Weather Forecast: Showers tonight
and Saturday, cooler northwest por portion;
tion; portion; cooler Saturday central and
Bulgarian Premier Wants to
Save His Country
BATTLES IN FRANCE, PALESTINE AND MACEDOIijA HAVE SHAK SHAK-:
: SHAK-: EH HUH INFLUENCE J THE BALKANS
London, Sept. 27. Premier Malin Malin-off
off Malin-off of Bulgaria, has made an offer .of
an armistice to the Allies, according
to a Berlin message transmitted by
the Exchange Telegraph at Copen Copen-haven.
haven. Copen-haven. The message states the pre premier's
mier's premier's offer was made without the
support of other members of the cab cabinet
inet cabinet or the king. It is said that the
offer has caused great dissatisfaction,
that strong military measures have
been taken to support the Bulgarian
front, according to statements from
Sofia via Jassy. It is added that a
counter movement has already been
set on foot.. (This seems to indicate
that a revolution is in progress in
This is the first indication of any
move of Bulgaria to approach" her en enemies
emies enemies with conciliatory proposals.
News of the premier's desire might
ordinarily be considered in a broad
way to amount to a revolutionary act,
and possibly points to the execution
of a coup d'etat in ..Sofia. ;
cJHADE TO THE ARMY
Amsterdam, Sept. 27. The Bulgar Bulgarian
ian Bulgarian premier's offer of an armistice
was made to the leader of Entente
troops operating against Bulgaria,
according to a Berlin message re received
ceived received here.
ALLIES WONT SUSPEND OPE OPERATIONS
RATIONS OPERATIONS Paris, Sept. 27. The French com commander
mander commander in chief officially reports to today
day today that the Bulgarians have asked a
meeting to arrange conditions of an
armistice and eventual peace. He re replied
plied replied that he. refused to suspend ope operations,
rations, operations, but saying he would receive
duly qualified delegates from the Bul Bulgarian
garian Bulgarian government.
SERBS' CONTINUED SUCCESS
London, Sept. 27. In a continu continuance
ance continuance of their drive northward Serbian
forces have entered Ishtib and cap captured
tured captured other irrnortant points, says an'
official Serbian statement Thursday.
The Serbs also captured a great num number
ber number of additional Germans and Bul Bulgarians,
garians, Bulgarians, together with quantities of
war materials. North of Demirkapu,
in the direction of the Bulgar borderj
the Serbs captured the ridge of Beli
Kamen. Serbian cavalry has entered
Kochana, 20 miles northeast of Ishtib.
FERDINAND IS WILLING
Paris, Sept. 27. General D'Esper D'Esper-ey,
ey, D'Esper-ey, commanding the allied armies in
Macedonia, telegraphed the French
government that the Bulgarian com commander
mander commander has asked for a suspension of
arms for forty-eight hours to permit
the arrival of two delegates from the
Bulgarian government who are com coming
ing coming with the consent of King Ferdi Ferdinand.
APPEAL TO ENGLAND
London, Sept. 27 The British gov government
ernment government today received from an of official
ficial official source an application from Bul Bulgaria
garia Bulgaria for an armistice.
7 STEIN HAS ENOUGH
London, Sept. 27. Lieut.-Gen. Von
Stein, Prussian war minister, is re reported
ported reported to have resigned, according to
Copenhagen advices to the Exchange
TURKS ALSO TIRED
Lausanne, Switzerland, Sept. 27.
(Havas). Public irritation in Con Constantinople
stantinople Constantinople has become so great, ac according
cording according to a dispatch to the Lausanne
Gazette, that rumors are again
spreading that the Ottoman govern government
ment government will seek a separate peace. .The
sultan himself, the message adds,
would favor a separate peace if he
could obtain favorable conditions
from the Entente.
W. K. Lane, M. D., Physician and
Throat, Law Library Building, Ocala,
Florida. tf 1
A Dozen' Florida J Names are On It j
; t -v ;. ; vJv Today'-'
The following casualties are re reported
ported reported by the commanding general .of
the American Expeditionary Forces:
The casualty lists of the American
army will hereafter be posted in the
Star's front windows every morning.
If in looking over them you see the
name of anyone you know j please re report
port report it to the paper. X.
Missing in action .171
Wounded severely . . .146
Missing in action ....... ... ... 126
Wounded slightly ........ I T. 1
Died, accident and other causes. 12
Died of wounds .... .... . 119
Wounded, degree undetermined. 3
Died from airplane accident. ... 1
Died of disease ............. ... 21
" V..' v .'
Total ....... ........ 1 .... .604
The Florida names on the list 'are
as follows: : v "-'-S
Kiled in action: Privates Charles
Lopez, West Palm Beach; Ralph E.
Heisler, Largo; Leslie E. Collier, Se Se-bring.
bring. Se-bring. '.
Missin in action: Privates Harvey
W. Seeds, Miami ; Lee Peters, Apa Apa-lachicola;
lachicola; Apa-lachicola; Samuel Sessions; Nocatee;
Eugene V. Sherman, Wauchula; Adol Adol-phus
phus Adol-phus Stephens, Inglis; Grover C.
Mahoney, Leesburg; Earl D. Mann,
Wounded severely: Lieut. rH.W.
Neil, White Springs; Private W. B.
CHILE IS CAUTIOUS
Santiago, Sept. 27. The Chilean
government last night ordered its
naval authorities to guard the forces
on all interned German ships in Chil Chilean
ean Chilean harbors. .........
Tulsa, Okla., Sept. 27. The United
Confederate Veterans yesterday unan unanimously
imously unanimously elected Gen. K. M. Van
Zandt, of Fort Worth, Texas, commander-in-chief,
chose the command commanders
ers commanders of the three chief divisions of the
organization and adjourned their
twenty-eighth annual reunion, leav leaving
ing leaving the location of their next reunion
to be determined by a committee
headed by Gen. Van Zandt and the
Citra, Sept. 26. Mrs. J. B. Bor
land, Miss Ethel Borland and Mrs. W.
T. Dupree and children have returned
from Pablo Beach, where they have
been spending the summer. Mrs. R.
Hunter, who was with them, returned
to her home at Fort Myers,
v Mr. and Mrs. Allison Wartamnn
and baby came over from Gainesville
last Saturday and spent Sunday with
Mr. E. L. Wartmann.
Miss Helen Middlethon left yester yesterday
day yesterday for Jacksonville, where she will
Miss May Redditt of Palatka is
spendin ga few days wieh her mother.
Wilburn Melton and Jarvis Driver
came over from "Gainesville Saturday
and spent Sunday with hteir parents.
Mr. Richardson is back again as
agent of the Seaboard Air Line. His
family is pleasantly located in the
C.W. Driver made a business trip
to Jacksonville this week.
Plan to attend the fair Nov. 19-22.
' ', Take a Look a the
The Best Car, for the Money on
. the Market
OCALA IRON WORK GARAGE
nCALA, FLORIDA, FRIDAY,
Mil FOLKS MUST WALK TO THE COUIIITV
According to information that we
have received this morning, permis permission
sion permission for people to use cars from 2 to
7 o'clock to come to the community
sing at the Temple Sunday afternoon
extends only to the country people or
those who live too far out to walk.
Invalids and old people are included!.
in the permission -of course.
The sing is at the Temple theater
and begins at 4 p. m. Following is
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-!30th
ial 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 Miss Musie Bullock.
Your Country and My Country, by
Mr. Lester Lucas and Boy Scouts.
America. Closing with prayer verse.
BAND CONCERT TONIGHT
The band, i will give another of its
enjoyable concerts at the bandstand
this evening. Following is the pio pio-gram,
gram, pio-gram, which will begin promptly at 8
1. March, "124th" Regiment.
; 2. Serenade, "Moonlight."
3. March, "Khaki Bill."
4. Waltz, "Eleanor."
5. Medley, "Home Melodies."
: After the concert the Daughters of
the Confederacy will unveil. their
service flag. Their program appears
on the fifth page.. V
OLD FAX AND FIGGERS IS
AGAINST THE AMENDMENT
Editor, Star: These figures are
mostly taken from the reports of the
state superintendent of public schools
for the year ending June 30, 1908,
and June 30, 1916.
These figures are used to show the
public why I am working and voting
to defeat the passage of the constitu
tional amendment permitting school
authorities in the state to increase
the school tax to 10 mills, at the next
The total expenditures (not includ including
ing including state colleges) for the year 1908
was $1,584,000, and for the year end ending
ing ending 1916, 3,818,000, nearly two a.nd
a half times as much.
The cost per person in Marion
county for school purposes for the
year ending 1908 was $2.27, while for
the year ending 1916 it was $6.20
nearly three times as much.
The cost of the superintendent's
salary, traveling expenses and office
cost in Marion county for the 1908
year was $1,835.57. The budget for;
the coming year for the same pur-1
poses is, I believe, $3,500, nearly
twice as much.
The cost per scholar for the whole
state, enrolled for the 1916 year, was
$12.0 i and the cost per college scholar
(including summer schools) was $150
for the-same year. The college scholar
costs more than twelve times as much
as the common school scholar.
The cost per person for United
States governmental expenses for
1916 was about $9; for 1919 it will be
about $72 per person, or eight times
Voter, is it wise to permit by your
vote an increase in taxes now?
Voter, the schools are now taking
about one-third of the entire cost of
state and county expenses. Is it best
for you to vote for more taxes now?
Voter, by your vote tell our school
authorities to economize, to cut out
non-essentials in school matters.
In my next 111 show how danger dangerous
ous dangerous a continual increase of taxes is,
and prove to you that there is plenty
of means provided by law that v will
enable the school authorities to have
double the money -they now have
without the increase of a single mill
in tax levies. L. S. Light.
Reddick, Sept. 26th.
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.
Do you read the want ads?
SEPTEMBER 27, 1918.
SEPT. 30 BILL
8E THE DAY
MEN WILL BE DRAWN FOR OUR
GREATEST ARMY NEXT s
Washington, Sept. 27. September
was set by General Crowder to
UiJ iVl && I1U blVllUL UiUXU lUbVlJ w
I determine the order of 13,000,000 men
who registered Sept. 12th. The num numbers
bers numbers will be given to, the public and
public by the district draft boards.
EPIDEMIC OF INFLUENZA
Washington, D. C, Sept. 27 Span Spanish
ish Spanish influenza sweeping through all ex except
cept except thirteen army camps has caused
a tremendous increase in the army
death rate at home. For. the week
ended Spt 20th the rate was 4.4 per
cent compared to 2,3 per cent for the
preceding week. The cancellation last
night of all calls for entrainment of
142,000 draft registrantsxbetween Oc October
tober October 7th and 11th is due to the ser serious
ious serious conditions in many camps.
CLOTHING FOR THE BELGIANS
The American Red Cross has asked
us to contribute clothing to the Bel Belgian
gian Belgian sufferers. The word "Belgian"
is sufficient to call for our best efforts.
We can never repay Belgium for her
bravery and sacrifice. Their story is
one of national sacrifice and personal
They suffered for us. As an expres expression
sion expression of our gratitude, we are called
on to furnish them clothes. They
cannot buy clothing in Belgium. They
haven't the money and the clothes are
not there. Their partial comfort is
j dependent not upon our generosity,
but our cratitude. Our chapter is
j asked to gie at the least 4923 pounds
and all we can over that.
