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Weather Forecast: Fair tonight ex except
cept except showers northwest portion; Fri Friday
day Friday showers, colder northwest portion.
To Clear the Champagne of the
LOGICAL RESULTS QF SUCCESS OF ALLIES IN
Paris, Sept. 26. French and Am
erican troops began a joint attack
this morning on the Champagne front j
and in the region beyond on the east, :
today's war office statement an announces.
nounces. announces. THE LOGICAL RESULT
The Franco-American attack on
the Champagne front is. the first al
lied thrust in that sector since Gener
al Foch assumed the initiative in" July.
It is the logical result of the allied
success in Picardy in driving the Ger
mans to the Hindenburg line.
HUN ATTACKS FAIL
' Pari' snt. 9rtReTiPWPd German
,ttork north nf the Aisne have been
renulsetf. At one point where the
foothold in French
positions, they were rejected by a
FIGHTING IN FOG
With the French Army in France,
9:10 a. HI., Sept. Zb. tcy ASSOCiaiea
Press) .The French today attacked
in the Champagne region m a thick
fog alter a period oi artiuery pre-
paration which terminated m a hour
of the most intense drugfire. Early
indications are that the attack is pro- j
gressing most favorably.
DROPPING BOMBS ON HUN AIR
London, Sept. 5 26. German air-
dromes at Buhl, 25 miles west of I
Karlsruhe and Kaiser-Slautern, be
D -r 7 .; -rrt; day's advices show. The total num num-bombed
bombed num-bombed by British air forces, it is of- ennAl.Q wnB inSP(i
C T 1,-, AnVinn nrrt 1
iicmny imuuwCu. xx """
enemy machines were destroyed, and
three British machines failed to re return.
turn. return. TAKING STRONGHOLDS
London, Sept. 26 Northwest of St.
Quentin the British continued their
pressure against the German de-
fenses and captured enemy strong
points in the neighborhood of Seler-
cy and Gricourt, General Raig re-
ports officially. In Flanders the Brit-
ish line was likewise advanced in the
sector north of LaBassee. North of
Gricourt in the St. Quentin sector, the
British repulsed German counter-
A MPRirANS MUST TTAVP RP.P.V
niiiuivii.u ' -"-"-- i
Berlin, Sept. 26. The capture of
French and American prisoners in
Liorraine. east of Moselle, is officially
TIME FOR PENSACOLA'S
LUCK TO CHANGE
Pensacola, Sept. 26 Ensign Thorn
as McCarthy of Pittsburg, was killed
when his plane fell into the bay yes yesterday.
terday. yesterday. This makes four deaths of
flyers here in two days.
SISTERS -MUST WAIT
. Washington. Sept. 26. Plans for a
vote on the suffrage resolution vir virtually
tually virtually were abandoned today when in
the midst of Senate debate leaders
jo.ned in a private statement that no
vote war probable today. The reso resolution
lution resolution will go over until Saturday.
All state and county licenses are
due and payable October 1st.
W. W. Stripling,
It Tax Collector.
BY THE ALLIES
Plan of Government Will be Prepared
by France for People
(Associated Press) f
Paris, Sept. 26. The liberated ter-
ritory of Palestine will be administer
ed under an agreement between the
British, French and Russian govern-
ments in 1916, is is learned here. Un
der this agreement France is charged
wtn the. preparation of a scheme of
self-government for the people of
TOOK 42,000 TURKS
p,,-;,, oprit aft Turkish nrisoners
taken in paiestine by the British now
numher 42,000, according to latest
The British statement Wednesday
reported 40,000 Turks and 265 guns
FOURTH ARMY SURROUNDED
London, Sept. 26. The Fourth
Turkish army on the Palestine front
V,,ollw cnimJ in tho rocnnn
east cf the Jordan and faces annihila
tion by General Allenby's forces, to
today to 45,000
The following casualties are re
ported by the commanding general of
the American Expeditionary Forces:
The casualty lists of the American
army will hereafter be posted m the
Star's front windows every morning.
If in looking over them you see the
name of anyone you know, please re
port it to the paper.
Killed in action ". . .239
Missing in action .......... 26
Wounded severely .............. 19
Died of wounds ...... 1. 36
Wounded, degree undetermined .
TaVen nrisonpr 1
. , nan
Killed in action ............ ....43
Missine in action 6
Died of wounds receiced in action. 11
Wounded in action (severely).... 6
Total . 66
The Florida names on this list are
those of Privates Jas. D. McDonald
Gainesville, killed in action, and Pri
vate V. M. Stewart, Brooksville, died
Phone No. 451 is the American
Restaurant, Temple & Davis, proprie
tors, the best in the city, at the union
passenger station. 16-tf
"WHY PAY MORE"
OCALA, FLORIDA, THURSDAY, SEPTEMBER 26, 1918.
THE LIBERTY LOAN A
Mr. E. C. Bennett, who is working
most energetically for the publicity
department of the Fourth Liberty
Loan, has received from headquarters
the following suggestions, which we
hope our people will heed whenever
LIBERTY LOAN SUNDAY
October. 6th has been designated as
Liberty Loan Sunday in this district.
On that day, all ministers are to be
requested to preach special sermons
on the importance of buying Liberty
The government at Washington has
also requested that October 12th, the
anniversary of the discovery of Am America
erica America be observed as Liberty Day.
AT EVERY LETTER'S END
Please see that everybody in your
county closes their communications
from now until October 19th, "Yours
for the Fourth Liberty Loan."
COMING TO MARION COUNTY
The war relics train of the"Fourth
iberty Loan will stop at Citraon the
evening of Saturday, October 5th.
The train will open for exhibit from
7 to 11 o'clock p. m. There will be
an opportunity to near talented
speakers drawn from the several
counties now allied in the war on the
subject of Liberty Loans. Let us all
get together and turn out with a big
BOARD OF PUBLIC INSTRUCTION
The board of public instruction in
and for Marion county met in regular
session Tuesday, Sept. 3, 1918, with
all members present as follows: G. S.
Scott, chairman; A. J. Stephens and
C. R. Veal, members, and J. H. Brin Brin-son,
son, Brin-son, secretary.
Minutes of sessions held Aug. 6-7
were reaa ana approvea.
The supervisor thi n
chool called and discussed with the
board the need of having water at the
school and the superintedent was in instructed
structed instructed to write a well digger for in
formation as to expense.
The matter of granting a colored
school to the north of Montague and
the selling of the old Montague
school lot came up for discussian and
F. M. Mc Cants, supervisor of the old
Montague school, called and opposed
the sellingof the property and it was
agreed to continue the school in the
same building as heretofore at least
for the coming term
Mr. Knoblock, supervisor of the
Knoblock school, called and asked for
some extra desks and blackboard and
it was ordered that these be supplied
from other places if they can be
found not in use.
The supervisor of the Mount Pleas
ant school called and discussed with
the board the necessity of having
some means of securing water, their
old cistern being no longer any good.
Depository reports were present
ed and examined.
Mr. Markham called and discussed
the Buck Pond school.
A number of patrons of the Marsh
ville school called and presented a
petition for the school to be operated
and it was agreed to do so if the re
quired average can be maintained.
Mr. John Foglestrom who had done
the repairing of the Montague schoo
building from the fire, called and ask
ed that he be paid $49.05, in addition
to the amount originally contracted
for on account of extra sills that were
found necessary to put in and this
was agrees to.
Mr. C. H. Rogers and others of the
Lake Bryant school called and asked
that it be operated and it was agreed
to do so if possible.
Tuesday Afternoon Session
The supervisor of the Grahamvill
school called and reported on condi condition
tion condition of their old school building. The
house beine in very bad condition the
J j matter of using the church that
stands near the school house was dis dis-T
T dis-T i cussed and it was agreed that he
an 1 OKI I
OUT WILL GIVE
In Order to Attend the Community
Sing in Ocala, You May Motor
from Two to Seven
Mr. T. T. Munroe has received a
wire from Arthur T. Williams, in
which he says it will be all right for
people to use their autoes in order to
attend the community sing at the
Temple Sunday afternoon. This will
be good news for the country folks
and we hope they will avail them
selves of it.
The hours in which you may use
you cars will be from 2 to 7 p. m.
ELECTION OF OFFICERS
leadquarters Marion County Guards
Special Order No. 2.
All members are hereby ordered to
eport at the armory September 27th,
918, for election of second lieuten
ants and such other vacancies that
may occur. By' order,
C. V. Roberts,
All. members of the Home Guards
and any others that want to enlist
should report .at the armory Friday
night at 8, o'clock, Sept. 27th, to be
mustered in service of Home Guards.
would see if an agreeable arrange
ment could be made to use it for the
present term. He was also authoriz authorized
ed authorized to have necessary repairs made to
the pump. -,-
A bill of lumber for the repair of
he Hopewell school was granted.
