims and the
other from Metz.- Both were excel excellent
lent excellent organizations, but, like other
divisions encountered .jn the past few
weeks were afflicted with that mys mysterious
terious mysterious something .which caused then
to crack wlien pounded by the reju rejuvenated
venated rejuvenated Allies.
AMERICANS OVERCAME THE
'With the British Armies in France,
Sept. 2, 4:47 p. m. (Byt the Asso Associated
ciated Associated Press.) Americans fighting
with the British on the Flanders
front today made further progress in
the Voormezeele region. American
troops have passed through Voor Voormezeele
mezeele Voormezeele in an easterly direction, ov overcoming,
ercoming, overcoming, a stiff enemy resistance.
BRITISH AHEAD OF SCHEDULE
; With the British Armies in France,
Sept. 2, 4:51' p. m. (By the Asso Associated
ciated Associated Press.) The British attack
launched south of the carpe this
morning had as a jumping off place
positions close to ( the German 'de 'defenses
fenses 'defenses reached several days ago. A
furious battle is( in progress, v
AN EIGHTH OF A MILLION PRIS PRIS-v
v PRIS-v : ONERS TAKEN -;
Paris, Sept. 2. The allied forces
in the western front have taken a
total of 128,302 prisoners since July
15th, It is officially announced. For
the same period 2069 guns, 1734 mine
throwers and 13,783 machine guns
were caired. v
CANADIANS ALSO BREAK THE
Canadian Headquarters, in France,
Sept. 2 The Canadians attacked this
morning astride ; the Arras-Cambrai
road on a front of five miles, and
broke through the Drocourt-Queant
line on a front of two miles. Large
numbers of prisoners were taken.
FRENCH GAINS LAST IfflGHT
Paris, Sept. 2. The French last
night made additional gains north of
Soissons in the woods west of Coucy-Le-Chateau,
it is officially announced.
They also advanced in the region east
of St. Mard, repulsing German coun counter
ter counter attacks. ; v v
" BERLIN ADMITS DEFEAT
Berlin, Sept. 2. Ground was won
by the British in Sunday's fighting
north of Hendicourt, says an official
LENINE MAY BE DEAD
London, Sept. ,2. Nikolai Lenine,
the Bolshevik, premier, is reported
dead from the wounds he received
from one of his own men a few days
LENINE MAY LIVE
Amsterdam, Sept. 2. According to
a dispatch from the Russian official
telegraph agency today Bolsheviki
Premier Lenine is out of danger.
D. A. CLARK
Many Marion county people are
saddened to hear of the death of Mr.
D. A. Clark, who passed away at his
home at Inverness Sunday.
r Mr. Clark was a North Carolinian.
He left his native state for Georgia
when a young man, came on to Flor Florida
ida Florida and finished his life work among
us. He was a member of the Clark-Ray-Johnson
Company at Martel,
where he lived a ; number of years.
He removed to Inverness some six or
seven years ago. V
He was a splendid type of Ameri American
can American citizen, and will be regretted no nowhere
where nowhere more than in' Marion' county,
where he madehiaf home and carried
on his work for a dozen years ., or
LIMITED SERVICE MAN -Marion
cotmty is called upon to
furnish one limited service man to be
entrained for Camp Green, Charlotte,
N. C, August 30th, 1918. Who will
Local Board for Marion County.
ftwn fii i
AT WHICH 1918 WHEAT MAY BE SOLD AS $2.20
Washington, Sept. 2. A procla proclamation
mation proclamation issued by the president today
set $2.20 a bushel as the4 minimum
price guaranteed by the government
for the 1918 wheat crop. A disin disinterested
terested disinterested commission will be appointed
next spring to see Whether the in increased
creased increased cost of farm labor and sup supplies
plies supplies will justify an increase above
EVASION NO USE ;
Washington, Sept. 2. Attempts ,to
evade registration on September 12
by men madesubject to military serv service
ice service by the manpower bill giving the
draft age. limits at 18 to 45 will be
hopeless, Provost ; Marshal General
Crowders' office asserted, in summar summarizing,
izing, summarizing, the government's experience
with the draft to date.
Between 20,000 and 25,000 men who
failed to register in 1917 have been
rounded up since, the statement said,
and private and semi-public organiza organizations
tions organizations assisting the government's own
agencies are on the trail of. the rest.
Measures to catch delinquents have
improved with experience, and the
process now moves more expeditiotis expeditiotis-ly.
ly. expeditiotis-ly. v v-. i
Pointing out that the penaltv of a
year's imprisonment and forfeiture
of .exemption rights immediately de devolves
volves devolves upon wilful slackers, the state statement
ment statement said hardly a community in the
United States had failed to show a
swift visitation of the punishment
where it was earned. m
Courts manifest no ; sympathy for
evaders, said, the statement, and
women in all neighborhoods, especial especially
ly especially those whose own relatives have
gone into( service, have been excep exceptionally
tionally exceptionally active in turning over infor information
mation information to the draft boards, police and
federal officials that has been used, in
The following casualties are re
ported by the commanding general of
the American Expeditionary Forces:
Killed in action 98
Died of wounds .. ... 32
Died of disease . ... ......... 12
Wounded severely . .348
Wounded, degree undetermined. .255
Missing in action . . .... .111
Taken -; prisoner ... ........ 1
Total .. .. ......... V.. '..857
Total Number of Casualties to Date
Killed in action (including 291
at sea) ................... 4715
Died of wounds ............ 1424
Died of disease ............ 1629
Died, accident and other causes 753
Wounded in action ........... 12,033
Missing in action (including
Total .. .. ...23,070
Killed in action ............... 3
Died of wounds 1
Died of disease 1
Wounded in action (severely)... 8
Wounded, degree undetermined 10
In hands. of enemy 1
Marihe Corps Casualties to Date
Deaths .. .......... .:' 37
Wounded ..... I..;........... 60
Missing .. ................ 1
Wounded ............ . 1892
In hands of enemy 10
Missing .. 4 123
Total .. 2994
The Florida names on this list are
Private Theodore F. Faulkner, of
Dowling Park; missing in action.
Private Benjamin Small, Jackson Jacksonville;
ville; Jacksonville; died of disease.
- Private Freddie R. Wallace, Pen Pen-sacola;
sacola; Pen-sacola; wounded (degree undeter undetermined).
mined). undetermined). Private .Fred J. Mills, Sanderson;
Corporal Charlie Stucky, Okeecho Okeechobee;
bee; Okeechobee; wounded. v.
Private Henry G. Hubbard, Talla Tallahassee;
hassee; Tallahassee; wounded severely.
Private Bert Higginbotham, Arca Arcadia;
dia; Arcadia; missing in action.
Another shipment of Jon teel "Tal "Talcum
cum "Talcum Powder just in at Gerig's Drug
Mighty Columns of Working Men
March Triumphantly Thru
New York, Sept, 2. Labor's army
of nearlyl50,000 strong paraded the
streets of New York today. The
largest of three parades, in Manhat Manhattan,
tan, Manhattan, was reviewed by Secretary of La Labor
bor Labor Wilson, the governor, mayor and
LABOR GROWING FAST
Many New Bureaus and Services,
Established Since .the ; War, Have
Added Greatly to Its Work
Labor Day, 1918, marks almost a
new era in the United States depart depart-metn
metn depart-metn of labor, for it witnesses the full
operation of the great war emergency
labor program, which has tremen tremendously
dously tremendously increased the scope of the de de-partmetns
partmetns de-partmetns work and has added eight
new bureaus to the department's or organization.
ganization. organization. ; ;
The great importance of labor in
winning the war has been responsible
for the rapid growth of this. part of
the government's activities. The pres
ent organization of the department of
labor, with its great employment
service covering all the territory of
the United States, and wini its' many
other .bureaus, requiring seven build buildings
ings buildings in Washington for their housing,
far surpasses tldreahis of the few
labor leaders who more than sixty
years ago first suggested such a
branch of the United States govern
Center, Aug. 31 The peanut boil boiling
ing boiling and dime social party at the
Pleasant Hill, school house was well
attended, and every one reported a
Mr. Lewis Willis of Miami, is visit visit-irig
irig visit-irig here with relatives.
Messrs. Newell and Clyde Priest,
also Lewis Willis, Brian Chance and
Arthur Stanley left Monday for
Camp Jackson. They will be greatly
missed by all, but they are anxious to
do their bit for their country.