Garments need not be in perfect
condition. A hundred thousand des destitute
titute destitute women in the occupied regions
are eager to earn a small livelihood
by repairing gift clothing and making
new garments adapted to needs with
with they are familiar.
Woolen goods of any kind whatso whatsoever
ever whatsoever are acceptable; soft hats and
caps for all ages and sweaters of any
kind and size. Men's shirts and pa pajamas
jamas pajamas so worn or shrunken as no
longer serviceable are particularly
welcomed since the material can be
utilized for making children's gar garments.
ments. garments. APPRECIATION
Mrs. Crecie Ricard and her daugh daughter,
ter, daughter, Eleanor, can't think of words
good enough to express their thanks
to the .good people of North Ocala
during the fire which took their house
and almost everything they had. The
fire was so swift it did its work- be before
fore before anybpdy could reach the house,
but the many kind words that have
been spoken and the many good deeds
that accompanied them, make us
know the neighbors would if they
could have saved all, and the many
cordial invitations from all sounded
sweet to us. We also thank the mem members
bers members of the fire department for their
kindness towards us. We will soon
leave these good people for our home
in Madison, but we will always re remember
member remember them no matter how far we
go and we will hope to meet them
again, if not on earth, in heaven.
"WHY PAY More
Franco-American Drive on the
With the American Army on the
Verun Front, 10 a. m., Sept. 27. (By
Associated Press) The American ad advance
vance advance continued last night, patrols
pushing forward and maintaining
contact with the enemy. Stout ma machine
chine machine gun resistance was avercome
with tanks and artillery. The weather
today is thick, with a light rain ob obscuring
scuring obscuring observation.
General Pershing's communique of
last night says:
"Section A This morning north
west of Verdun the First army at attacked
tacked attacked the enemy on a front "of 20
miles and penetrated his line to an
average depth of seven miles.
"Pennsylvania, Kansas and Mis
souri troops serving in Major General
Liggett's corps, stormed Varennes,
Montblainville, Vauzuois and Chappy
after stubborn resistance. Troops of
other corps, crossing the Forges
brook captured the Bois de Forges
and wrested from the enemy the
towns of Malancourt, Bethincourt,
Montfaucon, Cuisy, Nantillos, aZpt aZpt-arges
arges aZpt-arges (Septsarges), Dannecoux and
Gercourt-Et-Drillancourt." The prison prisoners
ers prisoners thus far reported number over
OFFENSIVE BRILLIANTLY CAR CARRIED
RIED CARRIED ON
- Paris, Sept. 27. The successful de development
velopment development of the French offensive be begun
gun begun yesterday in the Champagne sec sector
tor sector was reported today by the war of office.
fice. office. Over the entire field the attack
by the French between the River
Suippe and the Argonne forest
against formidable German positions
to a depth of more than three miles
was brilliantly carried".
FRENCH TOOK OVER 7000 PRIS PRISONERS
The French have taken more than
seven thousand prisoners.
INCREASES -EVERY HOUR
London, Sept. 27. The number of
Germans captured by French, and
American troops in their drive in the
Champagne exceeds 16,000, according
to a Paris dispatch.
Miss Mabel Mills spent the week
end at Fantville.
Miss Mazie Young is visiting her
sister, Mrs. Marston at Crystal River.
Mrs.-Marston has been very ill but is
Mr. and Mrs. M. S. Dean spent
Sunday at the home of the latter's
father, Mr. E. W. Forbes.
Messrs. O. D. Curry and John (Jur-
ry motored to Ocala Saturday.
-Mr. E. W. Forbes and daughter,
Miss Alice spent Tuesday with rela relatives
tives relatives and friends near Romeo.
Mr. and Mrs. O. D. Curry were
spend the day guests of Mr; T. W.
Mr. and Mrs. Coulter were guests
of Mr. W. R. Blitch Sunday.
Miss Etta Curry spent the week weekend
end weekend at Crystal River visiting rela relatives.
tives. relatives. v
Mr. J. L. Boyd was a business -visitor
to Ocaal Saturday.
Mr. Emory Piest and daughters,
Misses Eula and Lillie, were shopping
in Williston Wednesday afternoon.
Mr. Deward Priest motored to
Hardee Friday and was accompanied
home by his brother, Mr. Horace
Priest, who is teaching at that place.
The sing Sunday night at the home
of Mr. Joe Priest was well attended.
A number of folks from here en
joyed a social party at the home of
Mr. Sheffield of Montbrook Saturday
The box supper at Center school
house was quite a success. A large
crowd attended and all report a very
pleasant time. There will be another
one at the same place Friday night,
Oct. 4th. A eery cordial invitation is
extended to every one to attend.
VOL 25,. NO. 233
DEEP DEliT III ALREADY BATTERED L1IIE
Attacked on a Wide Front and Drove
Huns Across the Canal -DuNord
LondonSept. 27. The British this
morning attacked on a wide front
south of the Denze river, according
to a report from Gen. Haig. First re--ports
indicate satisfactory progress. ;
The British lines were advanced
slightly north of the Denze during
last night. Successful local attacks
in Flanders are also reported.
CROSSED THE CANAL
British Headquarters in France,
Sept. 27. (Reuters). By 9:30 this
morning the British appeared to have
crossed the Canal Du Nord defenses
on a front of more than three miles
and advanced to a maximum depth of
a mile and a quarter.
LIST OF REGISTRANTS
To Whom Questionnaires were Mailed
Sept. 24th, 1918
1489 Mark Franklin, Summerfield.
1492 Ed Hector, Summerfield.
1493 -James Hellar, Summerfield.
1500 Zular P. Hathcox, Dunnellon.
1502 Alton R. Haven Sr., Dunnellon.
1506 Arthur M. Henry, Dunnellon.
1508 Freddie W Hough, Dunnellon.
1513 Wm. J. Markham, Dunnellon.
1514 Wm. J. Metcalf, Dunnellon.
1519 Isiah J. Howard, Ocala.
1521 Richard S. Hughes, Ocala.
1522 Johnnes Hudson, Ocala.
1525 Samuel James, Ocala.
1528 Will Jones, Steen. Steen.-1530
1530 Steen.-1530 Charles Jenkins, Reddick.
1541 Jas. T. Jolimon Jr., Kendrick.
1542 Arnett B. Johnson, Ocala.
1543 Dowdy Johnson, Ocala.
1544 Joe C. Jones, Oak.
1545 Stepney Johnson, Ocala.
1546 Albert Kendrick, Ocala.
1554 Frank Henderson, Irvine.
1555 Isaac Henderson, Irvine.
1557 Nathan Hill, Fairfield. ;
1561 Mack Johnson, Fairfield.
567 Easly Sanders, Fairfield.
1569 Arthur Sams, Fairfield.
1570 Thomas Sams, Fairfield.
1574 F. Washington, Fairfield.
1578William Mack, York.
1579 James Mack, Cotton Plant.
1580 Labon M. Jenkins, Reddick.
1581 Rufus W. Jenkins, Reddick:
1586 George Johnson, Lowell.
1587 Ben H. Johnson, Lowell.
1588 Ducoin Johnson, Reddick.
1590 Wm. L. Gillis, Gaiter.
1595 Fred H. Miller, Gaiter.
1599 Louis F. Sparkman, Gaiter.
1600 Fernandez Sparkman, Gaiter.
1606 Samuel Evans, Micanopy.
1607 John Evans, Irvine.
1609 Elijah Evans, Reddick.
1613 Wm. W. Green, Reddick.
1614 Cato Howard, Reddick.
1615 Fernando Howard, Reddick.
1620 Wm. E. Johnson, Williston.
1621 Lawrence Jordan, Williston.
1623 Louis J. Dankwertz, Sumrfield.
1628 Claude A. McCully, Sumrfield.
1630 Harmon D. Peebles, Connor.
1634 John W. Randall, -Conner.
1639 Oliver Sewall, Conner.
1.640 George N. Shealy, Lynne.
1644 Andrew B. Grantham, Ocala,
(Concluded on Eighth Page)
If You're Looking for
REAL AUTO REPAIR WORK
Go to the
OCALA IRON WORKS GARAGE
OCALA EVENING STAR, FRIDAY, SEPTEMBER 27, 1918
Cream is an entirely new
idea in creams. Ask us
about it. A superior
base for face powder.
50c line lair
JONTEEL Cold Cream,
most delightful cleansing
cream with that wonder wonderful
ful wonderful Jonteel odor. Will
not grow hair.
5k tie Im
feA Face Powder Jonteel J
KM II 1 LT A A I HHaaBnaaaMaMBnBBaaBBaBaBaBHaaHaBWHBMBH
R H In n VV
EJ llrTVyvfM- i ...
The new face powder extremely
invisible clings to the skin despite
strong winds and perspiration.
In all colors
That plunging squadron of Ger German
man German Cavalry, expecting to carry
all before it in one mad rush,
learned to the full, from a little
body of American troops, the
meaning of the President's words.
Force, greater even than the
military rulers of Germany can
imagine the overwhelming, ir irresistible
resistible irresistible force of a great, freo
Nation aroused to fight for its Lib Liberty
erty Liberty and the Liberty of the World.
"Force to the Utmost"
cTVIen by the Million! Shot, shell,
guns, airplanes, tanks, ships
anything and every thing required
to drive home the meaning of the
President's words to make plain,
to the authors of the war, the fact
that with such force, of men arid
of spirit, we must inevitably win.
Arm YOU adding every ouncm you can to the force behind mar
fighting men the force we mutt exert to win tha war?
Lend the Way They Fight Buy Bonds to Your Utmcat
25c : ttte Box
A complete line of Stationery
always on hand- at right
Bristle Goods are very high
but we bought before the
advance and give you the
benefit as long as our present
Nunrially's Fine Candies Fresh
Every Week by Express
Toilet and Medicated
in endless variety.
Our Prescription Department is in charge of a
competent Registered Pharmacist at all times,
and prescriptions mailed to us are returned
the same day properly compounded.
"Kant-Leak" Rubber Goods Goods-true
true Goods-true to nameare found at
no other store in Ocala. Ask
to see them.
This cool Klenzo feeling is not
merely a taste. It's an affirmation
of thorough cleanness cleanness
that has extended to the countless
little taste-nerves, freeing them of
the stale secretions that make
your mouth feel hot and sticky. Klenzo aims to pro protect
tect protect the teeth in the natural way by keeping the mouth
free of the substance that fosters germs, acids and decays
"Kodak the Children" and
send the "Boy" in the trench
a picture or send him a Vest
Pocket Kodak for Christmas.
"If it isn't an Eastman, it isn't a Kodak."
Gerig Sells Kodaks.
NEW LOCATION SOUTH SIDE COURT HOUSE SQUARE
OCALA EVENING STAR, FRIDAY, SEPTEMBER 27, 1918
A f -m JT&vw, -' L-
to IFdDK ITdDm
Somewhere in France today, at this very minute, there is
a soldier looking straight into the face of death.
Heis doing this for you.
oy nignt and day, in storm, m ram, m cold and gloom,
feeing a hpdred t he nr hesitates a mjiuite but does
his duty wthout a thought of hesitation and without a thought
What arc you dtnng for him
When you think of that man don't you want to do some something
thing something to prove that you appreciate what he is doing for you?
Of course you do. Then act on 'your desire and buy
Liberty Bonds which will help to safeguard him and to bring
him back home.
After you have bought all you can tell your friends to do
Bny liberty Bonds Today
Any BanlL Will Help You
Thia Space Contributed
to Winning tho War by
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
In the heart of the city with Hemming Park for a front yard.