Aetition was presented by the
fcCiwi nf th coWd school at Fort
nr r 4-1. :4., r xxr
Humphrey in place of Pomp Faison
as supervisor of the school and the
same was granted
Proposal of Lake county to trans
port the pupils from Pittman on the
line to the Altoona school for $25 in
stead of operating a school on the
county line was agreed to.
The superintendent reported that
the county board owed the Fellow
ship district $120 under an under
standing of last year and that instead
of paying $20 per month of the prin principal's
cipal's principal's salary from district funds as
first contemplated this would be paid
from county funds for six months and
the school would be thus enabled to
run eight months.
A request was presented from the
colored school at Eureka for a new
building to take the place of the one
destroyed by fire last term and it was
agreed to make other arrangements
than building for-the present term.
E. D. Conyer, who dug the well at
the Summerfield colored school, call
ed and reported on the work done and
it was agreed to by the supervisor
and it was ordered that he be paid the
remainder due him on the contract
Mr. Scott presented insurance pol
icy on Howard Academy for $1500 to
expire Sept. 21, 1921.
Tax collector's report was present-j
ed showing collections for the month
Upon recommendation it was or
dered that Mr. W. P. Vickers be ap appointed
pointed appointed trustee of the Burbank dis district
trict district in place of W. R. Brown, who
had moved from the community.
The board adjourned for the day.
Wednesday Morning Session
The board met with all members
present and acting.
Bills were presented and ordered
paid as per financial statement post posted
ed posted on bulletin board and filed with
clerk of court and on file in office.
Mr. M. R. Godwin called and en
worsed his coupon warrant No. 49 to
G. C. Godwin.
The reports from those schools that
were in operation were presented and
accounts ordered paid
The superintendent reported that
French and Serbs Also Move
. London, Sept. 26. Serbian troops
reached the outskirts of Ishtib, an im important
portant important Bulgarian base, Tuesday,
says a Serbian official statement dated
Wednesday. Elsewhere east of the
Vardar the Serbians have made im important
portant important gains. The Serbs also cap captured
tured captured Gradskos station, southeast of
Uskub,, which was defended by Ger German
man German troops. An enormous quantity
of,, supplies, including nineteen guns,
were captured by the Serbians. North
of Prilep the Serbs are pursuing the
Bulgarians, who are in complete re retreat.'
ALLIES CUT OFF BULGAR ARMY
London, Sept. 26. Reports in offic official
ial official quarters here indicate that the
Prilep-Veles road has been cut at
Izvor, isolating the First Bulgarian
army from its main line of communi communication
cation communication and placing it in a precarious
position. The First army .is on the
Paris, Wednesday, Sept. 25. Mon-
astir or Prilep will become the seat
of the Serbian government as soon as
the allied line north of those cities
has been definitely fixed, according to
Dr. Vesnitch, Serbian minister to
INVADED BY THE ALLIES
Saloniki. Sept. 26. Bulgaria has
been invaded by allied troops. An of
ficial statement issued here today by
the British says British troops have
entered Bulgaria opposite Kosturmo,
about six miles southwest of Stru-
mitza, the enemy base in this region.
Charley Michael had fenced in the
Keystone school house and it was or
dered that he be required to move the
No further business appearing the
board adjourned to meet in regular
session on Tuesday, Oct. 8, 1918.
J. H. Brinson, Secretary.
MEETING OF MARION
The regular monthly meeting of
the Marion County Merchants' Asso
ciation was held at the Temple Wed
nesday morning with a small attend
ance. In the absence of Mr. Camp,
Marion county food administrator,
Mr. Jake Brown, member of the local
food administration board, presided.
A number of questions of interest
to the members were brought up and
discussed informally and Mr. Brown
made a few fervid and patriotic re
marks to the grocers;
Mrs. William Hocker, also a mem
ber of the local food administration
board, was present and was called on
by Mr. Brown for a talk. Mrs. Hocker
responded and talked cji several sub
jects of particular interest to tne
grocerymen, who are doing sucn a
bie share in the food conservation
program, which is one of the biggest
aids in the winning of the war.
Mrs. Hocker also appealed to the
representatives of the different com
munities represented at this meeting.
to bring to the attention of the young
women of heir neighborhood the sub
ject of student nurses and aid her in
securing Marion county's quota in the
second drive for student nurses, who
in taking up hospital work will re
lieve graduate nurses for foreign
Mrs. Hocker also stated that the
women, chairmen of the county wil
hold a joint meeting with the mem
bers of the merchants' association on
Wednesday morning, Oct. 30th, a
which time .there will be severa
prominent speakers in atendance and
a splendid program "will be arranged,
this program to be annaounced later.
After Mrs. Hockers' talk the asso-
VOL. 25, NO. 232
OF SUPPLIES CAPTURED BESIDE MAIIY PRIS PRISONERS
ONERS PRISONERS ADD HEAYV GUIS
Of the Fourth Liberty Loan Will Be
Twenty-Three Million v
Atlanta, Sept. 26 The fourth Lib
erty Loan quotas for states in the
Sixth Federal Reserve district were
announced today, and include Geor
gia, $55,000,000; Florida, $23,000,000;
JUNIOR RED CROSS
Mr. Louis R. Chazal, chairman of
the Marion County Red Cross, has ap
pointed Mr. W. H. Cassels, principal
of the high school, chairman of the
Junior Red Cross work in Marion
Mr. Cassels has asked Mrs. Hocker,
member of the school board, and Miss
Stevens of the primary school, to act
with him on this committee and to
assist the teachers and patrons of the
schools throughout the county in or organizing
ganizing organizing the work.
President Wilson, whc endorses the
Red Cross work by accepting the
presidency of the organisation, has
ssued a proclamation to the school
children of the United States calling
upon them for co-operation in pat
riotic service m the Red Cross.
Mrs. Mary Bradford, former presi
dent of, the National Teachers Asso Association,
ciation, Association, has issued "A Call to Colors
or Teachers of the United States,"
in order that every school may be become
come become a center for national resource.
Mr. Henry Davidson has said: "I
believes a program has been made out
which is the most important single
movement that was ever started in
America for the protection of the
American public, and the future of
There are three general divisions
of Junior Red Cross work. Under the
educational division we find that in
struction which will tend to culti
vate better ideals in citizenship, as
personal hygiene, public health, pro protection
tection protection and rescue, study of natural
ideals in history and literature. Un Under
der Under the division of productive activi activities
ties activities we find food conservation, war
savings stamps clubs, agricultural
clubs and clothing conservation. The
financial division includes the work
with the French orphans, which will
appear to children especially.
The committee appointed hopes to
organize many auxiliaries in me
schools of Marion county, and the
members ask the co-operation of pat
rons and teachers.
Nellie C. Stevens,
Executive Secretary for Marion Co.
ciation adjourned until the next meet
ing in October.
Sarah H. Lloyd, Sec'y.
WOMEN TO PLAN FOR
LIBERTY LOAN WORK
All ladies who took part in the
woman's committee of the third Lib Liberty
erty Liberty Loan are urgently requested to
meet at the board of trade room at 5
p. m. Thursday for the purpose of
discussing plans of work for the
fourth Liberty Loan drive which be begins
gins begins Saturday, Sept. 28th. All chair chairmen
men chairmen of the various organizations are
requested to notify their respective
committees and have as many of them
in attendance at this meeting as pos possible.
sible. possible. Mrs. J. R. Moorhead,
Mrs. B. H. Seymour, Sec'y. :
OCALA EVENING STAR, THURSDAY, SEPTEMBER 26, 1918
OCALA EVENING. STAR
Pahllnhrd Kvery Day Except Sunday by
STAR PUBLISHING COMPANY
OF OCALA, FLA.
R. It. Carroll, Prettldeiit
P. V. Lea veil good, SerretaryTreaurer
J. H. Benjamin, Editor
Entered at Ocala, Fla., ostoffice as
Boalaea Office Flve-Oae
Editorial Department Two-Seven
Society Editor Five. Double-One
MEMBER ASSOCIATED PRESS
Th Associated Press is exclusively
entitled for the use for republication of
all news dispatches credited to It or
1.04 otherwise credited in this paper
and also the local news published
herein. All rights of republication of
special dispatches herein are also re reserved.
served. reserved. ADVERTISING RATES
city. The flags were delayed in tran-
f sit and the ceremonies, which had
been planned for the boys before they
left Camp Wheeler, had to be done
That these flags will lead the Am American
erican American march into Berlin is the hope
of this section and all are confident
that every member of the infantry
regiment will do his bit to make the
"folks at home" proud of their boys.
With these beautiful flags the boys
will be encouraged to push onward
and will remember that they signify
" Hetcry and Liberty."