Messrs. Deward, Wheeler and New Newton
ton Newton Priest also- Rufus Stanley enjoy enjoyed
ed enjoyed "a trip to Silver Springs Sunday
Mr. Van Priest accepted the Cen Center
ter Center school and began teaching Mon Monday.
Quiie a crowd enjoyed a peanut
boiling and dance at the home of Mr.
Jeffie Blitch the other evening.
Friends of Mr. Will Young will be
glad to know of his safe arrival "over
Mr. Horace Priest, who is teaching
at Hardee, spent Saturday and Sun Sunday
day Sunday at home.
Mr. Elbert Mills Jr. motored to
Ocala Saturday afternoon.
Mr. E. E. Williams of Cotton Plant,
was the guest of his sister, Mrs. O, D.
Curry Sunday night. i
Mr. Elbert Mills Jr. and his sister,
Miss Effie Mills' and Miss Pearl
Forbes were afternoon callers of
Misses Eula and Lillie Priest Sunday.
A number of items in this letter
were marked out as being out of
date, but if this correspondent will
send letters regularly, we will be
glad to receive them. Star.
LIGHT DELIVERY BODY
A' light, well built and very hand handsome
some handsome paneled delivery body, with cab,
curtains, cowl dash and front doors,
all complete for installing on either
Maxwell or Ford. Never been used.
Will sell for half factory cost. Apply
at Maxwell Agency, Ocala, Fla. 27-6t
Let U3 supply your TODLET AR ARTICLES.
TICLES. ARTICLES. Our line is complete, and
the .prices always reasonable. The
Court Pharmacy. Phone 284. tf
P TIE HHl SIB
Interned in Her Harbors Since
ALLIED VICTORIES 0.1 7IIE WESTER!! FRONT SEEMS TO HAVE
STIFFEUFD THE CASTIUA!! BACK001IE
Madrid, Saturday, Aug. 31. The
Spanish government has decided to
take over all German steamships in interned
terned interned in Spanish ports, because of
the torpedoing of Spanish vessels by
. Foreign Minister Dato announced
at a meeting of the cabinet last night
that the Spanish steamship Ataz Ataz-Mendi,
Mendi, Ataz-Mendi, carrying a cargo of coal from
England to Spain, had been torpedoed
and sunk by a German submarine.
- n. i.
Ralph Porter, a young man living
at Archer, lost his life near .Gaines .Gainesville
ville .Gainesville Saturday night.
Porter came from Archer to
Gainesville Saturday afternoon to
employ some hands. He took them in
his car and started for home after
nightfall. As he left Gainesville he
said to some friends, "It's fifteen
miles to Archer and 111 be there in
Twenty-five minutes later he was
brought back a corpse. The car, turn turned
ed turned over two miles from town, killing
him instantly. The two negroes were
EXECUTIVE COMMITTEE r
WIN THE WAR LEAGUE
The undersigned constitute the 'ex 'executive
ecutive 'executive committee of the Ocala Win
the War League. As the title indi indicates,
cates, indicates, the-object of the league is to
do things "and to gather any infor information
mation information 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 hostile
tile hostile acts by any person, or persons,
such as interference with the opera operation
tion operation of the 'draft or the use" of sedi seditious,
tious, seditious, 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.
a S. Cullen.
- R. A. Burford. ;
W. K. Zewadski.
; George MacKay.
T. T. Munroe.
L. W. DuvaL
( L. R. ChazaL
Rev. J. R. Herndon.
R. L.' Anderson.
J. M. Thomas.
W. D. Cam.
J. K Chace.
B. A. Weathers.'
Mrs. Caroline Moorhead.
,s Mrs. Elizabeth Hocker.
W. S. Bullock.
- H. M. Hampton.
NOTICE TO ALL LOYAL
MARION COUNTY CITIZENS
The executive committee of the
Ocala Win the War League calls on
all good citizens to furnish it' with the
following information; the same will
be treated as confidential and the
name of the informant will not be di divulged:
vulged: divulged: Do you know of any person who has
refused to invest in Liberty Bonds or
War Savings Stamps for any reason
other than inability on account of fi financial
nancial financial conditions?
Do you know of any person who has
refused to contribute to the Red Cross
or the Y. M. C. A-, for any reason
other than inability on account of fi financial
nancial financial conditions?
Do you know of any person who is
now or who has -violated the regula regulations
tions regulations of the county food administrator
with reference to the prodigal use of
wheat, sugar and such other articles
as are specially named within the re restrictions
strictions restrictions ? 10-6td-wtf
Advertise in the Star.
SUIIS STILL SIB
Crews Landing at' St. Johns Report
that Their Boats were Tor Torpedoed
pedoed Torpedoed Last Week
St. Johns, Septl 2. Twenty-five
men from the fishing schooners Elsie
Porter and Potentate, landed here to today.
day. today. They reported the vessels were
torpedoed last Friday.
' A Canadian Atlantic Port, Sept. 2.
The British steamer Escrick, 4100
tons, was torpedoed the night of Aug.
16th, about 509 miles of the French
coast. Thirteen survivors of the
crew of thirty-seven have arrived
here on. an oil tanker which picked
OCALA NOW HAS
Music lovers will be pleased to know know-that
that know-that an authorized agency of the
Grafanola has been secured for Ocala
and hereafter a full supply of ma-
chines and records will always be
We have secured the agency for
this high class machine and will al always
ways always keep our supply of records rhjht
up to date. The Grafanola is the1 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. 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 tp your pocketbook's capacity, as
we have them from the small ones to
the large cabinet sizes.
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.
A few bathing caps just arrived at
Gerig's Drug Store, x 30-3t
Try "Bouquet Dazira Extract." It
has no equal, and can be had only at
Gerig's Drug Store. 21-tf;.
y In her
jt, 5 'tit" '?
Are yxm doing yours ?
VWfTffl StA'fS OOD
ViH. rhe is
L r holpwin
OCA LA EVENING STAR, MONDAY, SEPTEMBER 2. 191
OCALA. EVENING STAR
Publlafied Every Day Except Ssnday by
STAR PUBLISHING .COMPANY
OF OCALA, FLA.
II. R. Carroll, President
P., V. Leave a rood, Secretary-Treasurer
J. H. Beajamla, Editor
Entered at Ocala, Fla., -voatof fice as
llHMlnet Of flee Fire-Oae
Editorial Department Tno-Serea
Society Editor '.Fire, Doable-Oae
MEMBER ASSOCIATED PRESS
The Associate! Preic la ir1iiatvAlv
entitled for the use for republication of
all news dispatches credited to It or
i.oT. omerwise creaitea in -tnis paper
and alsri tht lrfl -nowa rwiM i rfi oA
herein. All rights of republication of
special aLspatcnes nerein are also re rest
st rest rved.
DlMnlayi Plate 10c. per inch for con-
-euuve insertions. Alternate Inser
Hons 25 per cent, additional. CootdosI
tlm charged on ads. that run less than
fix times 5c, per Inch. Special position
2t per cent, additional. Rates based on
4-lnch minimum. Less than four Inches
will take higher rate, which will be
lurnisned on application. j
Heading; Notice i 5c. per line for first
insertion; 3c. per line for eacfa subse subsequent
quent subsequent insertion. One change a week
allowed on readers without extra cam-
Jjegal advertisements at legal rates.
Electros must be mounted, or charge
win be made lor mounting.
One year, in advance.'......
Six months. In advance....;
Three months, In advance.,
One month. In advance
One 'year, in advance...'..,.
Six months, in advance....,
Three months, in advance.,
One month, in advance .....
. J 8.00
The joy riders will make up for it
Building of dwelling houses in
Germany has been virtually suspend
ed. ::: :
Again Judge Landis has handed
out a big sentence. Let's hope it will
Every child wants to be loved in the
way it wants to be loved and isn't go
ing to be exactly suited with any
thing else. .- .;
We have nothing on hand that is
anywhere near the importance of win winning
ning winning the war.
Don't aay, "you are tired of the
war." Think of the soldier boy march marching
ing marching under his seventy-pound pack in
The French have taken Bray but
they haven't taken the bray out of
the kaiser yet.
Miss Jeanette Rankin, the sob sob-sister
sister sob-sister of Congress, is among the also also-rans
rans also-rans in Montana.
The Tampa Tribune says that the
first let of the next legislature should
be to abolish the tax commission and
we heartily agre with the Trib.