Every modern convenience in each room. Dining room service is
second to none.
RATES From $1.50 per day per person to 6.
ROBERT M. MEYER, J. E. KAVANAUGH
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
FLORIDA STATE COLLEGE
559 Students from 25 Florida Coun Counties
ties Counties and 17 States 191 7.1 R. Total 9K1
including Summer School and Short
Write at once for Catalog.
EDWARD CONRADI, President
Put an Ad in the Star
Belleview, Sept. 26. Mr. Earl A.
Davenport left last week for Chicago,
where he expects to engage in busi business,
ness, business, Mr. Davenport was one of the
most progressive hustlers that Belle Belle-view
view Belle-view has known in many yearsBelle yearsBelle-view
view yearsBelle-view has sustained a loss and will
miss him greatly.
Opening a letter the other day a
letter and photo fell out. Our friend
Edgar Rothschild writing from one
of the Great Lakes ports takes the
opportunity of showing himself in the
white dress uniform of the navy.
Edgar is a chief machinist mate.
A letter from Herman Rothschild
at Camp Jackson states that he Is in
love with, military life, also that he
has Been assigned to the light artil artillery
lery artillery and that he was selected as one
of seven men out of 300 to take a
special course to fit him to be a non noncommissioned
commissioned noncommissioned .officer.
Mrs. Tremere left last Tuesday for
Jacksonville to visit Miss Eleanor,
who is anxious to show her mother
the wonders of the Western Union
plant and to have her meet the bevy
of Marion county girls who she has
been instrumental in placing with the
A little note from Sergeant Ernest
L. Blair, one of the original Company
A boys, now at Camp Wheeler or else
on his way across, gives a view of
camp life and his expectations.
Five to seven registrants per day
are coming into Belleview to have
their questionnaires filled out.
Mr. Crosby is carrying large quan quantities
tities quantities of his cotton to Ocala for gin ginning.
ning. ginning. Mr. J. W. Nelson turned out three
cars in one day that he had complete completely
ly completely overhauled, thereby easing the
crowded condition that has prevailed
for sometime and which will permit
him to start his new building of solid
Dr. B. N. Tanner is hustling the
fourth Liberty Loan campaign. Belle Belleview
view Belleview must do better than $3500 to
beat her record on the third Liberty
Mrs. Harry Moss of Chicago has
been visiting her cousins, Mr. and
Mrs. Louis Weihe. They visited Sil Silver
ver Silver Springs Saturday. Mrs. Moss
left for her home Monday.
Mr. and Mrs. Henry Shaw went to
Lady Lake Wednesday for a fishing
trip with Mr. J. A. Carter.
Mrs. Mary Cauthen went to Oxford
Wednesday to visit relatives.
There will be a rally at the B. Y.
P. U. park Thursday night, Oct. 3rd.
A good program has been arranged,
of. recitations and singing by the
children. Speech by Mrs. Mabel Quam
Stevens, an orator of national repu reputation.
tation. reputation. Mr. aid Mrs. Henry Smith and
Miss Ethel Freeman attended the
movies in Ocala Thursday night.
Mrs. I. I. Strong left for her home
in Pensacola Friday.
Mr. Will Abshire has opened a fish
market at his home opposite the de depot.
pot. depot. Mrs. Leila Bruederly, who has been
visiting her father for the past week,
returned to her home Monday.
Bob Polly came to spend the week weekend
end weekend with his wife and her parents,
Anthony, Sept. 26. Quite a few
attended the, social at the Baptist
church Friday night. A patriotic pro program
gram program was rendered in connection
with the social. The proceeds will go
for the benefit of the pastor.
News was received today that
Messrs. Lawton C. Sims and David
N. Brown have arrived in New York.
Messrs. Hugh Jones and Dewey
Harrison left a few days ago for
Mr. J. H. Talton, who has been
quite ill, is feeling some better at
Mr. Richard Ellison returned Tues Tuesday
day Tuesday from Camp Wheeler. He was
exempted on account of a broken arm.
Mr. Fred Dodd, Misses Maude
Brown, Augusta Dodd, Lillian Baskin
and Marguerite Plummer are attend attending
ing attending the Ocala school, going over in a
car each day. All are well pleased
with the school.
Mr. Clarence Shealy left Tuesday
night for. Stetson University.
Mrs. J. H. Harvey, who has been
sick for several days, is improving.
Little Cecil Gates, who has had
bronchitis is able to be up again.
Mr. John Forbes of Ocala is spend spending
ing spending a short vacation here with his
mother, Mrs. Eva Forbes.
Misses Julia Meadows and Mildred
Manning are attending the Ocala
school and boarding in the Dormitory.
On Terms if Desired
Also Columbia Records
"WHY PAY MORE"
Mrs. Eutha Wiley and baby return J
ed to Weirsdale Sunday.
Mr. and Mrs. A. B. Moore have just
returned from a short visit to North
Mr. B. K. Padgett has had a pleas pleasant
ant pleasant visit from his mother, who resides
Mrs. Forbes and family are pleas pleasantly
antly pleasantly located at the parsonage for the
Mr. and Mrs. C. C. Lamb have re recently
cently recently moved into their pretty new
home west of Anthony.
Mr. Goodwin Graham, one of our
former Anthony boys, is lotaced at
Camp Mills, L. I., for a short time.
Rev. Boatwright wilL preach at the
Baptist church Sunday morning.
Sunday night there will be a mis missionary
sionary missionary 'program at the Baptist
church. Everybody is invited.
Miss Elma Lamb spent last week
with relatives in Sparr.
Mr. E. C. Beuchler is now in Ken Kentucky
tucky Kentucky attending to business matters.
The use of two victrolas to be used
in teaching musical appreciation and
listening lessons one fer the high
school and one for the primary school.
ih utmost care will be taken oi tnem
and they will be kept in the princi principal's
pal's principal's office when not in use. f 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.
iately. 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
itors will always be welcome at these
The following is a suggestive list
of records needed: Any record by
Galli-Curci, TetrazzinL Melba, Gluck,
Sembnch, Farrar. Homer, Shumann
Heink, Caruso, McCormack, Amato or
Scotti; opera, oratorio, folk songs,
duets, quartets, sextets, marches,
waltzes, mazurkas and also Mother
Goose records and children's songs.
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.
Do you read the want ads?
I YOU CALL A DOCTOR :
HE IS A GOOD DOCTOR
I SEND HIS PRESCRIPTIONS I
I To The
For the Same Reason
UNDERTAKERS and EUB AIMERS
PHONES 47. 104. 301
- OCALA, FLORIDA
J We Arc Buying
And Payithe Highest
SMITH & PILANS
at snrrn grocery co.
PICOT EDGE WORK
Between Peyser's Store and the Har Harrington
rington Harrington Hall Lunch Boom
A. E. GERIG
OCALA EVENING STAB. FRIDAY, SEPTEMBER 27 1918
Afl I I FtCIIIIir1 CTin' are published every day are two
ULAL A L V Lli INu o I Alt !or three weeks old Relatives f men
' i killed, pounded severely, taken pris-
loner or missing are notified by tele tele-Pabltehed
Pabltehed tele-Pabltehed Every Day Except Sunday by t. i,rtW017Ar CMn' wiir
department can obtain their names.
Nothing has been done so far to toward
ward toward connecting the fire station with
the alarm in the city power plant,
which alarm is needed in order to in inform
form inform the waterworks and pumping
station of a fire. It was owing to this
alarm not being in working order
that it was impossible to notify the
waterworks that water was needed at
the Hall fire over a month ago. We
understand that Manager Caldwell
says that the alarm is" riot loud
enough to be heard above the noise
of the machinery, and is therefore
useless. This is strange, as the alarm
is the same one used at the old water
works, the machinery of which made
much more noise than the new. At
any rate, if the alarm is not suffic
ient, he should procure and install one
that is. We can't help wondering
what the insurance companies will do
to this town if the present condition
of affairs continues. That they will
raise ratesk or refuse to insure is inevitable.
STAR PUBLISHING COMPANY
OF OCALA, FLA.
R. II. Carroll, President
P." V. Leaven good, Secret ry-Treurer
J. II. Benjamin, Editor
Etrtered at Ocala, Fla "ostoffice as
Baalne Office- ............. .Flve-0e
Editorial Department .... .Two-Seven
Society Editor Five, Doable-One
MEMBER ASSOCIATED PRESS
The Associated- Press Is exclusively
entitled for the use for republication of
all news dispatches credited to It or
rit otherwise credited in this paper
and also the local news published
herein. All rights of republication of
special dispatches herein are also re reserved.
' Displays 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
fcjX times 5c. per inch. Special position
20 per cent, additional. Rates based on
4-Inch minimum. Less than four Inches
will take higher rate, which will be
furnished on application.
Read Ins; Notices! 5 c. per line for first
insertion; 3c. per line for each subse subsequent
quent subsequent Insertion. One change a week
allowed on Teaders without extra cora cora-oositior,
oositior, cora-oositior, charges.
I-s;al advertisements at legal rates.
Electros must be mounted, or charge
will be made for mounting.'
One year. In advance. $5.00
6ix months, in advance 2.50
Three months, in advance 1.25
One month, in advance .50
One year. In advance. ............ .$8.00
Six months, In advance......... 4.25
Three months, in advance; 2.25
One month, in advance .80
A telephone company in Indiana
prohibits conversation over its lines
Germany's man-power still avail
able is 5,340.000, that of the United
, States, 15,000,000.
' Dining a "drive" at Jackson, Miss.,
a Catholic collected $1 from a heath
en Chinaman for the Jewish far re
In spite of the high war-time wages
workmen are depositing less money
in savings banks today, than m nor
The Kaiser as
I Knew Him
ARTHUR N. DAVIS. D, D. S.
(Copyright. 191?, by the McClure Newspa Newspaper
per Newspaper Syndicate.)
Godfrey Jones, a Welsh miner who
enlisted as a private in the British
army at the outbreak of the war, has
risen to the rank of brigadier-general.
Many adventuresses have been mar marrying
rying marrying several American soldiers each,
in order to get the allotments of pay
granted by the government to wives
Only one thing in Chancellor Von
Hertling's speech interested Wash Washington
ington Washington officials. It was his frank and
open admission of the seriousness of
the internal situation -in Germany.
Following so closely the formal dec declaration
laration declaration by socialists the conditions
on which they will participate in the
government, his speech is regarded as
intended primarily for internal con consumption
sumption consumption in Germany 'and part of a
plan to persuade the socialists to aid
the government in its grave straits
by demonstrating there are no sub substantial
stantial substantial differences between their
party and the government. Officials
decided, further, that there could be
no talk of peace until after German
and Austrian soldiers are withdrawn
or driven-from occupied territory.
It is no -wonder that William D.
Haywood, the I. W.""W. leader recent recently
ly recently sentenced to twenty years impris imprisonment,
onment, imprisonment, has such influence with the
"I won't work" class of people. The
following sentiments are credited to
"It is better to be a traitor to a
country than a traitor to your class."
A live soldier is a hobo; a dead sol-
dier is a hero." "A policeman is a
pimple; a soldier is a boil on the
body politic; both the result of a dis diseased
eased diseased system."
The department of education at
Washington urges local" school boards
throughout the United States to re repeal
peal repeal regulations that prohibit married
women from teaching.