NORTH OCALA SCHOOL
Dlaplayt Plate 10c. per Inch for con consecutive
secutive consecutive Insertions. Alternate inser insertions
tions insertions 25 per cent, additional. Composi Composition
tion Composition charged on ads. that run less than
times 5c. per inch. Special position
20 per cent, additional. Rates based on
4-lnch minimum. Less than four Inches
will take higher rate, which will be
furnished on application.
Heading; Xotlceai 5c. per line for first
insertion; 3c. per line for each subse subsequent
quent subsequent insertion. One change a week
allowed on readers without extra com com-oositlor
oositlor com-oositlor charges.
Legal advertisements at legal rates.
" Electros must be mounted, or charge
will be made for 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....
?hree-'raonths. in advance........ 2.25
One month. In advance .80
INVASION OF GERMANY
. America will soon invade Germany
as the surest and quickest way to end
the war. Altho' you are not in France,
you are a soldier in the invading
army. Don't be a slacker.' Do your bit.
Buy a Liberty Bond!
TAMPA TOOK THE LEAD
The Star notices that a Tampa
firm, with, we suppose. "the approval
and co-operation of its employes, has
' begun paying them off partly in war
savings stamps, a certain percentage
of each worker's wages in war or
thrift stamps being put in his qr her
envelope each pay day.
This is a good thing for both the
government' and the employes. fcVe
expect to see it largely adopted in the
United States in the next few months.
It wilV be applied to Liberty Bonds as
. well as, war stamps.
The "laboring class" is making
very large wages now, and it is ob observed
served observed that it isn't either saving much
or investing in patriotic funds. There
are worthy v exceptions, but most of
' the workers are "blowing, it in" as
fast as they make it.
Theys are, doing themselves and
their government injustice. They are
making their t money out of ; the war,
and they should help finance he war.
When, it is over, they .won't make
x such big money, and they had better
. have something to remind them of
the flush-times beside the memory of
big eats, i and other extravagance.
The three liberty loans have been
financed by bankers and other busi-r
ness men, farmers and professional
men. Men and women who work for
daily wages have not come in on them
The government has to have mon money,
ey, money, and if jt can't obtain it one way
it will jn another. If the working peo people
ple people do not do so voluntarily, they
need not be surprised to be told that
they will ,be expected to take a con considerable
siderable considerable percentage of their wages
- in warf securities. This will be &
mighty good thing all around. It will
make them lay aside something for a
rainy day and at the same time in increase,
crease, increase, their interest in 'their govern government
ment government so that they will be better in informed
formed informed about its work and .moYe pat patriotic.
The Star hopes the Tampa example
will be rapidly copied.
DELIVERY WAS DELAYED
The regimental colors were not pre presented
sented presented to the 124th Infantry before
it left .'Camp Wheeler. The Tampa
Regimental colors for the boys of
the 124th Infantry, the old Second
Florida regiment,' have been received
and wills be displayed in the' Giddens
clothing store windows until tomor tomorrow.
row. tomorrow. They will be sent to the boys,
who are at a northern camp now, by
the first person the Tampa board of
trade can find who is going north and
will take them to the camp.-
The colors are composed of a regu regulation
lation regulation American flag and a regiment regimental
al regimental flag inscribed "124th (Second Flor Florida)
ida) Florida) Infantry," with the United
States coat of arms. The background
is blue, the letters white and the
scroll red, while the coat of arms is
the regular design with a red, white
and blue shield. The colors were do donated
nated donated by, the nine cities which have
furnished companies for the regi regiment.
ment. regiment. Sterling silver plates on each
staff carry the words "Presented to
the 124th 3 Infantry by Tampa, Wau Wau-chula,
chula, Wau-chula, Ocala, Orlando, Kissimmeb,
West Palm Beach, Key West, Lake Lakeland
land Lakeland and Plant City."
The cities each contributed $30, ex except
cept except Tampa, which furnished $G0 be because
cause because two companies were from this
In company with Superintendent
Brinson, a Star reporter Wednesday
visited the North Ocala school. This
handsome and convenient little school
house was built when the present
strenuous times were not expected,
and the school came very near being
shut up this year. However, it was
such a convenience to a number of
families living near it, and a long way
from the other schools, that the board
wisely .stretched a point and kept it
The North Ocala sehoolhouse, sit situated
uated situated on five acres of high pine land,
donated by patriotic and far-sighted
Ben Seymour, is the best located
sehoolhouse in Ocala. It stands up
boldly on its hill and is seen and ad admired
mired admired every day by many people on
the passing trains on both railroads,
while our other schoolhouses are al almost
most almost hidden out of sight. It is not
only "that the school is handsome and
in a good location, but the pinywoods
around make an ideal playground for
the children, and some day, when the
city and the school have attained full
growth, will make a noble campus for
the North Ocala High School.
But now it's just-a pleasant and
pretty little country school. The vis visitors
itors visitors found Misses Agnes Crago and
Donnie Sims presiding over about
fifty bright-faced youngsters, from
fifteen .years old down mostly down.
These two young ladies are among
Marion's most competent teachers.
They are very proud of their school
and are rapidly getting their pupils
into the teamwork of the scholartic
The patrons of this school should
get together and put up a good flag flagpole
pole flagpole and obtain a flag. A flag would
show up splendidly on this school,
which is in plain sight from a large
portion of the residence section of the
city. "" .; ; '. -V ;, '::r,,
v TO CORRESPONDENTS
Dear Correspondents: Don't write
too much about any one person.
Spread out. -,
Don't write any more about your yourself
self yourself or your family than you can help.
Don't write "Sun" for Sunday, nor
"Wed" for Wednesday; don't, in short,
abbreviate the name of any day of the
week. -;; ..
When any person starts from your
town for Atlanta New York or Chi Chicago,
cago, Chicago, or any place thatv can't be reach reached
ed reached in a day's travel, don't write "Mr.
Blank returned, to his home in New
York yesterday." ; Write that he "left
for his home" instead.
Don't write "Mrs. Blank and chil children,
dren, children, are visiting her. parents." Write
"Mrs. Blank and children are visiting
Mrs. Blank's parents." There might
be another "her" among the children.
, Don't write ?Mr. Blank left $ for
Jacksonville Wednesday, to take a
position in that city." Write "Mr.
Blank left Wednesday for Jackson Jacksonville,"
ville," Jacksonville," as he -will take the job in the
cityr not in the date.
Don't write such small -. items as
"Mr. and Mrs. Smith motored to
Ocala Saturday.". TMr. Brown motor motored
ed motored to Gainesville Monday." Since the
auto has come into common use, you
might as well write about somebody
walking down the road a mile and
Don't : write ; about everyday visits
between neighbors. You can't possi possibly
bly possibly write about them all," so don't
write about any.
Don't write "Mr. Jones came
'down' from Jacksonville." Remember
this section is up from the rest of
, Don't write politics.
Don't try to write poetry.
Don't write about the weather.
Write about births, deaths, mar marriages,'
riages,' marriages,' crops, social events, people
coming ;n or going away, houses built
or houses burned, or any of the un unusual
usual unusual affairs of your community.
Don't write about the usual ones.
Write anything you know about our
soldiers, and sailors, and then don't
got sore on the editor, if he cuts some
or all of it out; as he has his orders
from headquarters about what not to
Dcn't get sore on the editor for
cutting out anything for he never
doe? it without reason.
FOR THE WEEK
Today: Marguerite Clark in "Uncle
Friday: Jack Pickford in "Mile a
Minute Kendall." Pathe News.
Saturday: The Official War Pic Pictures.
tures. Pictures. Monroe Salisbury in "The
Winner Takes All."
Tuesday: Mae Marsh in "The Glor Glorious
ious Glorious Adventure."
Wednesday: "Bringing Up Father
W. K. Lane, M. D,. Physician and
Surgeon, specialist EyeEar, Nose and
Throat, Law Library Building, Ocala,
The Kaiser as
I Knew Him
ARTHUR N. DAVIS. D. D. S. g
(Copyright. 1918. by theMcClure Newspa Newspaper
per Newspaper Syndicate.)
A new German office girl whom I hr.n
engaged attracted the kaiser's atten attention,'
tion,' attention,' and he was gracious enough to
shake hands with her. After he hail
left the girl held out the hand the kai kaiser
ser kaiser had grasped and said she wouldn't
wash it for a week
"Just to think, this hand has grasped
the kaiser's hand When I tell my
family, about it tonight they won't be believe
lieve believe itr
The fact that the kaiser condescend condescended
ed condescended to acknowledge the plaudits of his
people by a salute or a wave of the
hand was cited as proof of his gra gra-clousness
clousness gra-clousness and kindness ; their god was
smiling on them, and their gratifica gratification
tion gratification was overwhelming.