Diplomacy always wins; but some sometime
time sometime you have to hit 'em on the head
first, to make them amenable to di diplomacy.
plomacy. diplomacy. -Tampa '.Tribune. ;
' In the case of the Hun, his : head
will probably have toV be hammered
until it' is driven down, into his stomach.-
According to records in the posses possession'
sion' possession' of an Oklahoma woman, General
John J. Pershing, commander of the
American Expeditionary Forces in
France, is a direct descendant of the
French Huguenots of Alsace, the
great-great grandfather of the gen gen-eraf
eraf gen-eraf having been born within sight of
the' Rhine. The general will soon visit
his ancestor's birthplace.
We hope inside a year to have all
our South Florida distant points cov covered
ered covered by the airplane mail service
which we believe will be established
between Key West and Washington,
via Tampa, Ocala, Jacksonville, Sa Sa-vananh,
vananh, Sa-vananh, Charleston and Norfolk.-
Tampa Tribune. J H
That will be fine; we can read the
Tribune while eating breakfast every
morning. V ; V
"The bright eye of vengeance sees
and punishes the wicked." Sopho Sophocles.
cles. Sophocles. K
That is what is going to happen to
the unspeakable Germans. Miami
There is not any sense in cold-blooded
vengeance; Emperor William, for
instance, has caused several million
times as much misery, as he can pos possibly
sibly possibly suffer himself. What the world
needs to do is fix things so that there
will be no occasion for vengeance.
Miss Agnes H. Floyd, recently with
the Jacksonville Metropolis, and con considered
sidered considered one of the best feature writ writers
ers writers in the state of Florida, has en enlisted
listed enlisted in war work, by taking a posi position
tion position with Federal Food Administra Administrator
tor Administrator Braxton Beacham. Miss Floyd is
a very talented young woman, and al although
though although having been engaged in news newspaper
paper newspaper work but a few years, has
shown a remarkable ability along
those lines. She is the daughter of
Capt. G. C. Floyd, chief of the sani sanitary
tary sanitary department of the city of Jack Jacksonville,
sonville, Jacksonville, and has acquaintances thru thru-out
out thru-out the state. Miss Floyd will join
the headquarters staff at Orlando, and
will take over the filing department
of Mr. Beacham's office, and in addi addition
tion addition to that, will be an assistant in
the educational division. Her entry
into war work fills a wish on her part
that has never before been satisfied,
through her inability to obtain serv service
ice service with the government that would
still employ her talents as a descrip descriptive
tive descriptive writer, but newspapers of Flor Florida
ida Florida may look for some very interest interesting
ing interesting matter from her pen in the near
FOURTH LIBERTY LOAN
The campaign for the fourth Lib
erty Loan," begins September v 28 and
closes October 19. While the amount
has not yet been announced, it is gen
erally conceded it will be for a larger
amount than any of the preceding
loans. The American people, there
fore, are called upon to raise a larger
sum of money in a shorter length of
time than ever before. There is need,
therefore, for prompt action prompt
and efficient work and prompt and
We have a great inspiration for a
great effort. The news from the battle
front: inspires every American heart,
not only with pride and patriotism
but with a great incentive to do his
or her part. There is no shirking, no
shifting of the individual burden, no
selfishness : by American ,- soldiers in
France; there should be none here.
We are both supporting the same
country and the same" cause our
army in one way, ourselves in an another.
other. another. Theirs is the harder part, but
at least ws can do our part as prompt promptly
ly promptly and loyally and efficient as they do
- Leading citizens of Tampa have
patriotically taken up the work of
buying a stand of colors for the 124th
Infantry, formerly the Second Florida
Regiment. It is said that this regi regiment
ment regiment is the only one at Camp Wheel Wheeler
er Wheeler which has not a stand of colors.
One thing that, may discourage the
work is that nearly all the men com composing
posing composing the original Second Florida,
which changed to the 124th Infantry
on its arrival at Camp Wheeler last
September, are scattered thruout the
army and their places have been tak taken'
en' taken' by men from other states. In
Company A, from Ocala, for instance,
there' are only about a dozen men left
out of the 140 or more who left here.
The others have gone into other regi regiments
ments regiments and most of them are in
One of the laws that Congress
should pass at once is that i no Ger German
man German now living should ever be allow allowed
ed allowed to set foot on the soil of the Unit United.
ed. United. States.
Some f statesman said, f ortv vears
ago, "The .government, of Russia is
despotism, tempered by assassination."-'
Recent events cause his state
ment to need changing to "The gov government
ernment government of Russia is anarchy, some sometimes
times sometimes improved by. assassination."
It ii a safe bet that when the na-
nations smoke the pipe of peace Ger Germany
many Germany won't like the tobacco. St. Au Augustine.
gustine. Augustine. Record.
Germany will be lucky if she is al
lowed any tobacco at all.
A Gardiner, Me., dog was caught
on the trestle s over the new Maine
Central viaduct and could not reach
the end. ahead, of the fast-coming
train. Being afraid, to jump off be because
cause because of, the distance to the ground,
the dog dropped his body over one of
the sleepers, letting-his head and legs
hang between the sleepers. The en engine
gine engine and six cars passed along and
then doggie perked up one ear, found
the coast clear and calmly finished his
journey home. Miami Herald.
You II have to, show us the dog. r
Any exempt who wants to, have lots
of Sunday girls had better buy him a
horse and buggy. ?
"' If every town in the country ob observed
served observed the fuel administration's' rule
as well as Ocala ; did Sunday, the
amount of gas saved was immense.
So far as we know only one car was
out for anything that looked like a
pleasure ride, and the avenues and
the Silver Springs road, usually so
lively with autoes Sunday afternoons,
Columbia College, the Baptist
school at Lake City, has closed for
the duration of the war. Most of the
Baptist boys are in the army, or soon
K. R. Paderick, formerly naval
stores inspector, assumes his new du duties
ties duties as the governor's secretary at
Tallahassee today. Mr. Paderick is
son-in-law as well as secretary to the
Don't take any chances with the
food administration.: A Tampa baker
has just had his establishment closed
for thirty days for breaking its rules.
And a ?Key ; West man who "hoarded
rice had just had to pay $250 to the
Red Cross, beside giving up the rice.
Fourteen states have abolished the
teaching of the German language in
the schools and in sixteen other
states a campaign to eliminate Ger German
man German is under way. Many cities also
have thrown German out of their
schools. ; The states that have abol abolished
ished abolished the study of German are Ala Alabama,
bama, Alabama, California, Connecticut, Dela Delaware,
ware, Delaware, Louisiana, Maine, Mississippi,
Montana, North Dakota, Oklahoma,
South Dakota, Tennessee, Utah and
I West Virginia. States that have un-
der consideration the abolition of
German are Arizona, Arkansas, Flor Flor-!
! Flor-! ida, Georgia,, Idaho, Indiana, Kansas,
Michigan, Missouri, New Jersey, New
York, Ohio, Rhode Island, Texas, Vir Virginia
ginia Virginia and Wisconsin.
AND YET THEY
WANT A TEN-MILL
Following is a list of the books re required
quired required in the Marion county schools,
and the prices thereqf:
High School Grade: Ninth, Tenth,
Eleventh and Twelfth
Allen & Greenough New Latin
Grammar .. .. $1.13
Andrews Practical Botany ... 1,12
Andrews' English History . 1.32
Colton's Zoology V. . .J ..... 1.42
Baker $ Inglis' Latin Composi Composition
tion Composition .................... .84
Ballard's French Reader i .90
Brooks' English Composition,
Book 1 ...... f...l. ........ .81
Brooks' English Composition,
Book 2 ..J. ................ .90
Carhart & Chutes' First Prin-
: ciples Physics '. ............ 1.18
Chutes' Laboratory Guide in
Physics .... .47
O'Ooge Latin for Beginners .... .94
Dryers' Physical Geography. '. 1.17
Dunn's Community and Citizen. .85
Science, ? Dryers' High School
Fuentos & Francois' Spanish
Grammar v ............ .84
Johnson & Kingery's Cicero and :
text . . : :'.;. ... .87
Knapp's Virgil and text........ 1.08
Metcalf English Literature . 1.10
Metcalf American Literature 1.05
Moore & Miner Concise Business
Stephenson's American History 1.41
Stone & Mills' Secondary Arith Arithmetic
metic Arithmetic ..... ....... f .55
Supples Spanish Reader : . .84
Walker's Caesar, Four Book edi edition
tion edition and text . ........ .87
Walter & Ballard's Beginners'
French .. 1.00
Wells & Hart New High School
Wentworth-Smith' Plane : and
Solid Geometry ....... ... 1.23
Wentworth-Smith Plane Geom-
Wentworth-Smith Plane Trigo Trigonometry
nometry Trigonometry . . 1.04
Wentworth-Smith j : Plane y and
i Spherical Trigonometry ... 1.35
West's Ancient World ......... 1.41
Wests' Modern World ... ... ; 1.41
; Add five cents jostage for. each
single book ordered and one cent for
each additional book.;
AMONG OUR EXCHANGES
You don't have to pay any poll tax
to register for the draft Tampa
Trio TYian wHn "hmcrs nhoilt what llfi
J.UV T v mO
makes probably doesn't make it.
