The Ocala evening star

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Material Information

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

Subjects

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

Notes

Dates or Sequential Designation:
Began in 1895; ceased in 1943.
General Note:
Description based on: Vol. 1, no. 5 (June 24, 1895).
Funding:
Funded by NEH in support of the National Digital Newspaper Project (NDNP), NEH Award Number: Project #00110855

Record Information

Source Institution:
University of Florida
Holding Location:
University of Florida
Rights Management:
This item is presumed to be in the public domain. The University of Florida George A. Smathers Libraries respect the intellectual property rights of others and do not claim any copyright interest in this item.
Resource Identifier:
oclc - 11319113
alephbibnum - 2052267
lccn - sn 84027621
lccn - sn 84027621
System ID:
UF00075908:07039

Related Items

Related Items:
Ocala weekly star


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Full Text
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.1 II ii ii-

CALA

EVEK

No

STAR

o

Weather Forecast: Fair tonight
and probably tomorrow.

in

Offer of Peace Held Out by
Austria

REASON

10 BELIEVE IT VILL BE FAVORED BY
' THE ALLIES

""Amsterdam, Sept. 14i-The Austro Austro-Hungarian
Hungarian Austro-Hungarian government today invited
all belligerent countries to enter into
non-binding discussions at some neu neutral
tral neutral meeting place with a view to
bringing about peace. The Holy See
and all neutral nations will also be
notified. An official statement from
Vienna making the above announce announcement
ment announcement has been received here.
AMERICA DOESN'T WANT IT
Washington, Sept. 15. Germany's
latest peace feeler, advanced through
Austria, it was officially stated today,
best finds its answer in President
Wilson's Baltimore speech delivered
last April.
"Force! Force to the utmost, force
without stint, or limit, the righteous
and triumphant force which shall
make right the law of the world, and
cast every selfish dominion down in
the dust."
That was the president's answer
then and, it was reiterated today, it
is his answer now. No one doubts
that it is the answer of the Allies.
BAIT FOR BELGIUM
London, Sept. 15. Germany has
made a definite peace offer to Bel Belgium,
gium, Belgium, according to information re received
ceived received here. The terms of this pro proposal
posal proposal are as follows:
That Belgium shall remain neutral
until the end of the war;
That thereafter the entire economic
and political independence of Bel Belgium
gium Belgium shall be reconstituted;
That the pre-war commercial treat treaties
ies treaties between Germany and Belgium
shall again be ;put into operation aft after
er after the war for an indefinite period ;
That Belgium shall use her good
offices to secure the return of the
German colonies;
That the Flemish question shall be
considered and. the Flemish minority
which aided the German invaders,
shall not be penalized.
The proposal contains no word re regarding
garding regarding repatriation or indemnities;
no admission ttfat Germany wronged
Belgium. 4
ENGLISH ARE INDIGNANT
London, Sept. 16. Austria's invi invitation
tation invitation to all belligerents to meet in
informal peace discussions was in indignantly
dignantly indignantly rejected by the London
morniilg newspapers. The note is
seen by commentators as a German
trick.
FRENCH SAY IT .WILL BEAR NO
FRUIT
Paris, Sept. 16 The 'Austrian pro proposal
posal proposal for a conference of belligerents
caused but little surprise in Parisian
political circles, where it is consider considered
ed considered to be a consequence of the recent
military successes of the Allies. v The
general impression -is that the new
peace offensive cannot be fruitful.
EMPEROR KARL STARTED IT
Amsterdam, Sept. 16. The note in

The following is a copy of Paragraph No. 2 of a "Instructions Issued to Newspapers" by
Thomas E. Donnelly, Chief Pulp and Paper Section of the War Industries Board: "No publisher
may continue subscriptions after three months afterdate of expiration, unless subscriptions
are renewed or paid for". This order is issued to conserve on pulp papers, and must be ad adhered
hered adhered to, so unless your subscription is paid up the Star will be discontinued within the next
..." -. .
few days. It is impossible for us to reach every subscriber with a bill, so we trust that all
will attend to the matter at once so that there may be no inconvenience.