The cost of living for the family of
the average wage-earner in the Unit United
ed United States from the start of the war
in July, 1914, to the middle of June,
1918, increased 50 to 55 per cent.
The district attorney of New York
city ordered discontinuance of collec collections
tions collections for a fund to restore ruined
French villages because of the $9000
contributed $7000 had gone for "expenses."
, Wages of the United States Steel
Corporation's employees have, since
January 1, 1916, increased 105.7 per
cent. Puddlevs in steel mills 'are mak making
ing making as high as $3 0a day and are go going
ing going to work in their automobiles.
The town of Nazareth, which was
the birthplace of Jesus, in again in
Christian hands, having been wrested
from the" Turks; After the war the
Holy Land will be restored to its for former
mer former .interest and attractiveness.--Times-Union.
We had been laboring under im impression
pression impression that Jesus was born in a lit little
tle little town called Bethlehem, about
sixty miles from Nazareth. However,
the T.-U. paragrajmer has been to
Sunday school since we have.
ALREADY TAXED ENOUGH
Tne Importance which the kaiser
and his leaders placed In public opin opinion
ion opinion among the German people Is clear clearly
ly clearly Illustrated by the announcements
they made and the measures they re resorted
sorted resorted to from time to time, for home
When In December, 1916, for In Instance,
stance, Instance, the kaiser realized that the re resumption
sumption resumption of unrestricted submarine
warfare, which he had determined
upon, might bring neutral nations, in including
cluding including the United States, Into the
war, he felt that It was necessary to
do something to"uphold the spirit of
his people. It took the form of a pro proposal
posal proposal of peace to the allies.
This proposal was designed to ac accomplish
complish accomplish two distinct purposes: First,
It was to convince the German people
.that their kaiser was really the peace-loving
monarch he had always pro professed
fessed professed to be; second. It was to demor demoralize
alize demoralize the allies by dividing them
This much Is certain: The kaiser
never Intended the allies to accept the
proposal he made. He admitted that
much to me, as did also the
Prince von Pless, his most Intimate
advisor. It was termed in such a way
that the allies could not possibly ac accept
cept accept It. But It served one of the pur purposes
poses purposes which It was intended to achieve,
and nearly accomplished the other.
- The United States School Gardens
army comprises 1,500,000 boys and
girls. They cultivated this year over
1,200,000 gardens, averaging about
one-fifteenth of an acre each, and
Taised $50,000,000 worth of food pro products.
Dean Bartlet of the Philadelphia
Divinity school says the divinity
schools are trying to send out schol scholars
ars scholars instead of ministers, and that as
a result the lack of enthusiasm on the
part of students has become a real
To carry on the' war, Germany's
pllies have had to contract heavy
debts in Berlin, thus placing them themselves
selves themselves at Germany's mercy. Ger Germany
many Germany guarantees her bank notes with
booty, including gold and silver stol stolen
en stolen in Belgium, France, Russia, Ser Ser-via
via Ser-via and Rumania.-
Your country has mothered you
and naturally you have overlooked
her a little, but you are going to
make good now that she has called
for your help. That war savings
pledge is your bond and you are go going
ing going to deliver 100 per cent, on it.
And, as Shakspere says, the most
measly 'skunk alive is a thankless
-Editor Star: I wish to thank you
for the fight you are making against
the proposed constitutional amend amendment
ment amendment to increase taxes. The taxpay taxpayers
ers taxpayers of Ocala are now being taxed 16
mills for school purposes, 13 mills for
all other county purposes and a state
tax of nine mills. That is not all. A
heavy city tax must be added to the
above, and then taxes of the federal
government, and the hold-up of
profiteer must also be paid. Are we
not already taxed enough ? The rate
of taxation for state purposes has in
creased 64 per cent since 1914, and
with few exceptions has the highest
tax rate of any state in the Union.
Two hundred thousand dollars as assessed
sessed assessed value of real estate in Ocala
has been abandoned so far as taxes
ave concerned. Instead of having it
confiscated piecemeal, the owners or
former owners have turned it over to
the state. Will the addition of over
40 per cent to the school tax improve
Wh en the 1918 tax books open the
taxpayers of the Dunnellon district
will be confronted by a tax rate of 43
mills or $43 per thousand. Will they
vote morV-.taxes on themselves or
will they thing 4 mills enough? Will
the fifty thousand dollars assessed
value of real estate in that district,
which has been abandoned to the
State, be increased or decreased?
I am glad that you asked the per pertinent
tinent pertinent question as to who was pay paying
ing paying for thi3 campaign to increase
taxes,' and that it has developed that
public funds have been unlawfully
used for this "educational purpose."
Ocala, Sept. 26.
The Florida casualty list is unusu unusually
ally unusually long today. It contains a doen
names. 'two of which, Adolphus Ste Stephens
phens Stephens of Inglis and Grover Mahoney
of Leesburg, both missing in action,
are near home. Florida has suffered
very little so far. It seems that
Pennsylvania has lost more men than
any other state, and Alabama has
lost more in proportion. It must be
remembered that the
FOR THE WEEK
Today: 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
Our winter display of millinery is,
now 'ready for your inspection. Call
and se us. Style Hat Shop, Main
street, Ocala. It
No substitutes and no delay in our
prescription work. Let us serve you.
casualty lists !G. C. Green & Co., phone 424. tf
Germany in Wartime
While the German people have al always
ways always fceea in thorough accord with the
kaiser's ambitious project which Is so
significantly described by the popular
slogan : "Deutschland uber alles I"
when the great war, which was to
achieve Germany's alms, commenced,
it came almost as much as. a surprise
to the Germans as it was to the rest of
the world. They knew It was Inevi Inevitable
table Inevitable and they looked forward eagerly
to "Der Tag," but when it arrived the
bustle and excitement, not to say
panic, which developed throughout
Germany was so pronounced that In
some cases it approached the ludicrous.
Obviously the people were kept In
ignorance of the plans of their war
barons In order that hostilities might
come as a complete surprIse,to them
and glvj color to the government's
contention that the war was forced
So little thought did we give to the
complexities of the political situation
that on Friday, July 31, 1914, my wife
and I started off on a motor trip. We
had heard so many rumors of war
within the previous ten years that we
fsaw no reason why an amicable solu solution
tion solution should not again be found as It
had always been before.
On our way out the Charlottenburger
.Chaussee we passed the kaiser and the
kaiserin driving to Berlin from Pots Potsdam
dam Potsdam at about sixty miles an hour, and
there wgre other Indications of ac activity,
tivity, activity, but we attached little Impor
tance to them. v
When we reached Potsdam, how however,
ever, however, and saw thousands of tons of
coal heaped up between the railroad
tracks which were; ordinarily kept
clear, we realized that preparations for
war were being made In earnest and
we stopped to consider whether it
would not be better after alL to return
home. Such was our Ignorance of war
that we decided that, even though It
were" not advisable to motor In Bel
gium and France, where we were
bound, we might safely plan a tour la
the "Black forest in Germany.
We had left Berlin late in the after afternoon.
noon. afternoon. In the evening, when we arrived
at Gotha, we found that the younger
waiters In the restaurants and hotels
had already left and that the older re reserves
serves reserves expected a general call the next
The next morning we started for
Frankfort. As we passed through vil village
lage village after village, war preparations be became
came became more and more evident. Measures
were being taken everywhere to arouse
enthusiasm young men gathered on
school steps were singing patriotic
songs, students were marlhlng and
speeches were being made in the mar market
ket market places.
About five o'clock that afternoon we
arrived in Frankfort. The whole place
was in a fever of excitement over the
mobilization posters and their resent
ment against the French was being
aroused by "extras," which were
handed out without charge, announc announcing
ing announcing that the French had already
dropped bombs on the railroad at
Nurnberg and that French officers In
autos had over-ridden the borders.
The ridiculous statements about
French flyers dropping bombs on the
lallroad at Nurnberg had not the
slightest foundation, of course.
Peso Your 'Life Work
Anything to Youn?
You farmers who have worked hard and no one works
harder to get together your property, what does it mean to you ?
Your property your' farm and buildings, your crop your
stock, your farm implements and, too, your home all of thess
represent years and years of work that you have done.
Everything that you enjoy as the result of your work comes
to you and stays with you because the heroic soldiers and sailors
of Uncle Sam are standing between you and the bloodthirsty,
murderous Hun. r r
To keep the Hun away from you, Uncle Sam does not ask
you to GIVE even a single penny. He simply asks you toLEND
him your money at good interest and he guarantees on his word
of honor a word that has never been broken to pay back
every penny you lend. L
What is" your answer?
Have you bought all the Liberty Bonds you, possibly, can?
Buy Liberty Bonds Today;
Any Bonk Will Help You
$FS&SSZS2Z2GS Thi Space Contributed to Winning tho Var
ICM WM WtffiS (GAM
Distributors of Chevrolet Automobiles
KEEP KC0L ON
The Oklawaha Valley Rail Railroad
road Railroad will make a round
trip to Silver Springs every
Sunday until further notice.
ROUND TRIP 30 CENTS
Lv. Ocala.... -2 p. m.
Lv. Spring .4:30 p. m.
: OKLAWAHA VALLEY :
: RAILROAD CO. :
I "WHY PAY MORE"
ELECTION OF OFFICERS
Headquarters Marion County Guards
Special Order No. 2.
All members are hereby ordered to
report at the armory September 27th,
1918, for election of second lieuten lieutenants
ants lieutenants 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.
Gerig is giving away two cakes of
Palm Olive Toilet Soap with a fifty fifty-ctnt
ctnt fifty-ctnt purchase of their goods, tf
SPECIAL MATINEE at 3:30 p.m.
Gus Hill Offers
THE WORLD FAMOUS MUSICAL CARTOON
Songs that catch you! v -Girls
that match you!
Scenes that open the eye!
SEE! THE ACTUAL REPRODUCTION ol
HISTORICAL LIBERTY BELL
nmrE Matinee Children 25c, Adults 50c
rftlLrEiS Night 50-75-Sl. Plus the War Tax.
SEATS ON SALE MONDAY
A DOLLAR WASTED HELPS THE ENEMY
That is not a loyal thing to do, of course, and few of us realize
that we are helping the enemy when we waste money. Pretty hard
to define what waste is. 'One man's waste may be another man's
economy. In a general way, waste in war time may be defined as the
buying of anything not essential to health and efficiency. Every
dollar one spends for unnecessary things commands goods and ser servicesthat
vicesthat servicesthat is, labor and materials, needed by the United State Gov Government
ernment Government for war purposes. And. if you invest the money you save
in War Savings Stomps, you are again helping by loaning your mon money
ey money to your Government.
Ocala Ice & PacMefij Co.
Put an Ad in the u.r
OCALA EVENING STAB, FRIDAY, SEPTEMBER 27, 1918
Hie Finger PomtsjOCALA SOCIAL AFFAIRS
f W Mark
To the seat of 1
trouble in 90
If You Have Any News for thia De Department,
partment, Department, Call Five Double-One
per cent of
i o u may
,The Lane in Autumn
sunlit road has merged into
LITTLE'S SHOE PARLOR
M. SI. LITTLE. PraclipedisI
GOOD THINGS TO EAT
Mrs. Kidd's Pin-Money Pickles
Ilcinz Sweet Mustard Pickles
Heinz Mushroom Ketchnp
Heinz Walnut Ketchup
Heinz Beeisteak Sauce
Welch Grape Juice, pints & qts.