To maintain this state of veneration
was one of the kaiser's principal con concerns.
cerns. concerns. That was why he never ap
peared In public except in full uniform ;
why? he always rode a white horse,
while the rest of his staff rode dark
ones; why the pictures of him that
were allowed to be circulated alwaye
showed ; him to the very best advan advantage;
tage; advantage; why, every case of lese majeste
was punished with the utmost severity ;
why, in short, every possible precau precaution
tion precaution was taken that the exalted Ideas
which the public held regarding theii
kaiser should never be undermined.
With this spirit of devotion dominat dominating
ing dominating the people generally, it was onlj
to be expected that they should have
stood solidly behind their emperor
when he sought to achieve the on
ambition of his life his dream ol
There Is no doubt that the war wat
planned and made possible by the mili militarists
tarists militarists and the junkers, and that everj
effort was made to conceal from the
people Its real purpose and ultimate
goal; but if anyone imagines that the
people at large would have held bach
had they realized the truth, he falls tc
understand the underlying spirit of vthc
The Germans are the most quarrel quarrelsome
some quarrelsome people in the world. It is mis-
, leading to. speak of the German mili militarists.
tarists. militarists. All 1 Germans are militarists
he records of their civil courts tel!
the story.. In 1913 there were no lesi
than 5,000,000 petty cases tried in th
courts, and as every case naturally in
volved at least two parties, the aston
, isbing fact is disclosed that some 10,
000,000 Germans, or one-seventh of th
entire population, appealed to th
courts In a single year!
The bellicose character of the peopl
was evidenced in countless other ways
It was the natural result of whaf 1
believe to be the most pronounced na
tional shortcoming selfishness. Th
average German Is the most selfish In
dividual in the world. He thinks ol
himself and his own comfort first, lasi
and all the time. I have noticed it oi
the street cars, in the theaters, in th
public highways, In the restaurants ant
. hotels, where people congregate
Every one looked out for himself firs'
and pushed aside those who stood it
his way. In civJl life, just as in a state
of war, the German practiced the prin
ciple that might makes right.
Chivalry, courtesy, magnanimity aw
as foreign to the German makeup ai
t they- are characteristics of the French
A keen desire to make something om
of nothing is another national trait ol
; the Germans, if my observation hai
been accurate. What is commonly re
f erred to as German thrift is only t
polite name for German stinginess, anq
I have seen so many illustrations oi
the petty meanness of the German peo
pie that it seems idle to specify slngh
One of the first Impressions I re
ceived about the German .people, wher
I" went, to live among them fourteer
years ago, was the lack of comrade
ship among them. Class distinction!
f are? drawn so 'fine, : and there are sc
- many gradations, that It was almost
impossible to find two Germans on th
- same social plane. One was always the
other's superior. After my fourteer
years' experience among these people
I cannot say that that early impressl or
has been removed; if anything, it ha
-Anyone who has lived in Berlin, anc"
is familiar with conditions in othei
European capitals, will bear me oul
4 that the German policeman Is the mosl
arrogant police official in the world.
His .word Is taken in court in prefer preference
ence preference to that of six civilians, and hi
power is such that it might very easilj
be used oppressively ; but strangelj
enough, despite the cupidity of th
German, character, graft and corrup
tion among .the German police and
other officials were practically un unknown
known unknown before the war.
Such were the people behind the
kaiser when the great war .started. 1
shall never forget the sentiments ex expressed
pressed expressed to me by private individuals
;in every walk of life as the various
' phases of the war developed.
No measure that was taken bv Ger.
Anany, no" matter now' atrocious or in-
consistent with the world's idea oij-J
what is permissible In civilized war-j
fnro pvpr hrmis?ht n wnrri nf Pondpm-'Tr
nation from the German public as a
whole, although, of course, there were
some notable exceptions. The great
majority of Germans who discussed
these matters with me, however, not
only defended everything Germany did,
but complained because more rigorous
measures were not taken.
Merely by way of example, and not
because her suggestion was any worse
than hundreds of others raised by mj
German patients, I may mention the
surprising viewpoint expressed by the
Countess Slerstorpff, a relative of Von
Ilenckel-Donnersmarch. It was after
Italy had joined the allies and when
German resentment against that na nation
tion nation ran very high.
"What we should do at the very first
available opportunity," she declared,
"is to destroy every single work of art
in Italy. Not a single one of their
landmarks or art treasures should be
left standing. Then when the war Is
over and Italy no longer derives the
enormous revenue she has been col collecting
lecting collecting for years from tourists, she will
be sorry for what she has done to
Did the German people countenance
the submarine warfare and the slaugh slaughter
ter slaughter of Innocent women and children, in
defiance of all rules of international
law and the dictates. of common hu
manity? They had only one criticism
to lrmke of It it was not comprehen comprehensive
sive comprehensive enough I It was absolute folly, if
not a crime, they said, for Germany
to prescribe safety lanes for neutral
vessels to use. The whole world should
have been declared a war zone, that
death and destruction might be dealt
wherever 'and whenever the opportun opportunity
ity opportunity offered. Every ship that sailed
should be sunk, and every American
who ventured within range of a Ger German
man German gun, on sea or land, should be
shot. That was the universal senti sentiment.
ment. sentiment. 7
The suggestion that a continuation
of the submarine warfare would In Inevitably
evitably Inevitably bring America into the war
did not perturb the people In the
"flow can America do us more harm
than she is now doing?" they asked.
"American bullets are shooting down
our men, American food is sustaining
our enemies. American dollars are
working against us In every possible
way. Let America come into the war
and give us a chance to pay her back
for what she has done to us. She
couldn't haem us any more if she were
a belligerent. Why allow her to re remain
main remain neutral and go unscathed?"
The jubilation with which the news
of the sinking of the Lusitania was re received
ceived received by the German people was gen general.
eral. general. It was so significant that I be believe
lieve believe America would have declared war
immediately had it been known.
have failed to find a single German
who did not exult over the dastardly
crime, and the activity of the Zep Zeppelins
pelins Zeppelins in their raids on open towns
evoked similar demonstrations.
That the views which the people
held regarding the conduct of the war
were strongly Influenced by the public
press, which was absolutely controlled
by the government, was only to be ex expected.
pected. expected. The fact that In peace time the
press of Germany was perhaps the
most reliable in the world, made of It
a particularly valuable tool In the
hands of the government In time of
The German newspaper is gospel to
the people. The last word in any argu argument
ment argument was always furnished by proof
supplied by some newspaper article.
"Es steht In der zeltung," liberally
translated, "The paper says so," was
always final and conclusive. Nothing
the papers declared was too preposter preposterous
ous preposterous to be believed.
The press was used to excellent ad advantage
vantage advantage to conceal reverses and to
make the utmost capital out of suc successes.'
cesses.' successes.' Right from the start the news newspapers
papers newspapers declared thaf Germany was
fighting a defensive war; that the na nations
tions nations of the world had jumped on
Germany's neck because they, were
jealous of her growing power.
TO COTTON GROWERS!
Our long and short staple Cot Cotton
ton Cotton Gins are running for the
public We operate one of the
largest and most modern gins
in the state. Nodrayage;your
cotton is taken direct from t!?e
car to the gin by suction.
FARMERS GIN ARID MILL CO
Nathan Mayo, Pres.
NOTICE TO REGISTRANTS
' The legal advisory board 'will hold
its meetings in the jury room of the
postoffice building each day until the
work is completed, except national
holidays and Sundays, from 9 a. m.
until noon, and from 2 p. m. until
5:30 p.m.t to render assistance to
registrants in making out their ques questionnaires.
tionnaires. questionnaires. It is especially urged, that
registrants needing assistance should
carefully study .their questionnaires
before coming for aid, and that they
be fully prepared with all data to en enable
able enable them to answer the questions in intelligently
telligently intelligently and speedily. By comply complying
ing complying with this request the work can be
expeditiously performed without the
consumption of unnecessary time. Do
not ask for assistance unless needed.
Legal Advisory Board,
, By R. A. Burf ord, Chairman.
"WHY PAY MORE"
SPECI AL M ATINEE at 3:0 p. m.
Gus Hill Offers
THE WORLD FAMOUS MUSICAL CARTOON
Songs that catch you!
Girls 3hat match you!
Scenes that open the eye!
SEE! THE ACTUAL REPRODUCTION of
HISTORICAL LIBERTY BELL
Matinee Children 25c, Adults 50c
Night--50-75-$l. Plus the War Tax.
SEATS ON SALE MONDAY
A DOLLAR W ASTED HELPS THE ENEMY
That is not a loyal thing to do, of course, and few of us realize
that we are helping- the enemy when we waste money. Pretty hard
to define what waste is. One man's waste may bs another man's
economy. In a general way, waste in, war time may be defined as the
buying of anything net essential to. health and .efficiency. Every
dollar one spends for unnecessary things commands goods and ser services,
vices, services, that is, labor and materials, needed by the United States Gov Government
ernment Government for war purposes. And, if you invest the money you save
in War Savings Stamps, you are again helping by loaning your mon money
ey money to your Government.