T?nr is Icppnins' the Germans as
busy as a one-armed man with the
itch. St. Augustine Record.
" W W W I
Henrv Ford ran in a double-cylinder
primary in Michigan, but missed in
one of them. Plant City Courier.
"All things come to him who
waits," but they come a lot faster to
him who goes after them. Jfensacoia
N m m
The Allies have captured Bray.
Thev should turn is over to Varda-
man, Blease, Hardwick, et al. Wau-
v, : 1
It is hard to make people pray
unless the "spirit moves them, and
when that happens, no official notifi notification
cation notification is needed. Tampa Times.
Wonder why they don't build air airplanes
planes airplanes after some tried and proven
model instead of wasting so much
time' on experiments. Times-Union.
V-:: :Kr.; v
Isn't it strange that a woman who
doesn't think anybody good enough
for her son is .willing for any sort of
a thing to visit her daughterTimes daughterTimes-Union.
Union. daughterTimes-Union. :'
The best men. would like to hold
office and would oftener be candidates
but for the fact that they are sure
the people would not elect them.
If there is not an early frost this
fall step-ladders will be in great de demand
mand demand in DeSoto county. They will be
neded in picking our cotton. Wau Wau-chula
chula Wau-chula Advocate.
Governor Catts has announced that
when his term of office expires he will
make DeSoto county his home, but
the announcement has caused no
boom in real estate in this county.
Knowledge may be power all right
enough, but knowing more about your
neighbor's business that you know
about your own is powerful unpleas unpleasant
ant unpleasant sometimes. St. Augustine Re Record.
cord. Record. v
A whole regiment of American
troops has been deemed worthy by
the French commander of receiving
the Cross of War. And it was a negro
regiment at that. Who was is said
those boys wouldn't fight? Tampa
We never thought it would be pos
sible to slander Harry Thaw, but
some wag has said that the crown
prince was the German edition of
Harry Thaw. No matter how low a
man has fallen there should be a limit
to his degradation, and at last Thavir
has our sympathy. Wauchula Advocate.
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.
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)
No. 37: Arrives and departs 2: 10
a. m. v ... ;
No. 39: Arrives and departs 2:35
p. m. ;
tNo. 9: Arrives and departs 9:03 pan.
Atlantic Coast Line Branches, South South-:;:
:;: South-:;: bound ''.
No. 151 (Sunny Jim): Fjr Wilcox,
Monday, Wednesday and Friday,
leaves 6:10 a1m.
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
Atlantic Coast Line Branches, North Northbound
bound Northbound ; -V'-No.
48: From Homosassa: Arrives
12:53 p. m. v
No. .150 (Sunny Jim) : From Wil Wilcox,
cox, Wilcox, Monday, Wednesday and Friday,
arrives, 5:45 p. m. r
No. 32 (Sunny Jim): From Lake-land,
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
Triday, arriving at Ocala at 10 :30 a.
m., same days.
; Train No. 72 leaves Ocala at 2 p.
m. Mondays, Wednesday and Fridays'
and arrives in Palatka at 5:50 p. m.
' Train No. 73 leaves Palatka Tues Tuesdays,
days, Tuesdays, 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.
WHAT YOUR SUCSCRIPTION
TO THE LIBERTY LOAN MEANS
When you subscribe to a Liberty
Loan you subscribe to the sentiment
that the world must be made safe for
democracy and subscribe to the fund
that is to make the world safe for
democracy.,, ; v:l
You subscribe to the belief that in innocent
nocent innocent women and" children on un unarmed
armed unarmed ships shall not be sent to the
bottom of the sea; that women and
children and old men shall not be
ravished and tortured and murdered
under the plea of military necessity;
that nurses shall not be shot for deeds
of mercy, nor hospital ships be sunk
without warning, or hospitals and un unfortified
fortified unfortified cities be bombed or cannon cannonaded
aded cannonaded with long-range guns.
' You subscribe to the doctrine that
small nations have the same rights as
great and powerful ones; that might
is not righti and that Germany shall
not force upon the, world. the domin dominion
ion dominion of her military masters.
You subscribe, when you subscribe
to a Liberty .Loan, to the belief that
America entered this war for a just
and noble cause; that our soldiers in
France and our sailors on the sea are
fighting for right and justice.
And you subscribe to the American
sentiment that they must and shall be
powerful, efficient and victorious.
SOME OF THE BITS YOUR
LIBERTY BOND WILL DO
If you buy a $100 bond of the
fourth liberty loan you are lending
the United States government enough
money to fed a soldier in France a
little more than seven months. Or
you have furnished enough money to
give him a complete outfit of winter
and summer clothing, including shoes
and stockings, and slicker and over overcoat
coat overcoat and blankets, with enough left
over to arm him with a good resolver.
You have done that much to beat
back the Hun.
It takes $35 more to arm him with
a rifle with a bayonet on it, and if
you buy a second $100 bond you fur furnish
nish furnish him his rifle and 1000 cartridges
for it; and there will still be enough
of your money left to purchase a
good-sized bomb to throw in a dug dugout,
out, dugout, or demolish a machine gun- to together
gether together with the Huns operating it.
Advertise in the Star.
DONT FORGET THE EXTRA
SHOES AND TUBES
for your car. Accidents will happen
to the best of tires and you should be
prepared for them. Better stop in and
look over our auto supply exhibit.
You may be reminded of some need,
which you have overlooked. ;
GOODRICH TIRES BEST IN
PHONE 78 107 OKLAWAHA
tOCALA MARBIE WORKS
TEE WMPSdDe HOTEL
' : y" t .. ':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,; 1. 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 denned as the
buying of anything not essential to health and efficiency. Every
dollar One spends for unnecessary things commands goods and ser services,
vices, services, tlAt 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..
i : : c- First
j fflRIEE LAUMPKY
I J. J. Loy, Proprietor
: Receive Special AllenUon ;
j 12 E Ft. Kino Ave. Ocala, Fla.
long and Short Hauling
Restaurant, Temple & Davis,-proprie-
passenger station. 16-tf
A few bathing caps just arrived at
Gerig's Drug Store. 30-3t
MARBLE AND GRANITE
MONUMENTS & HEADSTONES.
Marble and Cement Fencing
Kinds of Cemetery Work.
Let Us Quote You Prices.
E. W. LEAVENOOD, niananer.
YardN. Magnolia St. Ocala, Florida b
ER V I C E
SJorafle and Packing
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. : 21-tf
Buy War Savings Stamps.
OCALA EVENING STAB, MONDAY, SEPTEMBER 2, 1918
p nil ix jLuruxi y i
bage, Rutabagas, Beets,
ons, Sweet Potatoes, Irish
atoes, Apples, Pumpkin,
rled Raisins, Dromedary
es, Bulk Peanut Butter,
Jracted Honey, Edam
ese, Brick Cheese,
ftannlA PIippso (Hinor!
pel Beef, Boiled Ham,
ced Ham, Bologna,
ed Breakfast Bacon.
20NES 16 & 174
e Finger Points
To the seat of
trouble in 90
per cent o f
Y o u may
have rheau rheau-matisml
matisml rheau-matisml You.
not have. See the only
duate Foot Specialist in
fTLE'S SHOE PARLOR
. U. LITTLE. PracUpedist
FALL SEED j
now in :
All Kinds of
CALA SEED STORE :
Ocala, Florida. :
A, E. GERIG
ERTAKERS and EmOALuERS
PHONES 47. 104. 305
JY WAR SAVINGS STAMPS
m Your Own Home
A House and Two Lots
A House and 3 Acres
A House and 2 Lots
be Bought With Monthly Pay Payments
ments Payments of
L M! MURRAY
Room 5, Holder Block,
! Ocala. Florida
OCAIA SOCIAL AFFAIRS
If You Hare Any News for this De Department,
partment, Department, i Call Fire Double-One
What Love Means to Me
A helping hand in an hour of need;
A tender word and a kindly deed;
A mind that harbors no evil thought;
Honor that pays, but cannot be
Faith that binds through ; eternity
These are the things that' love means
. to me. Selected.