Clicquot Ginger Ale
Royal Salad Dressing
Pocipeian Olive Russian Sauce
Howards Salad Dressing
Durkee Salad Dressing
Premier Salad Dressing
Royal Tarter Sauce
! Ripe Olives
PHONE ... 16 and 174
; paling green
Where velvet leaves invite mv eager
But. awkward branches now my vision
I Yet their gaunt shadows toward each
Glad to embrace, so long their love
I hear no bird song, see no verdanx
TYfruHem Vnn jBut on each side the ripened nuts are
ndUMn. lOU.j x brown,
i A 1 f iL. iL' ll. 1 a
. i ry i t Aiora uie misue iiangs uie ias-
inay nui nave, oee uie uuiyr- seled down
. '" i With satin luster richly overlaid
bradUate rOOt bpeCiallSt in The vines lie heavily, a tangled chain,
Along tne wan, ana now anove my
The azure sky with
To hold -the lane m subtle, mystic
mystic thrall, r V
With autumn's silence brooding over
, i '-.
Ocala Woman's Organizations
Thursday afternoon at the board of
trade rooms a meeting of the repre representatives
sentatives representatives of the woman's organiza organizations
tions organizations of the city was 'held, the chair chairman
man chairman of every woman's organization
except one being in attendance at the
meeting. Plans for the forthcoming
drive were made. The following wom women
en women representing the different organi organizations
zations organizations of the city were present:
Baptist church: MrsR. S. Hall.
Methodist: Mrs Harry Borland.
Episcopal: Mrs. G. T. Maughs.
Catholic: Mrs. J. R. Dewey.
Christian: Mrs. J. E. Chace. (Mrs.
F. E. Wetherbee substituting.)
Woman's Club: Mrs. Emily Green.
. Eastern Star: Mrs. L.'E. Yonce.
U. D. C: Mrs. B. A. Weathers.
W. C. T. U.: Mrs. E. A. Osborne.
Red Cross: Mrs. C. S. Cullen
Mrs. Jas. R. Moorhead, assistant
chairman; Mrs. B. H. Seymour, sec secretary.
retary. secretary. Mr. T. T. Munroe, was present and
gave a short talk in which he stressed
the importance bf co-operation. He
advised a division of the work so
there would be no duplication. To
work determinedly and as necessity
arises have a constant interchange of
ideas and all work together for a
A recent ruling in Tallahassee has
ben made that no county demonstra-
nnnrn TATtAV DDircc it 1 1 1 man the Liberty Loan committees,
UUULU IUUAI rUlttb WILL; so Mrs. tT: R Moorhead, who has been
chairman for the Marion county
woman's committee, has been made
vice chairman and with the approval
of Mr, T. T. Munroe, Marion county
Liberty Loan chairman. She will have
charge of the woman's work in this
Delicious fresh caught, salted fish,
direct to consumer by prepaid parcel county, with the assistance of Mrs.
post, 10 pounds for $1; 21 pounds for b. H. Seymour. '.
$2. v j Orders have been issued that the
The St. George Co., Inc. Boy Scouts also co-operate in this
St. George "On the Gulf,"
! by the community sing Sunday after
noon and all are expected to get busy
:.and make the 3rd day of October a
ibig occasion. Mrs. Varney, who is a
i woman of broad culture and brilliant
Own Your Own Home.-
( There will be four public meetings
.during the three weeks, including the
community sing. The largest affair
BUY WAR SAVINGS STAMPS
House and Two Lota
A House and 3
A House and 2 Lots
Can be Bought With Monthly Pay Payments
ments Payments of
L M. MURRAY
Room 5, Holder Block,
All Kinds of
will be given on the 17th of October.
Mr. Munroe will have a speaker for
that occasiofi. Fine programs wilj
be prepared for all of these occasions,
and it goes without saying that un under
der under the leadership of Mrs. Moorhead
and her splendid assistants, that
Marion county will do her full share
in this drive.
Epworth Leaguers, don't forget the
"hike" this afternoon. Those expect expecting
ing expecting to go please meet at the home of
Miss Mary Bryce at 5 o'clock sharp.
Girls bring lunch and boys fruit. A
Jichaperone will be provided.
"Bringing Up Father at Home"
If you don't roar over the side sidesplitting
splitting sidesplitting antics of Walter Vernon as
"Jiggs" Mahoney, the funny little
Celt in the newest George McManus
cartoon musical comedyj "Bringing
1 T T il IT. 1 1
iup ramer ai nome, you ve iosi your
j f unnybone, according to the newspa
per critics of other cities.. They are
scoring knockouts'" everywhere. The
song number, "Liberty Bell," intro
ducing an actual reproduction of the
famous 'historical liberty bell, is said
to be the greatest hit in years, and
will be seen at the Temple next Wed Wednesday
nesday Wednesday afternoon and evening.
OCALA SEED STORE
r DR.K. J.WELflE
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 Welne Co.. Jewelers?
Phone 25 South Side of Bquar
Mrs. Stewart Blitch of Williston is
the guest of her sister, Mrs. Ferguson
and nephew, Mr. D. N. Ferguson.
Mrs. Geo J. Blitch aad son, Hardy
Croom, are spending a few days in
Ocala, to the delight of their friends.
Mrs. C. E. Connor of Oklawaha is
in Ocala on an extended visit to her
son-in-law and daughter, Mr. and
Mrs. B. F. Condon.
Large crowds at the Temple yes yesterday
terday yesterday afternoon and evening viewed
Marguerite Clark in her dual role of
Little Eva and Topsy in "Uncle Tom's
Cabin." Marguerite was charming as
Eva and cute as Topsy, but was not
i'able to mingle the two talents as she
does in mostof her other pictures.
The picture had some flaws in it, but
was good and interesting as a whole.
Jack Pickf ord, the always bright and
clever boy actor, will be on the screen
in "Mile a Minute Kendall" this eve-i
uiii&, auu Lii w x utile wm suuw auuiuci
set of viev3 of the Belgian offensive i
of some weeks ago, beside other very
: interesting scenes.
Mr. and Mrs. P. W. Whiteside an announce
nounce announce with pleasure the engagement
and approaching marriage of Miss
Alice Campbell to Rev. J. Hubert
Noland of Timminsville, S. C, the
wedding to take place at an early
date. Miss Campbell's many friends
will regret to know that she will leave
Ocala, but delighted that her future
promises to be one of so much happi
ness. Miss Campbell has made her
home in Ocala for the last ten years.
She is one of America's most noble
young women, devoted to her country
and her loved ones, faithful to her
friends and every 1 trust reposed in
her, and fate cannot be too kind to
Program of Unveiling of U. D. C.
Service Flag Tonight
Master of ceremonies: General Al
Medley, Southern Airs.
Invocation: Rev. J. R. Herndon.
Address: Mr. R. B. Bullock. :
Unveiling of service flag.
"Star Spangled Banner."
The public is cordially invited.
Observance of Marianna Day
Today being Marianna Day, which
is kept in observance of the heroic
battle waged by the brave and ven venerable
erable venerable men of the Florida Confeder
acy, Dickison chapter will observe the
day by unveiling its service flag, and
in connection with this the U. D. C.
observed the birthday anniversary
yesterday of the late, Mrs. Fanny R.
Gary, the first president of Dickison
chapter, and who held this office
throughout the years of her long and
beautiful life. Instead of the usual
memorial exercises, .a committee from
the chapter, composed of Mrs. Blake,
Mrs. Whiteside, Mrs. Bullock and
Miss Josie Williams, accompanied by
Mrs. E. T. Helvenston, decorated the
grave of Mrs. Gary with beautiful
flowers sent by the chapter members."
The influence of a life like this is
far-reaching in its effect, and the
chapter members feel that this year yearly
ly yearly observance can testify their love
for this noble women in only a very
small degree, for though she has
gone from earth and her place made
vacant, faithful hearts still keep her
memory green. ?
Attention, U. D. C.
The members of Dickison Chapter
are requested to meet at 8:15 o'clock
tonight at the Ocala House to attend
in a body the unveiling of the service
Letters have recently been receiv
ed by Mr. and Mrs. S. R. Whaley t
from Mrs. Whaley's brother, Mr. R.
Clayton Dickinson, a knight of the
grip who formerly traveled through
Ocala who for several weeks was in
training at Charleston, but is now
having an exciting time on a sub submarine
marine submarine chaser.
Misses Mary and Miriam Connor
and Master. Elliot Connor left Okla
waha yesterday for New Smyrna,
where they will keep house for the
winter, Miss Connor holding the posi
tion of music teacher in the New
Smyrna school. Her sister and broth
er will attend school there.
Miss Louise Moody of Leesburg,
who has been spending- the past sev several
eral several weks in Atlanta, the guest of her
cousins, Mr. and Mrs. Eugene Cox,
is a visitor in the city on her way
home, arriving yesterday.
Mrs. Anna Tweedy expects to drive
to DeLand Saturday evening and will
spend Sunday with her daughter, who
we are glad to state is recovering
from a long illness, following a ser serious
ious serious operation.
Dr. P. Pillans left Wednesday aft afternoon
ernoon afternoon over the Coast Line for Camp
Greenleaf, Oglethorpe, Ga., where he
will enter the U. S. service as a sur surgeon
geon surgeon with the rank of lieutenant.
Mrs. Dudley Spain, who has been
the, guest of her parents for several
weeks, left today for Columbus, Ga.,
where she .will join her. husband. They
will in all probability reside, in that
city during the coming wietnr.
Mrs. O. H. Bennett of Barnesville,
Ga., is expected in the city some time
in the near future for a visit to her
parents, Mr. and Mrs. Lancaster and
sister, Miss Dorothy Lancaster.
The host of friends of Mrs. W. P.
Preer will be delighted to know that
she has returned to her home from
the hospital, greatly improved in
Mrs. A. L. MacKay of Morriston is
the afternoon guest of her sister,
Mrs. E. A. Osborne. She will be ac accompanied
companied accompanied home by Mrs. Osborne's
sister, Mrs. Steel and children, for a
How Much Would, the
. Tax Your Business?
Think this thought twice over: "If we should
fail to win this war what would happen to my business?"
What is left of business in the invaded districts
of France and Belgium? What will be left of business here,
if we fail to crush the sinister power of Prussian militar militarism?
ism? militarism? How much would you have left after paying tho
taxes and levies imposed by a victorious Germany?
Defend Yourself With
This is not onlv a war for Democracy and Liberty,
but a war of self-defense. Germany menaces our rights, our
self-respect, our homes, and our means of livelihood.
Every citizen every business man hag weapons
of defense ready to his hand. These weapons are Liberty
Bonds. We cannot all fight with guns and bayonets but we
can all fight with Liberty Bonds.
Buy to Your Utmost
Of course you have bought Liberty Bonds. Evety
one has. But how many more will you buy? The succesa
of the Fourth Loan and of the war itself depends on your
answer to that question.
Buy all the bonds you can. Go to your bank and
make your arrangements. Buy more than you ever thought
you could buy.
Buy to Your Utmost
This Space Contributed to Winning th War Dy
Wo Wo TMnPLM(E9
Tax Collection Mairlomi Coonitiy
cided to remain in Florida all winter
and enjoy the balmy climate. He will
be the guest of his aunt, Mrs. E. A.
Osbore, and will attend high schooL
Meeting of Eastern Stars
Ocala Chapter No. 29, O. E. S., held
its regular meeting at the Masonic
hall last evening.