Ocala, Ice & PacMiso Co,
Should be on every table!
(Aflavor almost rjiriistiiguishaMe from coffee)
for years the favorite peace-time
beverage of tens of thousands
Now even more prominent because
44 Made in America 'and a saver
of ocean tonnage much needed for
Made infltantty-no boiling. T
A sugar saver and a truly 1
delicious and satisfying table 1
L3 drink for young and old. il
UNIVESI1 Y 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
FLORIDA STATE COLLEGE
559 Students from 25 Florida Coun Counties
ties Counties and 17 States 1917-18. Total 951
including Summer School and Short
Write at once for Catalog.
EDWARD CONRADI, President
OCALA EVENING STAB, THURSDAY, SEPTEMBER .26, 1918
The Finger Points
To the seat of
trouble in 90
per cent of
have rheau rheau-matism.
matism. rheau-matism. You.
may not have. See the only
Graduate Foot Specialist in
LITTLE'S SHOE PARLO
H. H. LIITIE. Pradipedisl
Mrs. Kidd's Pin-Msney Pickles
lleinz Sweet Mustard Pickles
lleinz Mushroom Ketchup
Heinz Walnut Kelchap
lleinz Beefsteak S&ace
Welch Grape Juice, pints & qts.
Clicquot Ginger Ale
Royal Salad Dressing
Pompeian Olive Russian Sauce
Howards Saiad Dressing
Durkee Salad Dressing
Premier Salad Dressing
Royal Tarter Sauce
16 and 174
ORDER TODAY-PRICES WILL
Delicious fresh caught,- salted fish,
direct to consumer -by. prepaid parcel
postj 10 pounds for $1; 21 pounds for
, The St. George Co., Inc.
St. George "On the Gulf,"
We Are Buying
And Pay the Highest
? CASH PRICE
SMITH & PILANS
AT! SMITH GROCERY CO. 4
' BUY jWAR SAVINGS STAMPS
OwniYour Own Home
A House and Two Lots
A House and 3 Acres
;A House and 2-Lot
Can be Bought With- Monthly Pa?
L: M. MURRAY
Room 5, Holder' Block.
DON'T BE HOODWINKED
into the belief that Lead and Oil hand hand-mixed
mixed hand-mixed paint is either as durable or
economical as paint made by modern
machinery provided always that
proper materials only are used.
is ALL Paint, finely ground and thor thoroughly
oughly thoroughly incorporated by powerful ma machinery
chinery machinery to which you add an equal
amount of Linseed Oil which YOU
BUY YOURSELF at oil price the
result is an extremely durable, good
bodied Pure Linseed Oil Paint at a
very economical price.
WILL YOU TRY IT? J
For Sale fly
THE MARION HARDWARE CO.,
OCALA SOCIAL AFFAIRS
If You Hare Any News for tkis De Department,
partment, Department, Call Fire Doable-One
The annual meeting of the Marion
County, Florida, chapter of the Am
erican Red Cross for the purpose of
electing officers for the coming year,
will be held in the court house in
Ocala on Oct. 12th, 1918, at 10 o'clock
in the morning.
Mrs. John H. Taylor, Secretary.
O, For a Book
"0 for a book and a shady nook!"
You recollect the- rhymes,
Written how many years ago
In placid, happier times?
Today no shady nooks are ours,
With half the world at strife,
And dark ambitions laying waste
' The pleasant things of life:
But still the cry for books is heard,
For solace of the magic word.
"O for a book," the cry goes forth,
' O fofa book to read;
To soothe us in our weariness,
The laggard hours to speed!"
From countless hospitals it comes,
Wher stricken soldiers lie,
Who gave their youth, who gave their
Lest liberty should die.
How small a favor to implore:
The books we've finished with no
A book can have a thousand lives,
With each new reader, one:
A book should have a thousand lives
Before its course is run.
And we few kinder things can do
Our gratitude to show,
Than give the freedom of our shelves
To those that need it so.
Nor let them ask without avail
The sweet beguilement of a tale.
E. V. L., in Punch.
"Bringing Up Father at Home"
A clearing house for mirth, a ter terminal
minal terminal for talent and a get off place
for the best effects in adolescent fem feminine
inine feminine chorus attractiveness are some
of the nice things the critics of other
cities are saying about the new
"Bringing Up Father at Home," the
newest sequel to the famous George
McManus cartoon musical comedies,
and will be seen at the Temple next
Wednesday, afternoon and evening.
Mrs. G. W. Martin received a tele telegram
gram telegram yesterday stating that her
daughter, Mrs. William Wilson and
children, were on the way to Ocala,
and they arrived during the after afternoon.
noon. afternoon. Mrs. Wilson has been quite ill
and is not yet able to see her friends,
but hopes to have that pleasure in a
Mr. and Mrs. G. S. Gaston and in infant
fant infant son, George Jr., are expected in
Ocala tomorrow from Orlando, com coming
ing coming in their car to be guests of Mrs.
Gaston's brother and sister-in-law,
Mr. and Mrs. L. W. Ponder. Mr. Gas Gaston
ton Gaston will return to Orlando Saturday,
while : Mrs. Gaston and son will ? re remain
main remain for a longer visit.
f Mrs. E. : A. Osborne has returned
home from a stay of several weeks in
j North and South Carolina, driving
i her big Cadillac, and accompanied by
I her idster, Mrs. W. B. Steele and
three children of Bingham, N. C.who
,will ,be, her guest for a few weeks.
.The host of friends of Mrs.' Osborne
are glad to welcome her home again
Mr., and Mrs. E Hf Martin are now
permanently located in Ocala, having
bought the property of Mrs. Rex
Todd. This i3 one of Ocala's pret-
Jiest ?sid!Tcs : anl most esirabiy
located, and Mr. and Mrs. Martin are
! to be congratulated on securing this
I lovely home.
Mr. and Mrs. H. C. Williams, who
reside on Watula street, are antici anticipating
pating anticipating a pleasant visit from Mrs.
Williams' mother, Mrs. C. W. Walters
and friend, Mrs. Edward McLane1 of
Dttnnellon. They willr arrive tonight
and remain until, Sunday afternoon.
, Mr. and Mrs. M. W Purvis tmd
children from New York are spending
a few days in Ocala -with Mr.v Purvis'
father, Mr. J. Y. Purvis and wife.
They will leave for Porto Rico in a
"Mrs. S. L. Scheussler. left today for
Loughman for a visit to, her sister,
Mrs.: Redgrave, but will soon return
to Ocala and 1 again be. the guest of
Mrs. Jones before going to her home
Miss Meta Jewett returned home
yesterday afternoon from ? an. extend extended
ed extended .visit to Lakelands where, she was
the guest of her brother, Mr Sanford
Jewett and family. She is now the
guest of Mr. and Mrs. Stephen. Jew Jewett.
ett. Jewett. 1
Mrs. R. H. Ochiltree of Tampa, who
as Miss Irma Brigance was a former
popular Ocala girl, arrived, today. for
a visit to her friend Mrs. W. T. Whit Whitley.
ley. Whitley. .-.
Mr. and Mrs. Clifton Camp and
family are guests for a few days of
Mrs. Camp's parents, Mr. and Mrs.
R. L. Anderson, before going to their
own home for the winter.
Mrs. R. R. Russell and Mrs.
George Brown of Anthony motored to
Ocala yesterday afternoon and were
j guests of friends.
Mrs. D. M. Roberts, after a A short
visit in Ocala, the guest of Mrs. Sam
OFFICIAL PRICE LIST
Ocala, Fla., September 25th, 1918
(Corrected Weekly by Authority of the U. S. Food Administration)
Corn Meal, Old Fashioned
Corn Meal, Cream or Pearl
Corn Grits or Hominy ..
Rolled Oats, bulk
Rolled Oats, in 1 lb. pkgs
Edible Starch, bulk
Edible Starch, in 1 lb. pkgs.
Rice, Blue Rose Grade
Rice, Broken ;
Rice, Fancy Long Grain
Navy Beans .1 ..........
Lard, pure, bulk i. ........
Lard (compound) substitute bulk.
Lard, substitute in tin
Evaporated .Milk, small tins
Evaporated Milk, tall tins ........
Condensed Milk, 11 oz. tins
Canned Corn, standard
Canned Tomatoes, No. 2s
Canned Peas, -No. 2s standard....
Canned Dried-Beans Baked No. Is.
Canned JDried Beans Baked No. 2s
Canned Dried Beans Baked No. 3s.
Seeded Raisins 15 oz. pkgs. ........
Evaporated Prunes 60-70s
Corn Syrup, dark, No. ls
Corn Syrup, dark, No. 5s.........