Celebrating a Marriage Anniversary
The Times-Union of Sunday says:
Mr. and Mrs. T. G. Wiley celebrated
their silver wedding anniversary with
a reception Friday evening at their
home on Sixth street, Springfield,
Jacksonville. The rooms of the resi residence
dence residence were beautifully decorated for
the affair in green and white, the
color scheme being carried out with
white asters, palms and ferns. Mrs.
H. E. Thompson received the guests
at the door, ushering them into the
living room, where Mr. and Mrs.
Wiley received. Receiving with them
was the latter's sister, Mrs. B. H.
Seymour of Ocala, who was with her
for the event. Mrs. Wiley wore a
handsome gown of white crepe de
chene, elaborately beaded and hand hand-embroidered.
embroidered. hand-embroidered. Mrs, Seymour 'v. wore
gray georgette crepe trimmed in blue
bands, and embroidered in blue: An
orchestra rendered a, program of ap appropriate
propriate appropriate music during the evening,
and an interesting feature of the en entertainment,
tertainment, entertainment, was a group of songs by
Mrs. O. P. Likins. Throughout the
evening fruit punch was served in
the dining room, and at a late hour
an ice course was served. .The affair
was thoroughly informal, and calling
to congratulate, the couple were
about fifty 'of their ; most intimate
friends. Mr. and Mrs. Wiley were
married twenty-five years ago in Or Orlando,
lando, Orlando, and Mrs. Wiley before her
marriage was Miss Eula Merck.
mon, closing with a touching tribute
to the brave boys whose stars were
upon the flag. Blitchton always does
her duty ai.d in this latest call re responded
sponded responded with eleven of her finest
young men. This is a large per cent
for a small village. Those present
from Ocala were Rev. R. F. Rogers,
John L. Edwards, Mr. and Mrs. John
Rogers, Dr. and Mrs. Van Hood, W.
K. Zewadski and Mrs. Walter Hood.
To War Brides
Hostess houses conducted by the
Y. W. C. A. in every cantonment have
been the scene of as many weddings
as the "Little Church Around the
Corner." The New, York hostess
house has had eleven, Camp Gordon,
Camp Wheeler, and the others have
had almost as many.
The hostess in charge has arrang arranged
ed arranged all the details, from securing the
license to telling the more or less
happy pair where to find a minister.
These houses are open to the wives,
mothers and sweethearts of soldiers
and all their feminine friends and
relatives. They are sure of correct in information
formation information if they will go to these
houses, which are really the only
places in the camp where women are
propertly cared for.
Mrs. E. B. Perry of Hawthorne,
who has been in the hospital for two
weeks past, will leave for her home
today. Mr. and Mrs. Perry are loud
in their commendation of the hospital
management. Mrs. Perry underwent
a' serious -operation, which required
careful and expert nursing.
Little Nan Jewett, the pretty little
daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Sanford
Jewett of Lakeland, had the misf or-
tune 4o break her, arm by falling from
a coping. It was attended to by a
local physician and she went home
with her parents on the afternoon
Enthusiastic over the outlook for a
speedy and complete victory of the
Americans and allies over the central
powers and proud of the record .the
Amp.riMin fichf.ino' iyipti Ksva nnarlp
The picnic given by Ocala Chapter Muring their comparatively short stay
.' AND niTTLDER
.refJZsiim&tes made on afi Con Con-t
t Con-t work'. Gives More and Better
k for, the Money than any other
'ractor in the city.
No. 29, O. ,E. S., at Silver Springs
Saturday, Aug. 31st, in observance of
Robert Morris' birthday, founder of
the order, was a success in every way.
A splendid attendance' andv perfect
weather, prevailed. The crowd me at
the Masonic hall and went down in
autoes for the afternoon and evening.
; Bathing was enjoyed by many and
about 7 p. m. the call was given for
supper. When each one, was placed
tl)e -'.blessing, was asked in a i lovely
manner by the chaplain of the chap
ter, Mrs. Hattie Webb Supper was
enjoyed by all and consisted of sand sandwiches,
wiches, sandwiches, potato salad, fried chicken,
olives, pickles and hot coffee.
Too much praise cannot be given
the committee for the success of this
outing. The committee consisted of
Mrs.' C. E. Simmons, Mrs. F. W.
Cook, Mrs. Jake Brown, Mr. B. C.
Webb and Mr. Jake Browni
One of the favorite furlough diver diversions
sions diversions of American soldiers in France,
writes back a young woman who s
oversees in a Y. M. C. A. canteen is
buying pretty things to send back to
their sweethearts at home. Pretty
blouses of silk and erepe de chine can
be 1 bought in France much ; cheaper
than in America and, after a suggest
tion from this particular "Y" girl to
some blue doughboys, ; trade in them
was brisk in that vicinity. v
, .. "',!:;,; : ;
'Miss, Cora Griffin has returned to
her home in Anthony after a short
visit to her4 brother and sister-in-law,
Mr. and Mrs. DeWitt Griffin. Miss
Griffin is one of Marion county's ex excellent
cellent excellent teachers, but she will teach
the coming term in the Palaka school.
? Mr. and Mrs, Sanford Jewett !left
today for their home in Lakeland,
after a short visit to Mr. Jewett's
relatives, Miss Meta Jewett :and Mr.
and Mrs. Stephen Jewett.
Mrs. f Dudley Spain: will arrive in
Ocala tomorrow to visit her parents,
Mr. and Mrs. S. R. Whaley until Fri Friday,
day, Friday, when she will be the guest of
Miss Sue Moore for several days.
-;v '.V-A-- :.':;"..V--:V'.-''
Mrs. S. R. Whaley and daughter,
Olive expect to leave Friday for
Madison, where they will be the
guests of Mrs. Whaley's sister' for a
All the high school teachers and
patrons will be glad to : learn ; that
Miss Florence Conibear of Lakeland
wm De witn us again the ensuing
term. She will teach science and
home economics. Miss Conibear is an
excellent teacher and most estimable
young lady. The school is fortunate
in again securing her services. The
reason her name was not in the list
given by Principal Cassels Saturday
was that he did not receive the tele
gram announcing her acceptance of
the position until late that evening.
Mrs. W. E. Veal and children left
Saturday for Wild wood, after spends
ing the summer at Cotton Plant. :
Miss Isabel Davis returned home
today from Dunnellon, where she has
been the guest of Miss Inez Neville
for several days.
Sunday afternoon the Blitchton
service flag was hnng in the Baptist
and the quiet stillness reminded ns
of the restful Lords' day of the long
ago. We believe every one was the
happier for this and we even heard
one citizen, who we admire very
much, say that this idea of resting on
Sunday didn't phase him at all, that
he would gladly eat only one meal a
day, if in so doing he was lending a
Miss Bernice Davis, superintendent
of the industrial school, arrived home
Friday from a most delightful trip in
the mountains of Tennessee, part of
which stime she visited her mother at
Erwin, Tenn. She is much refreshed
from her rest and commences her
work again with' renewed vigor.
Many friends of Mrs. Stevens of
Gainesville, who has often visited her
sister, Mrs. Frank Drake of this city,
will be sorry to learn she has had to
return to the hospital in Baltimore,
where she is under the treatment of
Dr. Burnham. Her two young sons,
Thomas and Ernest, are with rela relatives
tives relatives in Elizabeth N. J. It in sincere sincerely
ly sincerely hoped that she will permanently
improve before long.
The official war pictures Saturday
night were very interesting. Some
showed big gun batteries in action,
others soldiers on the point of going
into battle; along one long, white
road in France a seemingly endless
column of American soldiers went
tramping along, on its way to the
fighting front. There were pictures
taken amid the smoking streets of
martyred Rheims, while the German
shells were crashing into the city. It
requires men of nerve to take these
pictures. The feature story, "The
Eagle," was a very fine one. This
afternoon and evening the attraction
will be Viola Dana in "The Only
Road." :-v. : v 1
(Concluded on Fourth Page)
, i i
FOR THE WEEK
in France, Lieut. Col. Wilford Twy
man has just returned from overseas
to assist in the organization of addi additional
tional additional divisions to be sent to the fight fighting
ing fighting ;lirie.V His only jregret is that he
was ordered to return to the United
States without having had an oppor opportunity
tunity opportunity to get into the fight. He was
close enough to the front to hear the
boom of; the cannon, but was denied
the privilege of killing a few Boches.