Mrs'. Alice Denson received the de degree
gree degree of the order and five applicants
were accepted to become members on
the night of October 10th, when the
grand matron, Mrs. Corrie Harris of
Tampa, will make her official visit to
During the evening Mr. Lester Lu Lucas
cas Lucas 'delighted those .present by sing singing
ing singing "Laddie in Khaki" and "God Be
With Our Boys Tonight," accompanied
on -the piano by Mrs. Lucas.
Mrs. Henry Gordon and daughter
expect to leave tomorrow for a six
weeks' visit to Mississippi and Ten Tennessee.
nessee. Tennessee. ... ....
Mrs. W. C. Meade and little daugh daughter,
ter, daughter, Martha left today for Jackson Jackson-ville
ville Jackson-ville where they will spend several
days with Mr. Meade.
Her Ocala friends will be interested
to know that Mrs. Annie Van Deman
is now at Dula Springs, N. C, with
Mrs. Fred W. King of Jacksonville.
Mr. A. T. Thomas is expected home
today or tomorrow from Atlanta for
a visit to his family.
Little Miss Flora MacKay of Mor Morriston
riston Morriston will spend the winter with her
aunt, Mrs. E. A. Osborne, and attend
XOTICE OP MASTER'S SALE
Notice, is : hereby given that under
and 'by virtue of a final decree of fore foreclosure
closure foreclosure entered in that certain cause
pending in the circuit court of Marion
county, in chancery, in which ,C. A.
Lytle as administrator of the estate of
Frank Lytle, deceased, is complainant
and D. VV. Davis is defendant, of date
September 6th, 1918. I. the undersign undersigned
ed undersigned special master in chancery, appoint appointed
ed appointed by said court to execute the pro provisions
visions provisions of said decree, shall offer for
sale and. sell to the highest and best
bidder for cash, in front of the south
door of Marion county court house, in
Ocala, Florida, on
Monday, October 7th, 1018 :
between the hours of 11 a'clock a. m.
and 2 o'clock p. m., the lands situated
in Marion -county, Florida, more par particularly
ticularly particularly described as follows, to-wit:
Lot fourteen (14) of Caldwell's ad addition
dition addition to Ocala, Florida, on which is
located the residence of the mortgagor
(D. W. Davis), otherwise known- as
block fourteen of said Caldwell's addi addition;
tion; addition; or. so much thereof as may be
necessary to satisfy said final decree
and costs of suit. E. H. MARTIN.
D. NIEL FERGUSON,
Complainant's Solicitor. S-6-fri
buy ; r
TIRES and TUBES :
: -AT. I.
"WHY PAY MORE" :
Ask for Price List
; Prompt delivery of prescriptions i3
the watchowrd here. Tell your physic physician
ian physician to leave them with us. We allow
no substitution. The Court Pharmacy.
Phone 284. tf
XOTICE OF CATTLE
' DIPPING ELECTION
Notice is hereby given that at the
general election to be held November
5th, 1918. there will Jae submitted to
the voters of .Marion county the ques question
tion question of whether compulsory systematic
tick eradication work or compulsory
dipping of cattle shall be carried on In
Marlon county, Florida, in accordance
with the provisions of Chapter 7345,
Laws of Florida, approved June 9th.
Done by order of the board of connty
commissioners of said county.
S-6-frl P. H. NUGENT, Clerk.
Mr. William Steel, who suffered an
t attack of pneumonia before leaving 1
2 Vki c Vtvi in Trv"-V frx i-n o Viae s3 A
lEITM FB u"dH71
The War Relics train of the Fourth Liberty
Loan will stop at Citra on the evening of Sat Saturday,
urday, Saturday, October 5th. The train will open for
exhibit from 7 to 11 o'clock p. m; There will be an opportunity
to hear talented speakers drawn from the several countries now
allied in the war on the subject of Liberty Loans. Let us all get
together and turn out with a big crowd.
THE COMMERCIAL BANK
THE OCALA NATIONAL BANK
THE MUNROE & CH AMBUSS NATIONAL BANK
OCALA WEEKLY STAR, FRIDAY, SEPTEMBER 27, 1918
OCALA FRATERNAL ORDERS
MARION-DUNN MASONIC LODGE
Marion-Dunn Lodge 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. M.
Jake Brown, Secretary.
R. A. M. CHAPTER NO. 13
Regular convocations of the Ocala
Chapter No. 13, R. A. M., on the
first Friday in every month at 8 p. m.
J. A. Bouvier, H. P.
Jake Brown. Secretary.
KNIGHTS OF PYTHIAS
- Ocala Lodge No. IS. Conventions
held every Monday evening at 8
at the Castle Hall, over the Jamef
Carlisle drugstore. A cordial welcome
to visiting brothers.
IL B. Baxter, C. C.
CLas. K. Sace. K. of R. S.
Tulula Lodge No. 22, I. O. O. F.,
meets every Tuesday evening in the
Odd Fellows' hall on the third floor of
the Star office building at 8 o'clock
promptly. A warm welcome alway
extended to visiting brothers.
L. H. Pillans, N. G.
M. M. Little, Secretary.
OCALA LODGE NO. 286, B. P. O. E.
Ocala Lodge No. 286, Benevolent
and Protective Order of Elks, meets
the second and fourth Tuesday even evenings
ings evenings in each month. Visiting breth brethren
ren brethren always welcome. Club house oppo opposite
site opposite nostofllce, east side.
C. W. Hunter, E. R.
E. J. Crook. Secretary.
WOODMEN OF THE WORLD
Fort King Camp No. 14 meets at
the. K. of P. hall at 8 p. m. every
second and fourth Friday. Visiting
sovereigns are ailways welcome.
P. W. Whitesides, C. C.
Chas. K. Sage, Clerk
MIRIAM REBEKAH LODGE NO. 15
Miriam Rebekah Lodge No. 16
meets the first and third Monday eve evenings
nings evenings in each month in the Odd Fel Fellows'
lows' Fellows' hall at 8 o'clock.
- Clara Moremen, N. G.
Eloise Bouvier, Secretary.
ORDER OF EASTERN STAR
Ocala Chapter; "No. 29, 0. E. S.,
meets at Yonge's hall the second and
fourth Thursday evenings of each
month at 8 o'clock.
1 Mrs. Alice Yonce, W. M.
Mrs. Susan Cook, Secretary.
WEIRSDALE W. C. T. U.
The regular meeting was held Sept.
5th with a full attendance. Devo Devotional
tional Devotional exercises were conducted by
the president, Mrs. J. F. Sigmon. An
interesting business meeting follow followed.
ed. followed. The treasurer, Mrs. A. M. Reed, re requested
quested requested all members who had bought
Liberty Bonds and war savings
stamps to report them to her. Mrs.
Merchon was asked to represent the
union at the state convention at Tal Tallahassee,
lahassee, Tallahassee, which meets Nov. 19-22.
A letter was read by Mrs. V. Kel Kel-sey
sey Kel-sey from one of our young men in the
training camp, Sergeant Neil Mc Mc-Natt,
Natt, Mc-Natt, Camp Funston, Kansas.
Officers were elected for the com coming
ing coming year as follows:
President, Mrs. J. F. Sigmon; sec secretary,
retary, secretary, Miss Margaret Snook; treas treasurer,
urer, treasurer, Mrs. A. M. Reed; vice presi presidents,
dents, presidents, Mrs. J. M. Douglas, Mrs. Al Allen
len Allen Cameron.
Mrs. J. M. Douglas was appointed
to audit the treasurer's books.
September 19th the meeting wa3
opened with a Bible reading by the
president and prayer offered by Mrs.
After a business session the yearly
reports of work done by the superin superintendents
tendents superintendents .were discussed and approv approved.
ed. approved. After counting up the Red Cross
work done by the twenty-three mem members,
bers, members, -it was found that ten thousand
hours had been given during the year
to various kinds of work f oc our sol soldiers
diers soldiers and sailors and between two and
three hundred thousand pages of lit literature
erature literature had been distributed, besides
the many boxes, baskets, barrels and
bouquets given by the flower mission
Mrs. Davies of Gainesville, were
guests of Mrs. H. H.' Herren Mon-
Mr. Napoleon Smith left Sunday
for Jacksonville, where he expects to
enlist in the navy.
Quite a number from here expect to j
attend the Red Cross dinner at the ;
Red Cross rooms in Micanopy tomor-j
Mr. and Mrs. W. J. Whitehurst of
Raleigh attended church here Sunday
Mr. Fred Tubbs and son, Elmer of;
Anthony, were in our midst Friday.
Wacahoota, Sept. 26 Mr. and Mrs.
J. W. Bradley and daughter, Lucile
and Misses Theora and Leola Smith
were shopping in the University City
Mr. and Mrs. William Neal of Jack Jacksonville
sonville Jacksonville were week-end guests of Mrs.
J. G. Smith.
Mr. and Mrs. R. P. Smith were vis visitors
itors visitors to Gainesville Saturday after afternoon.
Mr. James Ramsey and sister. Miss
Eloise of Wacahoota station, were
guests to dinner of the Misses Theora
and Leola Smith Sunday.
Rev. Moncrief of Micanopy filled
his regular appointment here Sunday
afternoon. He was accompanied out
by his wife and daughter.
Mr. and Mrs. Ed Bethel : and Miss
Lillian Wade, George Reynolds and
Moss Bluff, Sept. 26. Mrs. J. E.
Rush and two sons, Philip and Mal Malcolm,
colm, Malcolm, of Brooksville are visiting her
two brothers and sisters-in-law, Mr.
and Mrs. Oliver Fort and Mr. and
Mrs. A. W. Fort.
Mr. Oliver Fort, accompanied by
Mr. and Mrs. Mancy Mock and daugh daughter,
ter, daughter, Hazel, motored to Titusville last
Tuesday. Mr. Fort and Mr. Mock re returned
turned returned the following Wednesday.
They said they liked Titusville, if it
hadn't been for the mosquitoes.
Mr. Ben Vaughn's sister and her
husband came over from Jacksonville
last Tuesday to spend a few days
with Mr. Vaughn on his farm.
Rev. Colson of Cornell preached a
very interesting sermon here Sunday.
He also preached Sunday night at the
Miss Mary Hoyt Martin left for
Ocala, wher she will, attend school.
Mr. Andrew J. Wood came home
from camp last week to spend thirty
days furlough with his wife.
SOUTH LAKE WEIR
South Lake Weir, Sept. 26. Rev.
Albertson and wife had a family re reunion
union reunion at their home Sunday in honor
of Miss Minnie Albertson, who was
home on a visit from Jacksonville,
and Master Walter Albertson from
the Mount Verde school, who was
home to spend Sunday. They had a
lovely time together and the day
passed off only to soon.
Mr. Nelson Albertson from St.
Cloud is a guest at the Pleasant Hills
House, visiting his cousin, Mr. and
Mr. Sam Snook has gone to De De-Land
Land De-Land to a training school.