Butterf Best Creamery
Standard Hams v
Standard Breakfast Bacon ...
Salt Pork ... J
Igou, left Wednesday afternoon for
her home; at Wildwood. Mrs. Roberts
for several years had charge of the
Ocala school dormitory and is well
and favorably known here.
Mrs. J.- R. Herndon and daughters,
Misses Sara and Margaret Herndon,
who have been spending the summer
in Tennessee, arrived home this aft
ernoon greatly refreshed from their
Miss Florence Purvis, formerly of
Lake City, now living, with her par
ents at the Anthony Farms, is the
guest of Mr. and Mrs. : Clem Purvis
in this city.
Mrs. i W. J. Chambers and daugh daughter,
ter, daughter, Miss .Nellie, Chambers, have re returned
turned returned home from a pleasant visit
with friends in Pensacola. Tampa
Mrs. M. E. Fox and little nephew,
Frank Ditto, have returned to, .Ocala
from a pleasant visit to relatives in
St. Petersburg. St. Petersburg Inde Independent.
pendent. Independent. a
Among the chaperones at' the dance
to be given Friday evening at the
Palma Ceia Golf Club in Tampa for
the service men, is Mrs. Wallace O.
j. Mr. and Mrs. R. L. Anderson have
just received letters from their boys
in France. 4The news was gratifying,
all being well, with the young men at
the time "of writing.
Mr. J M. Meffert and Miss Mabel
Meffert are visitors to Gainesville to today,
day, today, making the trip by auto. They
will return this afternoon.
Miss Catharine Strunk left today
for Jacksonville, where she will be
an instructor in one of the city
schools which opens Monday.
Mrs. P. J. Theus.and little son, Paul
returned yesterday from a six weeks
trip to Jacksonville and Lake :City,
where they were, guests of relatives.
Mrs. Max Israelson, who has been
having quite a tussle with chills and
fever, is greatly improved this morn morning.
ing. morning. A-card from Cornelius W. Laird to
his smother states that he has now
safely arrived in France.
, Mrs. ,J.W. Warren and daughters
of Center "Hill were shopping in the
(Concluded on Fourth Page)
PICOT EDGE WORK
" Done at
Between Peyser's Store and the Har Harrington
rington Harrington Hall Lunch Room
.$12.10 to $13.55
per bbl. of 16 12
80c to 90c for
12 lb.sck or 7c
lb less than mill
..$12 to $13.90 per 80c to 90c for 12
bbl. of 16 12 lb lb sack or 7ttc
sacks lb in less than
. .6.18 to 6 per lb ) 7 to 8c per lb
..4.70 to 5c lb 5V4 to 6c per lb
. .5.50 to 6.40c lb 6 to 8c per lb
. .5.60 to 6.45c lb 6 to 8c per lb
. .6.20 to 6.75c lb 8 to 9c per lb
..5 to 6.25c per lb 6 to 7&c lb
..11 to llhic a pkg 14 to 15c a pkg
. .9!4c to 10c lb 11c to 12 & c per lb
. .10 to 11c a pkg 12ft to 15c a pkg
. .8.38 to 10.02c per lb 9.38 to 11c lb
. .15 to ,16c lb 19 to 20c per lb
..15 to 16c lb 19 to 20c per lb
..1QK to 10c lb 12 to 14c per lb,
..lltollftclb 14 to 15c per lb
..27to29clb 3 Oto 34c per lb
..24 to 24c lb 27 to 29 ft per lb
..27 to 30c lb 32 to 37c per lb
..4 to 4.09c a tin 5 to 7c a tin
..10 to llc a tin 12 to 14c a tin
..12c to 13c a tin 15c to 17c a tin
..15 to 16c a tin 19 to 21c a tin
..10 to 11 a tin 14 to 16c a tin
. .15 to 16c a tin 19 to 22c a tin
..11 to 12c a tin 15 to 18c'a'tin
. .17 to 18c a tin 20 to 24c a tin
..30 to 32c a tin 40 to 44c a tin
. .13 to 13c a pkg 17 to 19c a pkg
..13 to 13c lb 17 to 18c per lb
..12 to 13c a tin 15 to 17c a tin
. .36 to 38c a tin 45 to 48c a tin
. ,50c to 55c per doz 60c per dozen
. .47 to 53c per lb 55 to 65c per lb
. .3.20 to 4 l-5c lb 4c to 5c lb
..2lA cents per lb 3 to 3 per lb
. .33 cents per pound 40 to 42c per lb
..28 to 33c per lb 35c to 40c per lb
..35c to 37c per lb 40 to -43c per lb
. .42 to 55c lb 50 to 65c per lb
..26 to 29c per lb 33 to 37c per lb
Ma ion County Food Administrator.
The use of two victrolas to be used
in teaching musical appreciation and
listening lessons one for the high
school and one for. the primary school.
Th utmost care will be taken of them
and they will be kept in, the princi principal's
pal's principal's office when not in use. Any one
who will be so generous as to loan
their victrola even for one month will
be doing a great "community serv service."
ice." service." The loan of good records will
also be appreciated.
If you. will enter, into this plan for
the musical culture of the children of
Ocala, kindly, phone 164, Miss Mar Marguerite
guerite Marguerite Porter. Each record, will be
called for, used and returned immed immediately.
A very essential part of a musical
education is musical .appreciation.
This can only be had through, music musical
al musical intelligence created by hearing the
best music rendered by. artists. Vis Visitors
itors Visitors .will always be welcome, at these
? The following is a suggestive list
of records needed: Any record by
Galli-Curci, Tetrazzini, Melba, Gluck,
Sembrich, Farrar, Homer, Shumann Shumann-Heink,
Heink, Shumann-Heink, Caruso, McCormack, Amato or
Scotti; opera, oratorio, folk soags,
duets, quartets, sextets, .marches,
waltzes, mazurkas and also Mother
Goose records and children's songs.
Qualified for Limited Service Only
A j call will soon be Issued. for a
number of good stenographers, who
have I 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 mil'tary law in the
: For further information, apply to
the local board, Ocala, Fla.
No ; substitutes and. no delay, in our
prescription work. Let us serve you.
G. C.; Green & Co., phone 424. tf
: Trunks & SnitCascs :
: "WHY PAY MORE" :
Careful Estimates made on all Con Contract
tract Contract work. Gives More and Better
Work for the Moneys than cany other
contractor in the city.
: First Class
j CHINESE LATOPMY
: J. J. Loy, Proprietor
I ALL DELICATE LIRIERIS, ETC.
Receive Special Attention
I 12 E. Ft. King Ave. Ocala, Fla.
OCALA MARBLE IVORKS i
t ? ? ? '" : r
SALT SPRINGS MOTEL
Now Open Under New Management
Comfortable Rooms and Good Meals
Good Hunting, Bathing and Fishing
Write for Rates and Reservations
MRS. A. N. GALLANT, Prop.
P. O. Address, Ocala, Fla.
Many thousands of
women suffering from
womanly trouble, have
been benefited by the use
; of Cardui, the woman's
tonic, according to letters
we receive, similar to this
one from Airs. Z. V. Spell,
0fHayne,N.C "I could
. not stand on my feet, and
ust suffered terribly,"
! she says. 'As my suf suffering
fering suffering was so great, and
he had tried other reme remedies,
dies, remedies, Dr. had us
get Cardui. I began
improving, and It cured
me. I know, and my
doctor knows, what Car Cardui
dui Cardui did for me, for my
nerves and health were
The Voman'c Tcaic
She writes furraerr "1
am in splendid health
can do my work. I feel 1
owe it to Cardui, for I was
in dreadful condition."
If you are nervous, run rundown
down rundown and weak, or suffer
from headache, backache,
etc, every month, try
Cardui. Thousands of
women praise this medi medicine
cine medicine for the good it has
done them, and many
physicians who have used
Cardui successfully with
their women patients, for
years, endorse this medi
cine. Think what it means
to be in splendid health,
like Mrs. Spell. Give
Cardui a trial.
NJ AU Druggists
Mclver & MacKay
UNDERTAKERS and EMBAL1IERS
PHONliS 47. 104. 305
Do you read the want ads?
K1ARBLE AND GRANITE
MONUMENTS & HEADSTONES
Granite, Marble and Cement Fencing (S)
and All Kinds of Cemetery Work.
Let Us Quote You Prices.
E. W. IEAVEN00D, Manaflcr 1
Yard N. Magnolia St. Ocala, Florida
Hopes Women Will
.Adopt This Habit
As Well As Men
Glass of hot water each morn morning
ing morning help us look and feel
clean, sweet, fresh.
Happy, bright, alert vigorous and
vivacious a. good .clear, skin; a nat natural,
ural, natural, rosy complexion and freedom
from Illness are assured only by
clean, healthy blood. If only every,
woman and likewise every man could
realize the wonders of" the morning
inside bath, what a gratifying change
would take place..