Col.- Twyman went to France with a
division the first of the 'year, and aft after
er after receiving special training there
was promoted from major: and then
sent back to the United States. On
his arrival here he was given a brief
furlough in order that he might visijj
his 'family in Louisville. He will re remain
main remain with Mrs. Twyman and their
three children for several days before
reporting for duty at one of the army
camps. Louisville Herald. ;
Col. Twyman is the nephew of Miss
Mary P. Piatt and first' cousin to
Lieut. Norton P. Davis now at Camp
Hancock, Augusta Ga.
Mrs. E. L. Harris .returned today
from High Springs, where she spent
the week end with her son, Reuben
Miss Adonis Mcintosh, who has
been visiting her friend, Mjss Mar
garet Bell at Sparr, returned to her
home in Brooksville Saturday.
Miss Bernice Smith left yesterday
for her home in Martel after a pleas pleasant
ant pleasant visit to. her jsister, Mrs. Louis
- t m
Mrs. Ollie Hood, who has. been
spending a few days with friends in
Dunnellon, was joined there yester yesterday:
day: yesterday: by her husband, who will spend
his holiday toda ywith her there.
Mrs. J. F. Hall and daughter, Alma
left yesterday on the limited for
Tampa and St. Petersburg, to visit
relatives and friends.
Mr. Landis Blitch returned froni
military business in Tampa Sunday
afternoon. Mr. Bliccht expects to
leave at once forsome training camp.
The friends oMr. and Mrs. Sam
Christian will regret to learn that
Mrs. Christian is in the hospital suf suffering
fering suffering greatly from a carbuncle on
her face. (
Mr .and Mrs. Williams, formerly of
Jacksonville, now, residing on Watula
Street, left early this morning with
Mr. and Mrs. Bilbro for Camp's dam
on the Withlacoochee'river, for a fish fishing
ing fishing trip,
Mrs. J. R. Moorhead left last night
on the limited for Jacksonville, from
where she will go tomorrow to Talla
hassee to attend the demonstration
meeting dnd war college now in pro
gress in that city.
Mr. and Mrs. Laurence Kelly, who
have been guests of Mrs. Kelly's par
ents, Mr. and Mrs. Moorhead, left for
their home in Gainesville this morn
Ocala exhibited her patriotism in
a very material way yesterday and
proved without a doubt that she is
willing to do anything within the
Today: Viola Dana in "The Only
Road." v ...
Tuesday: Mabel Norinand in "The
Verfus Model." Pathe -News.
Wednesday: Jack Pickford in
"Sandy." Last episode of "Daughter
of Uncle Sam."
Thursday: Marguerite Clark 'in
Rich Man, Poor Man,", and Mutt and
Friday: Wallace Reid in ."The
House of Silence." Pathe News.
Saturday J Carmel Myers in "The
City of Tears." Official War Review.
Another shipment of Jonteel Tal
cum Powder just in at Gerig's Drug
Store. :v zi-tt
OCALA FRATERHAL ORDERS
MIRIAM REBEK AH LODGE NO. 15 J
S Miriam ; Rebekah Lodge No. 15
meets the first and third Monday evei
nings 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 STAB
Marion-Dunn Lodee No. 19. F. &
A. M., meets on the first and third
Thursday evenings of each month at
8 o'clock, until further notice.
. Stephen Jewett, W. II.
Juke Brown,. Secretary.
church. A large congregation- assem- i bounds of reason to help her country.
bled for the beautiful service. Rev. Not a sound could be heard from
R. F. Rogers of Ocala, preached a early morning until the hour of sweet
most excellent and appropriate ser- repose of the honk of the automobile,
r i -n x xi. 'oft f V Q
meets at Yonee's hall the second and
fourth Thursday evenings oi eacn
month at 8 o'clock.
Mrs. Alice Yonce, ,W. M.
Mrs. Susan Cook, Secretary.
A NEW FIRM
AT OLD STAND
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.
OUR SANITARY SODA FOUNTAIN
IS AT YOUR SERVICE
G. C. GREEN & CO.
Tulula Lodee 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 visiting brothers.
..v- L. H. Pillans, N. G.
M. M. Little, Secretary.
MARION-DUNN MASONIC LODGE
WOODMEN OF THE WORLD
Fort King Camp No. 14 meets t
the K. of P. hall at 8 p. m. every
second and fourth Friday. Visiting
sovereigns are ail ways welcome.
e. W. Whitesides,
Chas. 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
site Dostomce, east side.
C. W; Hunter, E. R.
S. J. Crook. 'Secretary.
KNIGHTS OF PYTHIAS
Ocala Lodge ho. 19. Conventions
held every Monday evening at 8
at the Castle Hall, over the James
Carlisle drugstore. A cordial welcome
to visiting brothers.
H. B. Baxter, C C.
t wis K- Sace. K. of B. S-
Parents with foresight provide
their children and themselves with
glasses to insure good eyesight, good
work and good scholarship.
(With Weihe Co.. Jewelers)
Phone 25 South Side of Square
On account of the order o! the Fuel Adminis Administration
tration Administration for the conservation of gasoline we
xvill be closed Sunday, and will not sell any
ie mm (EMM!
EPWo TTILJCKEK, Prop.
Please fill out and forward this cou coupon
pon coupon with August 1st installment to
Mr. C. S. Cullen, War Fund Chairman
RED CROSS PLEDGE INSTALU3NT
AMOUNT .ENCLOSED 1 ; - -
Make Check Payable to -Second Red Cross War Fond
Hie CSnaDinnieFS flx.
f 17 miles to the gallon of gaso gasoline.
line. gasoline. The best SIX cylcnder car ;
in the world, under $2,000. One -Five
Passenger the latest model
and refinraents in stock for im immediate
mediate immediate delivery. Price
, Freighf and War Tax included.
IRead the Star Want Ads. It pays
OCALA EVENING STAB, MONDAY, SEPTEMBER 2. 1918
Messrs. Glyndon Hall and Wallace
Canova left Saturday night for Jack Jacksonville
sonville Jacksonville and other points of interest.
Thi3 is Labor Day at the Star of office.
fice. office. We are all, what few there are
left of'u3, working like the dickens.
Serjeants John Tarver and Robert
Moorhead, after a brief visit home,
Jeft this morning for Camp Wheeler.
Mr. John Batts, in the army school
at Gainesville, spent Sunday at his
Scarcity of autoes on Sunday will
fdve the girls a chance to show how
gracefully they can walk.
Mr. Alfred MacKay returned home
last night from Charleston, where he
has' been serving with the naval re reserve.
serve. reserve. The government ordered him to
finish his, course as a student at
Georgia Tech, he being, however, sub subject
ject subject to call at any time.
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 Gerig's Drug Store.
Mr. Robert Curtis, who has been
with the fire department the past few
months, has resigned and taken a po position
sition position with the Harrington Cafe. His
place in the fire station, will be taken
by. Clyde Seckinger of Martel. Julius
Freeman, another of the fireboys, will
be summoned back into the army
The boys up at' the electric plant
expect to have the oil engine running
in time to carry the peak load to tonight.
night. tonight. ; t
At all the soda fountains where
they can't obtain sugar, they are us using
ing using gorn syrup. It tastes a little bit
like moonshine liquor and has the
faint imitation of a kick in it.
BARGAINS IN USED CARS
One Auto Truck new tires.
One Ford Roadster. ;
' One Big Six Buick, and other bar bargains.
gains. bargains. Come and look at them.
AUTO SALES CO.,
27-6t Hall Bldg., North Main Sf.
bLLr I WHILb GUNS ROARED
vnai ica rntneiB Hginw IOIQ,OT I1K
Ing a Nap on a Hillside During 1
" In the campaigns of both Antletam
and Gettysburg I was an officer in a
regiment of cavalry, a mere subor subordinate,
dinate, subordinate, responsible only for obedience
At Gettysburg July 8 the divisiorf to
which we belonged occupied the high,
partly wooded ground on the right of
the line, covering the enemy's flank
and rear. It was a bright July day,
hot, and with white clouds slowly roll rolling
ing rolling across the sky. Neither our lines
nor those of the enemy were visible
to us; and the sounds of battle were
hushed. Waiting for orders and for
action, we dismounted, out of regard
for our horses as well as for ourselves,
and sat or lay on the turf.