T Dr. Lytle and family, M. E. Al Albertson
bertson Albertson and family and Miss Juanita
Lytle and Edgar Walling formed a
jolly party and went to Daytona
Beach for a week 6r ten days vaca vacation.
tion. vacation. Mr. and Mrs. Foss of Orlando came
up Monday to spend a few days here,
looking after their grove propertyl
- -r w w w ii- O- W ZS is w -.is -.is
Dollars That Fight I
By SENATOR HENRY CABOT LODGE
; ,; .. ... .... ,,
The war will be won by men and ships, by guns and airplanes. To raise armies Cat?
and supply them, to build the navy and support it, and to furnish ships and 3g
transport, we must have money in large amounts. The expenditures of the
Government for the ensuing year are estimated at $24,000,000,000. a sum which
baffles the imagination to conceive. That vast amount must come one -third ()
from taxes and two-thirds from loans. The success of the Fourth Loan, like S.
those that proceded it is, therefore, absolutely necessary. We must work with
the highest speed, as if the war was to end in six months. We must prepare in
every direction, as if it was to last for years. Speed and preparation are both
Without the Loans we cannot have either U
We are fighting to secure a just righteous and lasting peace. For a complete
peace we must have a complete victory. It must, not be peace of
bargain or negotiation. No peace that satisfies Germany can satisfy us. J
No peace that leaves Germany in position to renew the war against us
will be worth having. It will be far from sufficient to gain all our
objects on the Western front Belgium, Alsace-Lorraine, Italy Irre- JjjpJ
denta. The President with wisdom and foresight and great force ex-
pressed his determination to redeem Russia. Russia must not be left in Ger- g$
many's hands. That would mean another war. Poland must be free. Slav fc
republics must be established to bar the way between Germany and the East, gjg
Serbia and Roumania must be redeemed. These things are essential. Nothing
will bring them but complete victory and a peace dictated by us and the allies. g
It is a conflicts of ideas. It is the principle of evil arrayed against the princi- g
pie of good. It is the battle of freedom and civilization against barbarism and
tyranny. We must win and we shall win.
We cannot win without money, and therefore, these Loans
are vital, and the country should rally in all its strength, )j
and subscribe and oversubscribe the Fourth Liberty Loan
Buy Bonds To Your Utmost
This Space contributed to the Winning of the War by
: ClffiMI IAMWME CD. 1
Farm Machinery, Fencing& General Hardware I
OCALA, FLORIDA. I
WOMEN AND CHILDREN
MUST BE MADE SAFEi
By DR. ANNA HOVARD SHAW,
Chairman cf the Woman's "iv:?.icn of
the Council of National Dense.
Germany has ontra?tl r.!i Tdrt cixili cixili-zation
zation cixili-zation has done for xlv; worH f r thou thou-fini
fini thou-fini jif yars: in fr.ct, it is bpyoml
q lie? ion tiiat The
- confhict of J he
. (itrman nation
uurn.j: this war
proves fhat the
kind of "Kultiir"
v, hich expresst-s
Itsrlf in the vio vio-'ation
'ation vio-'ation of national
3 :reatit-a. irnort-s
y- every rule of war.
elories in the mu mu-tilatinr:
tilatinr: mu-tilatinr: of- inno innocent
cent innocent children. In
wtssspximssssm and worse than
Dr. Anna H. Shaw, slavery of wom women,
en, women, and violates
every principle of honor, is malicious
t If such a system were permitted to
conquer In this struggle, It would
wrest from the free people of the
world not alone their freedom and
their Ideals of democratic justice,
which, through generations of priv
tlon, perseverence and Indomitable
will, they have wrung from the past,
but It would crash all the achieve achievements
ments achievements of peaceful Industry, of educa education,
tion, education, and especially of spiritual aspira aspiration,
tion, aspiration, which are the hard-earned fruits
of these generations of world service.
Must Save Our Children.
We must save our children from the
debasing spirit of militarism, if Amer American
ican American men and women are ever again
to hope for the things they have cher cherished,
ished, cherished, and from which their ancestors
sought to escape when they defied the
tyranny of the domination of might
and gave to the world the democratic
Ideals of justice and equality 4n the
immortal Declaration of Independence
to which our flag and our country are
It Is not enough that Germany shall
be defeated In battle or conquered by
hunger; she must be shown the truth,
that the world will no longer permit
any people to hold over-rated power
which threatens its peace or paralyzes
the processes of civilization.
"We Are Awake Now."
Whatever may have been our error
in the past, however blind we may
have been, we are awake now.
Whatever mistakes we have made
In the past, however we may have
underestimated Germany's desire to
crush" the democratic ideals of the
world, now that that purpose is known,
It must be overcome if womanhood and
childhood are to be saved anywhere.
There can be reparation for these
deeds nowhere, either in this world
or in the world to come. The only
hope lies In such a conquest over the
spirit of Germany that it may learn
the truth ; that it may understand that
today, as in time past, the only foun foundation,
dation, foundation, security and stability for any
people, Germany Included, Is in right righteousness;
eousness; righteousness; that above the roar of bat battle,
tle, battle, the shrieking of shells, the groans
"of the dying and the cries of little
children, the prophets of old are call calling
ing calling In tones that the whole world and
Germany must heed, "What does It
profit a man? -What does the law re require
quire require of them but to do justly, to love
mercy and to walk humbly wUh God?"
It Is not enough that the military
power of Germany be conquered, but
the German spirit must be regenerated.
Her mind must be open to learn the
truth about her false ideals of military
power, and we, too, must learn thai
our fight is not alone to save cur coun country,
try, country, Important as that Is. We have
more than our own safety to serve;
we must win peace, peace for ourselves
and peace of the whole world for
without world peace there can be se secured
cured secured peace in no part of It
Your physician puts all hi3 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
II T jl it
The Owners of
"Swift & Company"
(Now Over 22,000)
Perhaps it has not occurred to
you that you can participate in
Swift & Company's profits, and
also share its risks, by becom becoming
ing becoming a co-partner m the business?
It is not a close corporation.
You can do this by buying Swift &
Company -shares, which are bought
and sold on the Chicago and Boston
There are now over 22,000 share shareholders
holders shareholders of Swift & Company, 3,500 of
whom are employes of the Company.
These 22,000 shareholders include
Cash dividends have been paid reg regularly
ularly regularly for thirty years. The rate at
present is 8 per cent
The capital stock is all of one kind,
namely, common stock there is no
preferred stock, and this common stock
represents actual values. There is no
"water," nor have good win, trade
marks, or patents been capitalized.
, This statement is made solely for your
information and not for the purpose of
booming Swift & Company stock.
We welcome, however, live stock
producers, retailers, and consumers as
- We particularly like to have for
shareholders the people with whom
we do business."
This leads to a better mutual
' Year Book of interesting and
instructive facts sent on request.
t Address Swift Sc Company,
Union Stock Yards, Chicago, Illinois
Swift & Company
I I, ill w
Is Not Surpassed in Florida
OCALA IRON WORKS
Careful Estimates made on all Con Contract
tract Contract work. Gives More and Better
Work for the Money than any other
contractor in the city.
: Trunks & Suit Cases :
"WHY PAY MORE" i
Go to Gerig's Drug Store and get
two cakes of Palm Olive Soap FREE.
Ask about it. tt
BMNGIING UP FATHER AT HOME
Temple Heater, Wetesday, mt
OCALA. EVENING. STAR, FRIDAY, SEPTEMBER 27, 1918
By Count ?oon
Germany U entitled te the following terms because
it strength, and until they are realized there should
Annexation of Belrium. Annexation f K n.
tire Handera coast, including Calais. Annexation of
the Briey and Longwy basins and the Toul, Belfort
and Verdun regions eastward.
Restitution to Germany of all her Colonies, includ including
ing including Kiaochow.
Great Britain must cede to Germany such naral
bases and coaling stations as Germany designates.
Great Britain mast give Gibraltar to Spain, cede
its war fleet to Germany, give Egypt and the Suez
Canal to Turkey.
Greece must be re-established under former King
Constantine, with frontiers as before the war.
Austria and Bulgaria will diride Serbia and
Great Britain, Franc, and thm United Statet
must pay all of Germany' war coete, the indent
mty being a minimum of $46,000,000,000.
They must also agree to delirer raw materials
France and Belgium must remain occupied at -their
expense until these conditions are carried
HE greatest advertisement for
the Fourth Liberty Loan of the
United States of America has
een written by a Prussian.
His name is Count Roon and he
wrote it as a member of the Prussian House
or Lords. It is printed above. Kead it care-
is me meaning or war fto
Prussian, as he proclaims his battloo Hghfiy
eous, prosecuted in self-defense.
v wa aaavaa ClaAU, Vv wlJtAwJiJL
ica, is there a dollar in all this land to-dnvca
- v- .
Forty-five billion dollars or more
must pay for a victorious German peace.
This, then, is the footnote' to the Kaiser's
prayer, expressed in the coldest terms of
plainest business: --
held that it will not now comb tetEi
to answer the swaggering arrogance of
These days will tell, for ao yoin
place your name upon that subscription
blank for Liberty Bonds you state the price
worth to you today.
Now how are you going to answer
the "peace terms" of the kaiser and hio
band of .murdering buccaneers?
(S F T i l
Wrijua hj I. R. Parsoqs
W 17 It TT JHt
L 1 3 E El T IT.
fVj j 77iig Space Contributed to
Winning the War by
"THE FASHION CENTER"
OCA LA EVENING STAB. FRIDAY, SEPTEMBER 27, 1918
LIST OF REGISTRANTS
(Continued from First Page)
Tulula Lodge, I. O. O. F., has four!
stars and a triangle on its service
The city is having Broadway put in
good order for traffic during the fair,
which is now seven weeks off.
Mr. Hansel Leavengood returned
last night from a visit to Miami.
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
After a severe siege of the mumps,
Mr. Frank Gates is able to be out
Lieut. Frank E. Harris of this city
has been transferred from Camp Gor Gordon,
don, Gordon, Atlanta, to Camp Wadsworth, at
"Spartanburg, S. C.
Let us supply your TOILET AR ARTICLES.
TICLES. ARTICLES. Our line is complete, and
the prices ftlways reasonable. The
-Court Pharmacy. Phone 284. tf
" The Anthony road is as full of
lioles as No Man's Land. Driving
over it is not only uncomfortable but
A Star reporter visited Howard
Academy Friday, and will try to j
write something tomorrow about that 1
1 1 1 1 s
vaiuaDie scnooi. t
Mr. H. C. Jones, who has been at;
Tulsa, Okla., for the past six months,!
looking after his" oil well and other j
interests there, came in yesterday ;
afternoon to spend a few weeks with
his family. Mr. Jones is looking well
and feels very good over the outlook
lor his business in Oklahoma.
A fifty-cent purchase of Palm Oliye
wuet requisites at uengs urug
Store, entitles you to two cakes of
Palm Olive Soap FREE. tf
Lieut. C. H. Lloyd of this city, who
was recently made first lieutenant
and who for some time has been with
the 157th Depot Brigade at Camp
Gordon, has been transferred to the
headquarters department at the same
Miss Jessie Woods will spend the
winter in Charleston with' her aunt,
Mrs. W. A. Humme and will take a
business course of stenography at
he Miss Davis school.
The friends of Merton Mann, well
i i r i
'will be pleased to learn that he oc occupies
cupies occupies a' responsible position in the
.housing division of the Emergency
Fleet Corporation, and is stationed at
'IMiilarlelnriia: Mr. Mann. w)ia tint nnlw
studied in the best American schools,
but among the most famous build
ings of Europe, is an accomplished
architect, and all his work it of the
Corporal Charles Gardner of the
quartermasters corps at Jefferson
barracks spent a short furlough with
Hunnewell relatives last week. Hej
attended our Chautauqua Tuesday
night. He expects to be sent with a
company from Jefferson Barracks
about Sept. 15th to Seattle and thinks
this company will later go to Italy.