Instead of the thousands of sickly,
anaemic-looking men, women and
girls with pasty or muddy complex complexions;
ions; complexions; instead of the multitudes of
"nerve wrecks," "rundowns," "brain
fags" and pessimists we should see 4
virile, optimistic throng of rosjj
Teeked people everywhere.
n inside bath is had by drinking,
,ch morning -before breakfast, a
glass of real hot water with a tea tea-spoonful
spoonful tea-spoonful of limestone phosphate in it
to wash from the stomach, liver, kid kidneys
neys kidneys and ten yards of loels the pre previous
vious previous day's indigestible waste, sour
fermentations and poisons, thus
cleansing, sweetening and freshening
the entire alimentary canal before
fting more food into the stomach,
hone subject to sick headache, bil-
..;nea3, nasty breath, rheumatism,
colds; and part!cu:ary those who hiQ
a pallid, sallow '-v.nplexion am! h-j
are constipatr.,'. very often, to
urged to obtain a. quarter pouu.? ot
limestone phosphate at the dreg stui
which will cost but a trifle but is
sufficient f to demonstrate the Quick
and remarkable change in boh healt:
and appearance awaiting those wh-
practice Internal sanitation. We rr t
remfrther that' inside 'cleanlir '-- U
mou important than outsldi
cause the skin does not absorb i -1-ities
to contaminate the blood, wii! 1
the pores in the thirty feet of bowels
YOU CALL A DOCTOR :
2 HE IS A GOOD DOCTOR
SEND fllS PRESCRIPTIONS I
1 For the Same Reason
DR. K. J. WEIHE
School children should have atten attention
tion attention given their eyes. They should not
be handicapped in their studies by un uncorrected
corrected uncorrected eyes.
(With Welbe Co.. yweier)
Phone 25 South Sl3 of Bqa&r
Plan to attend the fair Nor. 19-22.
OCALA EVENING STAR. THURSDAY, SEPTEMBER 26, 1918
Mr. F. E. Wetherbee is a business
visitor to Gainesville today.
Capt. C. V. Roberts has received
his commission as captain of the
Marion County Home Guards.
Gerig is giving away two cakes of
Palm Olive Toilet Soap with a fifty fifty-cent
cent fifty-cent purchase of their good3. tf
Mr. Lewis Keeffe arrived in the city
yesterday afternoon from Charleston,
where he has been in the employ of
the government, and has been kept
busy greeting his many friends.
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.
A considerable number of letters
from the soldiers in France came in
today and their recipients are cor correspondingly
respondingly correspondingly happy. The letters made
the trip in from three to four weeks.
Prompt delivery of prescriptions is
the watchowrd here. Tell your physic physician
ian physician to leave them with U3. We allow
no substitution. The Court Pharmacy.
Phone 284. tf
Miss Lois Bray received, today a
letter from her brother, Corporal
Marion Bray, on the American front.
He was well and in good spirits.
Go to Gerig's Drug Store and get
two cakes of Palm Olive Soap FREE.
Ask about it. tf
Mr. and Mrs. T. C. Clayton receiv received
ed received a letter from their son, Everett in
France today. Everett was in a rest
camp, recuperating from a .campaign.
He had been under shellfire four
times .and in the front line trenches
five times and felt like a veteran.
Call and get the last minute styles
in millinery at the Affleck Millinery
Parlor, south side Ocala" House block.
Mr. L. M. Murray has learned that
his nephew, Corporal Harold L. Mur Murray,
ray, Murray, has been gassed and is in a hos hospital
pital hospital in France. Corporal Murray is
inthe signal corps, and his home is
in Brooklyn, N. Y. We hope he will
soon be able to serve his country
A fifty-cent purchase of Palm Olive
toilet requisites at Gerigs' Drug
Store, entitles you to two cakes if
Palm Olive Soap FREE. tf
"Time to Buy Liberty Bonds." So
gays the poster on the big clock at
the Court Pharmacy. Mr. Bennett is
having all the clocks so posted and if
people do not buy bonds it will not be
his fault. Mr. E. C. Bennett, who is
chairman of publicity for Marion
county, is working faithfully on the
job, and is personally superintending
the posting of the whole of the coun county.
ty. county. Mr. Bennett has donned his over overalls
alls overalls and gone at thjs work with heart
IGALA Sill AFFAIRS
(Continued from Third Page)
Commencing Saturday, Sept. 21st,
the rate for the Times-Union will be
advanced to 20c. per week, and 85c.
per month. The retail price for the
Sunday issue will be 6c. per copy.
20-3t A. E. Gerig, Agent.
Mr. G. H. Whittington of Fleming Fleming-ton,
ton, Fleming-ton, who has been to Camp Johnston,
is enthusiastic about the condition of
that great camp. Mr. Whittington,
iho' a most useful farmer, expects to
get into the service soon.
Mr. George MacKay has a letter
from his son.. Sergeant Robert Mac Mac-Kay,
Kay, Mac-Kay, in officers' school in France.
Robert was busy and cheerful and
anxtbus to get back to the front.
Your physician puts all his knowl knowledge,
edge, knowledge, skill and experience at work
when he writes your prescription; so
do we when we fill that prescription.
G. C. Green & Co., phone 424. tf
. Mr. Eugene Connor, in a big auto
factory in Detroit, is making good
and is well pleased with his work.
Let us supply your TOILET AR ARTICLES.
TICLES. ARTICLES. Our line is complete, and
the prices always reasonable. The
Court Pharmacy. Phone 284. tf
Mr. John Smith, an active and well well-preserved
preserved well-preserved old-timer, has taken a po position
sition position with the fire department.
Program of Community Sing at the
Temple Theater Sunday After Afternoon
noon Afternoon at 4 O'Clock
Blest Be the Tie that Binds.
Prayer by Rev. G. A. Ottmann.
How Firm a Foundation.
Jesus Lover of My Soul.
For Your Boy and My Boy. (Offic (Official
ial (Official song for Liberty Loan drive.)
Solo, by Mr. Lester Lucas.
Four minute talk on Liberty Bonds,
by Mr. T. T. Munroe.
The Star Spangled Banner.
Battle Hymn of the Republic.
Solo, by Mis3 Musie Bullock.
Your Country and My Country, by
Mr. Lester Lucas and Boy Scouts.
America. Closing with prayer verse.
U. D. C. Service Flag
Dickison Chapter, United Daugh Daughters
ters Daughters of the Confederacy, will unveil
its service flag Friday evening at the
band stand, at 8:30 o'clock. An in interesting
teresting interesting program has been arranged,
which will be followed by the usual
concert. You are invited to attend.
People who attend the movies can
never see enough of Marguerite
Clark, but they can see more of her
at the Temple this evening than usu usual,
al, usual, because she acts a dual role in
"Uncle Tom's Cabin." It wasn't so
hard to imagine Marguerite as Little
Eva, but don't you know she will take
the cakewalk as Topsy. It can't be
described, so go to see it.
At the Sunday school hour at the
Methodist church nevt Sunday a col collection
lection collection will be taken for the orphan orphanage
age orphanage at Enterprise, where 45 little de dependants
pendants dependants are now being taken care of.
This is a most important work and it
is hoped that a large cbllection will
If you have any suggestions to
make regarding any of the songs at
the community sing next Sunday,
write them out and mail or send them
to Miss Marguerite Porter. Do not
Ocala.Chapter No. 29, 0. E. S. will
meet tonight at 7:30 at the Masonic
Mr. and Mrs. G. T. Maughs are
home from their visit to Murdock.
Mrs. C. C. Arms returned yester yesterday
day yesterday from her visit to Jacksonville.
Ocala people are beginning to ex expect
pect expect something good at the Temple
when they see Dorothy Dalton's name
on the program, and she did not dis disappoint
appoint disappoint them. "Green Eyes" was
successfully presented yesterday.
, Announcement of the marriage of
Mr. Thomas Chace Post of Baltimore,
to Miss Pearl Dahlem of Charlotte,
Mich., Sept. 3rd, was received here by
friends of Mr. Post. Mrs. Post is a
beautiful and accomplished young
women and daughter of Rev. Dahlem,
pastor of the M. E. church of Char Charlotte,
lotte, Charlotte, and was most popular in her
home town. Mr. Post, better known
as "Tom," is an old favorite to all who
knew him with Coburn's Minstrels.
He was a valued performer with the
company and a friend to everybody
and especial chum of our own Lester
Lucas, who has recently forsaken the
footlights for home life. Mr. and Mrs.
Post are housekeeping in Bucyrus, O.,
j where Mr. Post is employed in a mu
nition x plant and their marriage
comes as a surprise to many friends
in the state who extend good wishes
to the happy couple.