Innred to danger by contact long and
close and thoroughly tired in body and
overwrought In mind we listened for
the battle to begin ; and shortly after
noon the artillery opened. We did not
know it, for we could see nothing in
that direction, but It covered the fa famous
mous famous advance of Picketf s Virginia di division
vision division upon Meade's centerthat
wonderful feat of arms and Just
then, lulled by the Incessant roar of
w V1. M A. M IV
army and the nation trembled in the
balance, at the very crisis of the great
conflict, I dropped quietly asleep. It
was not heroic,, but It was essentially
.war. From the Autobiography of
iCharies Francis Adams.
HAD THOUGHT FOR OTHERS
.Second Traveler Decidedly More Con Considerate
siderate Considerate of His Fellows Than
I Wiethe First.
r At the information booth In a large
'railroad terminal a traveler asked for
a time-table, which he looked through
until he came to the particular table
jhe .wanted. This table he cut out with
his pocketknife, and then he put the
(booklet with this table now gone out
iof it back on the counter.
It seemed a thoughtless thing to do
because, lying there as It did with its
;outer cover smooth, somebody might
'have picked it up and carried It off
thinking, naturally enough, that it was
complete, to discover Its real condi condition
tion condition only when it was too late,
But this misfortune really befell no
one, for a moment later another trav traveler
eler traveler standing near, who had seen all
this done and who was perhaps more
thoughtful than the first, picked up the
torn time-table and carried It off to
drop It in the nearest waste paper re receptacle.
ceptacle. receptacle. Phone No. 451 is the American
Restaurant, Temple & Davis, proprie proprietors,
tors, proprietors, the best in the city, at the union
passenger station. 16-tf
.Buy War Savings Stamps.
"BETTER BUND THAN DEAF
Scientific Writer Point. Out Why the
Former Affliction Is Less Hard
Scientists have shown that sound not
only informs the intellect, as does
sight, but that, much in excess of that
sense, It excites feelings that Is,
sound pure and simple has a specific
relation to feelings widely different
from that of sight.
Its primary effect was the creating
of moods, Margaret Baldwin writes in
the Atlantic magazine. This being so,
the simple fact Is that sound has far
more to do fundamentally with origin originating
ating originating our emotions, or how we feel from
day to day, than has what we see.
It should be said in passing, that
there Is very little recognition of this
fact by the person with normal hear hearing.
ing. hearing. Sight and sound are so inter interwoven
woven interwoven for him that he does not dis discriminate
criminate discriminate as to what belongs Intrinsi Intrinsically
cally Intrinsically to each in the province of feel feelings.
ings. feelings. It is only when the two are
clearly separated as in deafness or
blindness, that experience takes note
of what belongs to the one and the
other: -:-v -.;
i A scientific writer" points out that we
can see with indifference the wri th things
ings things of a suffering animal that is still,
but that, If there are cries of pain, ii
produces emotions at once. We are
distressed. In reports of terrible ma marine
rine marine disasters, It is almost never; said
by people that they can never forget
the sights they saw, but always that
they can never forget the cries of the
Although one would hardly hesitate
to say that the excess of the blind
man's calamity over that of the deaf
man is sufficient to overbalance this
elemental function of sound to pro produce
duce produce moods, yet the universal fact re remains
mains remains that the blind are more cheerful
than the 'deaf.
NOTHING BUT SHEER WISDOM
Possibly Aunty's Idea In" Burning
Chicken Feathers Was o Destroy
The dainty and winsome heiress of
a Kentucky planter, recently graduated
from a fashionable northern seminary,
was .devoting the morning of thefirst
day of her return to the old homestead
renewing acquaintance with her f a
tiler's darky retainers "down among
the quarters." As she entered one of
the cabins she saw old Aunt Martha,
born In slavery during the life of the
young lady's grandfather, bending over
a broad ; log fire, carefully burning,
piece by piece,, a bunch, of chicken
feathers. ,;v ''..--v' 't'-: u
"Aunt Martha," inquired the young
lady, after watching the work of the
ex-slave a few moments' in silence,
"why do you burn those feathers so
carefully and systematically? Is it be because
cause because of some religious idea or a su su-perstitlohr
perstitlohr su-perstitlohr "No MIsstus Lucy." came the an answer
swer answer from the deliberate old woman,
as she watched the last telltale feath feather
er feather crumple Into nothing. "Tain't no
'ligion an', 'tain't nuffin tun do wid no
sewpustishums. If s wisdum. Jes plain,
out-an'-out, wisdum." v
Clever Fox Sparrow.
The fox sparrow prides himself,
doubtless, because he is bigger than
most of his American brothers. He' is
only a bit of a bird at that, but Song
sparrow, white-throat, grass finch and
a dozen or so of the others doubtless
look on their fox-coated relative's ad additional
ditional additional inch as an ell, with something
thrown in for good measure. The
junco, the little slate-colored snowbird,
a sparrow after his kind also, fre frequently
quently frequently accompanies the fox sparrow
on his travels. There is a suspicion
which is hard to lose that the fox spar sparrow
row sparrow jaunts along with the Junco solely
to make his own song secure among
fhe acknowledged melodies, for the
junco, while an insistent performer,
pipes an attenuated tune. :
; California Has Jap Village.
Few people realize that in the United
States there is a village composed en entirely
tirely entirely of Japanese, who live their lives
just as they did before leaving the
Flowery kingdom. This quaint spot of
interest is north of the long pier, a
mile from Santa Monica, CaL Here is
the home of a number of Japanese
fishermen. Their native dress, food
and: the daily routine of their lives
are carried out as though the little vil village
lage village were on the far shore of Nippon.
On Sundays are to be seen the native
sports of the Japanese. The geisha
grls serve tea and bonbons to visitors,
while the young men display their
prowess at wrestling, Jro-jitsu amd
other Oriental pastimes. Los Angeles
Chief Executives and the Press.
When John Adams became president.
In 1797, he was even more severely at attacked
tacked attacked in the press than Washington
had been. But his administration
fought the attacks. Armed by the
sedition law," which was passed the
following year, It sought to annihilate
the papers which it could not force to
surrender. In the' fight, which lasted
four years, the people rallied to the
support of the papers and defeated
Adams in the election of 1800 by put putting
ting putting Thomas Jefferson in the presiden presidential
tial presidential chair.
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.
(Continued from Third Page)
Miss Elizabeth Hocker of Ocala,
came up to Jacksonville Saturday to
be'the guest of Mrs. Frank E. Jen Jennings
nings Jennings for the week-end, and to attend
the box party given by Mr. Albert
Russell at the Duval theater Satur Saturday
day Saturday night. Miss Hocker is the daugh daughter
ter daughter of Mr. and 5 Mrs. William Hocker
of Ocala, and granddaughter of Jus Justice
tice Justice William Hocker, a former judge
of the supreme court of Florida. Miss
Hocker will remain over today for
the launching of the ship at the Mur Mur-dock
dock Mur-dock shipyard. Times-Union.
Mrs. Lanier Robertson and daugh daughter,
ter, daughter, Marie are the guests of friend3
at Hickory Island, on the gulf. Ches Chester
ter Chester Robertson, the young son of Mr.
and Mrs. Robertson, came up last
night from the island and returned
Mr. V. A. Clark, of the firm of
Clark-Ray-Johnson Co., of Martel,
passed away yesterday morning at
his home at Inverness, from the ef effects
fects effects of a stroke of paralysis which
he suffered Friday.
Mrs. Anna Tweedy returned to
Ocala Friday night from Jackson-
j-adlle, where she went to be with her
daughter, who has been quite ill,. and
was operated on at Dr. Rogers5 hos hospital
pital hospital in that city last week. f
Mr. and Mrs. Baskin, for ) several
years residents of, Ocala, making
their home on Washington street,
have shipped their furniture to
Waynesville, Ga., and expect to leave
in a few days to make that 'city their
Mrs. L. H. Van Engelken left yes yesterday
terday yesterday afternoon fort a month's visit
to her daughter, Mrs. Roundtree, in
Ohio. Mrs. Van Engelken will also
visit in Chicago while away.
Mr. R. S Hall leaves this after afternoon
noon afternoon to visit! his family in Asheville.
He heard good news yesterday, of the
condition of his son, little Harring Harrington,
ton, Harrington, operated on for appendicitis a
few days ago. -''
: m m
Mrs. Minnie Bostick has returned
from her purchasing trip. She se selected
lected selected a stock of fine and seasonable
goods, which she is now placing on
display in her store.