Shelbina, Mo., Times.
Corporal Gardner' is the eldest son
uf Mr. and, Mrs. J. W. Gardner of
If you want to see the very latest
styles in fall and winter millinery call
at the Style Hat Shop, Ocala. Jou
will finJ the prices right, too. It
THE KANDY KITCHEN
Is again open at F. B. Beckham's
fruit store next door to Masters, and
you can secure fresh candy daily, at
reasonable prices. Try it once and
youH want it always.
27-3t KANDY KITCHEN.
The annual meeting of the Marion
' County, Florida, Chapter of the Am American
erican American Red Cross for the purpose of
electing officers for the coming year,
will be held in the court house in
Ocala ori Oct. 10th, 1918, at 11 o'clock
in the morning instead of Oct. 12th,
as was previously announced.
Mrs. John 'H. Taylor, Sec'y.
BUY -V I
: FISHING TACKLE
: "WHY PAY MORE' :
CHE V It O LETS
' Are Now in Stock'
OCALA IRON WORKS
1646 Wm. J. Pendarvis, Ocala.
1648 Paul E. Rawls, Ocala.
1654 Oscar E. Caldwell, Candler.
1655 Wm. C. Caldwell, Electra.
1656 Charles S. Davis, Moss Bluff.
1657 Jas. A. Brewer,-Lake Kerr.
1658 George Adams, Ocala.
1660 MackAdams, Ocala.
1662 William Davis, Martin.
1663 Edward Dawson, Fairfield.
1665 John J. Cummins, Micanopy.
1667 Herbert M. Harrell, Micanopy.
1673 Anderson J. Beck, Evinston.
1676 Charles C. Burry, Orange Lke.
1679 Henry McCaskill, Fort McCoy.
1680 Eddie McRae, Fort McCoy.
1682 James Richardson, Ft. McCoy.
1684 Columbus Sellers, Ft. McCoy.
1687 John J. Satton, Ft. McCoy.
1688 Arthur Timmons, Ft. McCoy.
1690 Bailey L. Vreen, Ft. McCoy.
1692 Wesley Glenn, Fairfield.
1694 Isiah S. Henderson, Ocala.
1695-Arthur J. McQuaig, Ft. McCoy.
1700 Archie Fant, Morriston.
1701 DeWitt N. George, Morriston.
1702 John W. Greer, Morriston.
1703 Joe Hodge, Morriston.
1708 George Nash, Morriston.
1710 Ross T. Pinkney, Ocala.
1712 George Roberts, Ocala.
1714 Mack McK Rogers, Morristoh.
1716 Ike Scott, Morriston.
1717 Henry Searver, Morriston.
1720 McKinley Baker, Ocala.
1721 John Baker, Silver Springs.
1722 William Barnes, Ocala. v
1723 Reuben Benson, Juliette.
1724 Ed Beckam, Ocala
1725 Herman Raymon Berry.
1726 Cayton Berry, Santos.
1728 Eugene Bell, Ocala.
1729 Leonard J. Berlack, Ocala.
1732 Charley Bird, Ocala.
1734 John Blye, Ocala.
1736 William Boler, Ocala.
1737 Chas. E. Broome, Ocala.
1738 Willie L. McCoy, Lake Kerr.
1740 Eddie Bradford, Belleview.
1741 Jordan Brown, Belleview.
1747 Frank M. Gale, BeHeview.
1749 Leo B. Hames, Belleview.
1751 Miles L. Fennell, Martel.
1757 Joney M. Josey, Martel. -1763
Laurel H. Seckinger, Martel.
1765 R. C. Southerland, Martel
1767 Lloyd A. Tucker. Martel.
1768 Emmett L. Watson, York.
1771 Oscar C. Williamson, Martel.
1775 Shelly E. Mack, Fairfield.
Registrants to Whom Questionnaires
were Mailed Sept. 25th t .'
1776 Elbert Mulkey. Reddick. v
1782 Charley McCall, Dunnellon. .:
1783 Carey McNeal, Dunnellon. X
1784 Benjamin Nelson, Dunnellon.
1785 William Powell, Lowell.
1788 James Edwards, Morriston.
1789 Raymon Fore, York
1790 Abraham Grady, York. :
1793 Prince Mack, Cotton Plant.
1803 Albert Williams, Ocala. ?
1805 Jessie P. Reeves, Irvine.
1806 Bryan W. Reynolds, Fairfield.
1807 Claude B. Rou, Reddick.
1809 Willie P. Sapp, Irvine.
1817 Harry W. Baxter, Candler.
1819 Peter H. Fort, Candler.
1820 Edward S. Hall, Candler.
1821 Warren Holtzclaw, Candler.
1825 Oliver S. Snell, Candler.
1826 B. P. Hatchett, Orange Lake.
1830 J. G. McCullough, Boardman.
1833 Seward. Burrell, Santos.
1834 Urey Burrell, Santos.
1837 Lawrence Field, Ocklawaha.
1841 James E. Hill, Ocklawaha.
1842 Wm. T. Holden, Lake Weir.
1845 James James, Ocklawaha.
1846 Ben Jones, Ocklawaha.
1847 James Livingston, Ocklawaha.
1851 George W. Leitner, Micanopy.
1856 Orlando Damon, Santos.
1857 Sterling Dickerson, Santos.
1858 Boston Fullwood, Santos.
1861 Loney Harshey, Santos.
1862 Thomas Hayes, Belleview.
1864 James H F. Brown, Fairfield.
1865 Benjamin "Clinton, Citra.
1871 Luther H. Hiers, Romeo.
1878 Jarvis P. Driver, Citra.
1879 Andrew J. Ellis, Citra.
1880 Oscar L. Ellis, Citra.
1885 Reginald Ragsdale, Citra.
1886 Raymond W. Ryals, Citra.
1889 David T. Sherouse, Citra.
1895 Cleveland Baker, Citra.
1897 Samuel Batey, Citra.
1901 Elias Broughton, Citra.
1902 Bennie Clinton, Citra.
1903 W W. Younge, Ocklawaha.
1904 Albert Zeigler, Lowell.
1906 Charley Lemon, Romeo.
1907 Eli C. Maultsby, Romeo.
1908 Rosnell McCary, Romeo.
1909 Harley Pitts, Romeo.
1910 John Prince, Romeo.
1912 Robert L. Rawlins, Romeo.
1919 Robert E. Curtis, Ocala.
1921 James R. Darden, Ocala.
1923 John W. Dean, Dunnellon.
1926 C. V. Shaw, Orange Springs.
1928 Claude H. Wells, Citra.
1930 -A L. Wimberly, Orange Spgs.
1936 Ellie McDonald, Orange Spgs.
1937 James M'Donald, Orange Spgs.
1945 Hugh P. Oliver, Summerfield.
1947 James Wilson, York.
1950 Adgar L. Wilkerson, Ocala.
1952 Peter B. Perry, Summerfield.
1953 Chas. H. Perry, Summerfield.
1954 Oliver H. Perry, Summerfield.
,1955 Wm. C. Cason, Lynne.
1956 Lonnie E. Cordrey, Lynne.
1961 Elbert M. Griggs, Lynne.
1964 Raymond H. Holly, Connerj
1972 Joseph Kingcade, Morriston.
1975 Andrew Martin, Ocklawaha.
1977 Charley Morris, Lake Weir.
1978 Hodges Murray, Ocklawaha.
1980 Edward Nunn, Ocklawaha.
1982 Edward Slater, Ocklawaha.
1984 Henry Thomas Jr., Ocklawaha.
1986 Dallas Merritt, "Micanopy.
1988 Robert F. Proctor, Summerfield
1991 Robert Shaw, Summerfield.
RATES: Six line siaxlmum. one
time 25c.; three times 50a; six times
7c; on month $3. Payable In advance.
WANTED, LOST, FOUND, "FOR
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 touring-car.
car. 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 t 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 formerly
merly formerly occupied by Mr. Hetrick. Ap Apply
ply Apply to Mrs. McDowell, next, door
FOR SALE Eight good mules.
Nathan Mayo, Summerfield, Fla. 12t
FOR SALE Small farm, 7 acres;
all. cleared and under fence; 5-room
house, barn and other outbuildings;
one mile from OcsHa. 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
nished rooms for rent. Apply at 412
Oklawaha Ave. 25-6t
FOUND In town, an automobile li
cense number tag. Owner can have it
by calling at Star office and paying
for this ad. 27-2t
1996 Fred Swearingen, Sumerfield.
1997 Reubin ; Mitchell, Summerfield.
1998 Jos. L. Morgan, Summerfield.
1999 Everett Richard, Summerfield.
2005 Frank P. Thomas, Citra.
2008 Gains F. Warren, Burbank.
2009 Gary Waldron, Fort McCoy.
2011 James Manuel, Ocala.
2012 George Madison, Ocala.
2013 Dave E. Mack, Ocala.
2015 David Miller, Ocala.
2016 James R.'Miller, Ocala.
2017 Johnnie Mills, Ocala.
2018 Wilbert Michael. Ocala.
2019 Rubbert Michael. Ocala.
2020 Robert Michael, Ocala. .'
2024 Britt Michael, Martel.
2025 Edward L. Baldwin, Burbank.
2027 James Bruton, Fort McCoy.
2030 Henry Cooper, Fort McCoy.
2031 James Hanna, Fort McCoy.
2032 Ivory Hayes, Fort McCoy.
2036-John W. Broxton, Citra.
2037 Jerry S. Carroll, Bay Lake
2039 Franklin Y. Cheshire, Citra.
2040 R. B. Detwiler, Qcange Spgs.
2041 Geo. W. Durden, Hollister.
2046 Charles Teuton. Burbank.
2048 Clifton Williamson, Conner.
2053 Ferdinand Williams, Fairfield.
2056 Boss Jenkins, Ocala.
Steen, Sept. 26. Mrs. A. W. Hall
returned to her home in Palatka last
Wednesday after a pleasant visit to
her mother, Mrs. J. J. Pitts.
Mr. and Mrs. B. P. Muldrow have
gone to Dunnellon to visit Mrs, Mul
drow's mother. They will make their
future home in High Springs.
Messrs. R. L. Bryan and C. A. Din-
kins motored to Bronson Tuesday.
Mrs. E. M. Jerrell is visiting her
sister, Mrs. Lathrop in Jacksonville.
Nathan and Clauton Pitts are at
tending school at Six-Mile still.
You know you are going to buy Liberty Bonds. A
You wouldn't be square with yourself if you didn't.
You couldn't take off your hat to the flag, with half the cense of"
ownership if you didn't
You couldn't cheer the marching line of troops with half the v
thrill if you didn't
You couldn't watch the Jackies go by with half the pride if you
didn't. "' : :
You couldn't glimpse a battleship off the coast with half the fop
- if you didn't.
You couldn't read the war news with half the eager faith if yoiT
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 tobs argued into it you know you will buy Liberty Bonds.
Ba one of the first to get the badgz of honor tha Liberty Bond button. ;
Get yours on the firet dayj September 2Cth.
You footii what en example that trill set
Make September 28th poir Liberty Bond day.
Could you do a better thing right now?
U. S. Government Bonds
Fourth Liberty Loan
Buy Your Liberty Bonds the First Day
This Spssa Contributed to WinrJaj tha Vcr by