OKLAWAHA AND LAKE WEIR
Mr. L. R. Chazal this morning re
ceived letters from both his sons in1
France. Lieut. L. H. Chazal is prob-
ably up near the front. He is well
pleased with what he has seen and
says it confirms all he has believed of
France and the French. Sergeant
John Chazal is at officers school, and
will probably soon be back at v-fche
front with a commission.
Ernest Hodge, at number of years
ago one of the smartest printer boys
in Ocala. arrived yesterday from Mi- i
ami, to attend his father's funeral.
The funeral of Mr. J. W. Hodge was
held at Mclver & MacKay's chapel
this afternoon, Rev. Smith Hardin of officiating.
ficiating. officiating. Interment was made in;
, , ,-,n
No substitutes and no delay in our
prescription work. Let us serve you.
G. C. Green & Co.; phone 424. tf
Oklawaha, Sept. 26. The latest
family to move in is that of Mr.
Thurston. They are located in Mr.
John Lewis' cottagefl
Mr. Robert Blair and family spent
the week end visiting relatives in
Miss Eloise Henry left for Talla Tallahassee
hassee Tallahassee Wednesday of last week to en enter
ter enter the Woman's College. Saturday
Dr. Henry's family moved to Ocala.
Sunday there was an election of
new officers and teachers in our Sun Sunday
day Sunday school. So many had moved away
and new ones coming in, a lot of
changes had to be made.
Mr. W. E. McGahagin left Satur Saturday
day Saturday for the Confederate veterans' re reunion
union reunion in Tulsa, Okla. He expects to
be away about two weeks. He will
visit his son, Tom in Camp Sevier,
before returning; also relatives in
Charleston and Atlanta. t
Mr. Mann will leave Monday for
Pedro, where he has been appointed
principal of that school.
Mrs. A. A. Morrison and children,
who have been visiting relatives here,
at Martin and Dunnellon, for the past
six weeks, returned to their home in
RATES: Six line si ax 1 mum. nae
time 25a; three times 50c; six times
i&e; one month S3. Payable In advance.
WANTED, LOST, -FOUND, FOP
SALE, FOR RENT AND SIM SIMILAR
ILAR SIMILAR LOCAL NEEDS
FOR SALE Ford touring. car, 1917
model. In good condition. C. C.
Balkcom, P. O. Box 362. 26-3t
WANTED A good boy with bicycle
to carry a Times-Union route. Apply
at once to A. E. Gerig. 26-3t
WANTED TO BUY A Ford touring
car. Must be in good condition. Come
to see or write J. E. Mathis, Martel,
WANTED Reliable watchman. Mid Middle
dle Middle aged white man preferred. Lake
Weir Washed Sand Co.. Lake Weir,
FOR RENT Rooms furnished for
light housekeeping; also single fur furnished
nished furnished room. Phone 242, Mrs. A. M.
FORD FOR SALE A Ford touring
car at a bargain. Fords are scarce.
Hurry if you are interested. The
Maxwell Agency, Ocala, Fla. 24-6t
GIRL WANTED At Music Store, tf
WANTED 12 gauge shot gun, fifty fifty-gallon
gallon fifty-gallon gasoline can, coin tray. Benj.
F. Condon, Ocala, Fla. 23-6t
DRESSMAKING Mrs. S. C. M.
Thomas, 103 Watula street. tf
FOR RENT A five-room cottage,
close in, good location, all modern
conveniences, very close 'to primary
and high school houses. Apply to S.
H. Christian, city. 14-tf
ROOMS FOR RENT At the Dormi Dormitory,
tory, Dormitory, furnished "or unfurnished for
light housekeeping. "Half price to
over night lodgers." Hot and cold wa water.
ter. water. Roome large and airy; best venti ventilated
lated ventilated in town at lowest prices. Par Parents,
ents, Parents, now is the time to arrange for
residence, 703 S. Pond St., or phone
305. Mrs. C. V. Roberts, new mat matron,
ron, matron, eod
FLAT FOR RENT A 4-room down downstairs
stairs downstairs flat; all modern conveniences.
Apply to Mrs. T. H. Wallis, 603 South
Second street. 5-tf
FOR RENT Immediate possession,
residence on Fort King avenue for
merly occupied by Mr. Hetrick. Ap Apply
ply Apply to Mrs. McDowell, next door
FOR SALE Eight good mules.
Nathan Mayo, Summerfield, Fla. 12t
FOR SALll Small farm, 7 acres;
all cleared and under fence; 5-room
house, barn and other outbuildings;
one mile from Ocala on Blitchton
hard road. Cheap for cash. Apply to
326 North Magnolia St., Ocala. 25-6t
FOR SALE Thirty acres good pine
land on Pedro hard road; good road
to Summerfield shipping station.
Will be sold cheap for cash. Apply to
326 N. Magnolia St., Ocala. 25-6t
FOR RENT Furnished or unfur unfurnished
nished unfurnished rooms for rent. Apply at 412
Oklawaha Ave. 25-6t
WANTED At once lady or man,
timekeeper and invoice clerk. Plant
near Ocala. Address "M," care the
Ocala Star. 20-6t
Wont you let us prove to you bs
one trial that there is no finish that
will give you a lasting satisfaction
DAVIS VARNISH STAIN
For Sale By
THE MARION HARDWARE CO.
On Terms if Desired
Also Columbia Records
."WHY PAlr MORE"
Leroy, Sept. 26. The Misses Ray,
Maude and Belle Strickland, Mamie
Parker affd Messrs. Munroe, George
Parker and Emmett Watson and Miss
Clara Williams were the guests of
Mrs. W S. Carter and family Thurs Thursday
day Thursday night.
Miss Annie Ross was the week-end
guest of her parents, Mr. and Mrs.
John Ross of Gaiter.
Misses Irma Mattair and Stella
Carter were guests of Mr. and Mrs. J.
, L. Carter of Dunnellon Saturday and
Mrs. W. S. Carter, Misses Annie
Ross and Irma Mattair were guests
j of Mrs. C. A. Carter and family Sun Sunday
day Sunday evening.
L. C. Carter, a colored man living
between Leroy and Cotton Plant, lost
his house by fire Sunday.
Do It tike First Day
8 You know vou are cminc to buv Liberty Bonds. 8
You know you are going to buy Liberty Bonds.
You wouldn't be square with yourself i you didn't
You couldn't take off your hat to the flag with half the sense of
ownership if you didn't
You couldn't cheer the marching line of troops with half the
thrill if you didn't
You couldn't watch the Jackies go by with half the pride if. you
You couldn't glimpse a battleship off the coast with half the jog
if you didn't
You couldn't read the war news with half the eager faith if you
You couldn't be 100 American if you didn't
You know the Fourth Liberty Loan starts September 28th.
You know that buying a Liberty Bond isn't making a gift.
You know you are simply lending your money to your Government to the
best friend you and your mother and wife and sister and daughter have.
You know what security is back of your loan security that means good
interest and that your money will be paid back to you.
You know all of that you know the business side as well as the patriotic
side of it
Then, buy your Liberty Bonds the very first day of the Loan. Don't wait
Do your thinking beforehand. You don't need to consider it; you don't
have to be argued into it you knout you will buy Liberty Bonds.
Be one of the first to get the badge of honor the Liberty Bond button.
Get yours on the first day September 28th.
You know what an example that will set
Make September 28th pour Liberty Bond day.7
Could you do a better tiling right now?
U. S. Government Bonds
Fourth Liberty Loan
Buy Your Liberty Bonds the First Day
Ccztribstcd to WinrJnj ths War by yyxosmxesiiA
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mods:accessCondition This item is presumed to be in the public domain. The University of Florida George A. Smathers Libraries respect the intellectual property rights of others and do not claim any copyright interest in this item.
mods:genre authority marcgt newspaper
mods:identifier type OCLC 11319113
LCCN sn 84027621
mods:languageTerm text English
code iso639-2b eng
mods:physicalLocation University of Florida
mods:note dates or sequential designation Began in 1895; ceased in 1943.
Description based on: Vol. 1, no. 5 (June 24, 1895).
funding Funded by NEH in support of the National Digital Newspaper Project (NDNP), NEH Award Number: Project #00110855
mods:publisher Porter & Harding
mods:placeTerm marccountry flu
mods:dateIssued September 26, 1918
marc point start 1895
mods:frequency Daily (except Sunday)
mods:recordIdentifier source UF00075908_07048
mods:recordOrigin Imported from (OCLC)11319113
mods:recordContentSource University of Florida
mods:extent v. : ; 61 cm.
mods:title Ocala weekly star
mods:subject SUBJ651_1 lcsh
mods:geographic Ocala (Fla.)
Marion County (Fla.)
mods:country United States
Ocala evening star
Ocala Evening Star
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2 9 September
3 26 26
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