Miss Willie Proctor, who has been
seriously ill at her home in this city
for' several weejcs, is now improving,
which will be pleasant news to her
" -V- : ".",. ':
Mr. and Mrs. Lee Miller spent Fri Friday
day Friday night in this city with Mrs. Mil Miller's
ler's Miller's mother, Mrs. Standley and fam family,
ily, family, returning to Whitney ; Saturday
M?s. E. L. Harris is expected home
today from a visit to her sister at
MisseFlorence Terrell and Ethel
Long will help wait on the customers
at the Court Pharmacy fountain.
T Mrs. Lang Goodyear and her friend,
Mrs. Nagelsom, were in the city -Saturday,
passing thru from Lakeland
to their home at High Springs.
' -. r
Mr. Arthur Clark of Jacksonville
spent Sunday jin the city with his
family here. Ji 'v
Miss Tatie Mae Lee has taken a
position in the Style Hat Shop.
New Electric Furnaces..
The success of electric heat in japan
and varnish oven work has led to con con-sldf"
sldf" con-sldf" hie investigation along the line
of what might be termed low tempera temperature
ture temperature heating; that is, heating with
temperatures up to 600 degrees Fah Fahrenheit.
renheit. Fahrenheit. The results of these investi investigations
gations investigations have brought out numerous
other applications, among which are
electric core baking ovens, electric
bread baking ovens, ovens for making
cereals, drying woolen articles and
-equipment for sherardizlng.
America's Natural Bridges.
There are probably more natural
bridges in America than in any other
country. Rainbow, the largest In exist existence,
ence, existence, is 308 feet high, Its span Is six
times as great as that of the natural
bridge tf Virginia. Utah has three
natural bridges that are higher and of
greater span than any other natural
bridges in the world.
W. K. Lane, M. D Physician amd
Surgeon, specialist Eye, Ear Nose and
Throat. Law Library Building, Ocala,
IfqlawaitfJwi? 1 lll
'"' '' ' j
" -T" 1
It is now more than a century since
an English army 'fought in Italy,1 and
won the battle of Maida over the
French. Napoleon had vowed to Con Conquer
quer Conquer Sicily, and for that purpose the
French pushed on Into Calabria, and
began to make extensive preparations.
But "the English forces for the de defense
fense defense of Sicily prepared to deal a blow
on the mainland. A force of 5,000
men landed In the bay of St. Emphe Emphe-mia,
mia, Emphe-mia, and the battalions of the French
fell before the bayonets of the Brit British.
ish. British. Napoleon's hopes were shattered
at a stroke. But the "dally-breader
from Kilborn traveling Into London)
by way of the Edgward road, never sus suspects
pects suspects as he passes by Maida TTin and
Maida Vale, the'" origin of the name.
Christian Science Monitor.
ALLIED FOOD SHIPMENTS
REACH LARGE TOTAL.
A general Idea of f be quantity of
food sent to European allies by the
United States from July I, 1914. to
January 1. 1018. is jriven by figures
Just announced by the U. S. Food Ad
ministration. Id ttuit period the Unit
ed States has furnished complete year yearly,
ly, yearly, rations for 57.1 iX).Il33 people. In
addition there was enough extra pro protein
tein protein to supply this portion of the diet
for 22.194.570 additional men.
The total export of wheat and wheat
flour-to the three principal allies is
equivalent to about .384.000.000 bushels
Pork exports foi'fhe 3 years amount'
ed to almost 2,000.000.000 pounds. Ex Exports
ports Exports of fresh beef totaled 443.484.400
pounds. The amount of food exported
to Russia is negligible compared wttv
that sent to the western allies.
WOOD! WOOD I WOOD!
Be on time. Get in your winter
supply of wood before it is too late.
Let us furnish? you with good and
first class service. Phone 339.
tf C. O. D. WOOD YARD.
GLAD TO TESTIFY
Says Watoga Lady, "As To Tfcat
Cardoi Has Done For Me, So
As To Help Others."
Watoga, W. Va- Mrs. S. W. GladweH,
of this town, says: "When about 15 years
of age, I suffered greatly Spmetimes
would go a month or two, and I had
terrible headache, backache, and bearing bearing-down
down bearing-down pains, and vould just drag and
had no appetite. Then ... it would last
, two weeks, and waiso weakening,
and my health was awfuL
My mother bought me a bottle of
Cardui, and I began to improve alter
taking the first bottle, so kept it up till I
took three I gained, and was 'well
andtrong, and I owe it all to Cardui.
I am married now and have 3 children
. Have never had to have a doctor for
female trouble, and just resort to Cardui
if I need a tonic. I am glad to testify to
what it has done for me, so as to help
If you are nervous or weak, have head headaches,,
aches,, headaches,, backaches, or any of the other
ailments so common to women, why not
give Cardui a trial?, Recommended by
many physicians. In use over 40 years,
j Begintaking Cardui today. It 'may
be the very medicine you need.
- J' NC-130
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, double above rate
This rate is for consecutive
insertions. Special rate by
the month. Try them out.
1 MH JDHC
CRCKD A S.m. e
$ For Councilman Fourth Ward ;
I have decided to offer
Fourth Ward to fill the f
Nash, resigned. I have
- ;-. v : V
and believe that the city's affairs should be, con- ;J)
ducted with the same view to economy as a pri- :15
vately owned enterprise. I siill use my best efforts :
to adjust and equalize property .valuations so that x)
equal rights may Ue enjoyed by all. :i)
I solicit the support of the voters at the coming
election and promise if elected to give my best IP
efforts to the upbuilding of our splendid city.. X:
UNIVESITY OF FLORIDA
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' College.
Tuition Free. Send for Catalog.
A. A. MURPHREE, President
WANTED, LOST, FOUND, FOR SALE, FOR RENT AND SI&f-
; ILAR LOCAL NEEDS
RATES: Six line maximum, one time 25c.; three times 50c; six
times 7c; one month $3. Payable in advance.
FOR RENT Six room bungalow on
South Tuscawilla street. All modern
conveniences. Apply to L. B. McKen McKen-zie,
zie, McKen-zie, 607 S. TuscaiUa St. 23-t
FOR RENT Two-story, five-room
cottage, thoroughly screened, all
modern conveniences, sleeping porch,
803 South Second St., now occupied
by R. W. Blacklock, possession Sept.
1st. Also cottage same size. South
Eighth street, opposite high 'school,
immediate possession. Stephen Jew Jew-ett.
ett. Jew-ett. 8-24-6t
LOST In or near the Temple theater
Saturday afternoon, an aviation pin,
two swings with a propeller between
them, about the size of a dime. Of
little intrinsic value, but prized as a
gift. Finder will be rewarded on re returning
turning returning it to the Star office. 26-dh tf
STRAYED From Fellowship, 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
SEA ISLAND COTTON GINNER
WANTED One that is competent
and thoroughly understands operat operating
ing operating Foss gins and gin machinery;
good salary to right man. Farmers'
Gin and Mill Co., Summerfield. Fla. 6t
WANTED To buy, 75 to 100 com common
mon common large goats. Cash on delivery. C
Lapon, 758 S. Lopez St, New Or Orleans,
leans, Orleans, La. 29-lt
L : ZZZ
my services to the city of
unexpired term of G. A. :
been a resident of Ocala :)
for over twelve years r
and I feet-that l am in
position to know her 5
needs. I realize tr!,
mis position at tnis :i
time means much hard
work and close atten attention
tion attention and after consid considering
ering considering the situation I
have decided to as- ??,
sume a portion of :i
the responsibilities en-
vuuiuciii upuu u tuuu- g
cilman. I am a strong
advocate of municipal j
ownership and opera- :x
tion of nublic utilities' si)
yV j4V A jkV A
y FLORIDA STATE COLLEGE
559 Students from 25 Florida 'Conn
ties and 17 States 1917-18 Total ftfil
including Summer School-, and Short
- Write at once for Catalog.
EDWARD CONRADI, President
FOR SALE Ford Touring, Car, Just
worked over and in good condition
See J. E. Frampton, 110 E. 5th StJ
Ocala, Fla. Phone 185-G. 28-6t
WANTED Three white girls tc
work as waitress Apply at OcaX
House Lunch Rooms. ,V 26-?,t
FOR RENT Fivcroom furnished
cottage near primary school. Also
use oi piano. Apply to &U7 s. secoz
St., or phone 112. ; 27-6t
SAWMILL MAN WANTED One
who can saw and operate a small
mill; must be thoroughly competent
xta ir o c.u Tni nixl
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
For further information, apply to
the local board, Ocala, Fla.
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