OF
which Austro-Hungary invites jthe
belligerents to a conference for the
discussion of possibilities of peace
was dispatched, by Baron Burian on
the order of Emperor Charles, the
Cologne Volke Zeitung declares. An
important conference of leaders of
the majority parties in the Reichstag
was held Sunday relative to the peace
note, Berlin telegram today report.
It is said the deliberations will be
continued today.
BERLIN PASSES THE BUCK
Paris, Sept. 16. A semi-official
report from Berlin is that the Bu Burian
rian Burian peace move constituted an act
binding Austria alone, says a Zurich
dispatch today.
AN ATTEMPT TO DIVIDE THE
ALLIES
London, Sept. 16. Commenting on
the Austrian peace note, Foreign
Minister Balfour said, coming after
the recent speech of German Vice
Chancellor Von Payer, "this cynical
proposal of the Austrian government
is not a genuine attempt to obtain
peace. It is an attempt to divide the
Allies."
ARE LOOKING FOR' ALLIES
Amsterdam, Sept. 16. Hints that
the Bolshevik government of Russia
may seek an alliance with other
powers are contained in a note ad addressed
dressed addressed to the peoples' commissaries
of Soviets by Bolshevik Premier Le Le-nine,
nine, Le-nine, printed in Pravda, Petrograd
and republished in- the Lokal An
zeiger, Berlin.
OCA LA'S REPRESENTATIVE
Mayor Chace received an invitation
Sunday night for some citizen of
Ocala to be present at the presenta presentation
tion presentation of the colors to the 124th Infan Infantry,
try, Infantry, 2.1 Camp Wheeler today.
Mr. Chace did not know of any
Ocala man who could go, so he wired
our former fellow citizen and one onetime
time onetime officer in the Ocala Rifles, Ralph
T. Birdsey, to represent us. Our city
could not have a better representa representative
tive representative at this .patriotic ceremony.
A FORTY PER CENT ADVANCE
Andreson, S. C, Sept. 16. Street
car fares were advanced from five to
seven cents here today.
MILLINERY! MILLINERY!
An elegant line of the latest models
in Pattern, Street and Sport Hats
just received at the Affleck Millinery
Parlor, south side of Ocala House
block. 13-tf
FOR RENT Lunch room furnished;
rent cheap. Inquire 804 S. Alvarez
St. Mrs. Elliott. 16-?

HE READERS

OGALA, FLORIDA MONDAY,

Fills m

FRENCH AIID REORGANIZED
POINTS FROM

Washington, Sept. 16 The launch launching
ing launching of an offensive against the Bul Bulgarians
garians Bulgarians on the Saloniki front by the
reorganized Serbian army in co-operation
with French forces and the
capture of three strongly fortified
Bulgarian positions is announced in
an official Serbian communique re received
ceived received today from Saloniki.
The positions taken are Teak, Vet-
renik, Dobro Polie and Mount Sokol,
which the Bulgars held for two and a
half years, and regarded as among
their strongest positions. The Serbs
and French had reached their objec objectives
tives objectives and were still going forward
when the dispatch was filed.
FLORIDA'S QUOTA
Washington, Sept. 16. Provost
Marshal General Crowder today is issued
sued issued a draft call for 29,000 negro
registrants from thirty-three states
qualified for general military service.
The negroes are to be entrained for
camp Sept. 25 and 27.
The draft call will take more than
20,000 negroes from eleven southern
states, in eluding Florida,' with 755
to Camp Johnson and 28,000 to Camp
Sevier. V
STEAMER SUNK
A Canadian Atlantic Port, Sept. 16.
The Portuguese steamer Leixoes
was torpedoed in the North Atlantic
five days ago, according to sixteen
members of the crew who arrived
here. It is feared that thirty-five
men were lost.
AMERICA LOSES Twd YOUNG
AVIATORS
New York, Sept. 16. Lieutenants
Charles Kinney, of Kentucky, and E.
H. Austin of Boston, were killed
when an army airplane from Mineola
field crashed to earth in the back
yard of a residence flat in the Bush
section of Brooklyn today.
BAKER IN LONDON
London, Sept. 16. Secretary of
War Baker has arrived in London
from ,Paris.
WORK FOR WDM EN
Navy Recruiting Station,
Ocala, Fla., Sept. 16, 1918.
The navy wants five hundred
stenographers and typists for work
in the navy building at Washington.
You are to go in the navy as lands landsmen
men landsmen for yeomen. You have the same
change for advancement as a man in
the service. Now is a change for
women between the ages of 18 and 35
who are competent typists or steno stenographers
graphers stenographers to serve their country, by
pounding the keys and perhaps make
a name for yourself that will go down
in history. You ca nalso say when
the boys return from over there that
you were backing them by taking a
man's place in this country. For in in-foramtion,
foramtion, in-foramtion, see the navy recruiting
officer, room 213 postoffice building,
Ocala, Fla. The pay to start amounts
to $92.60 per month.
T. M. Kilgore,
U. S. Navy Recruiting Station.
Is your word to Uncle Sam and his
soldiers good? Then prove it.

SEPTEMBER 16, 1918.

SERBS TAKE FORTIFIED
ROUNDING UP AUTO ROGUES
Bunch that Stole O. B. Howse'a Car
Probably Members of an
Organized Band
(Tampa Tribune)
Charging he received the stolen
automobile of O. B. Howse of Ocala.
, Wm. H. Goodwin, owner of the Good Good-j
j Good-j win Auto Exchange on Florida ave
nue, was arrested yesterday by Chief
Deputy Sheriff A. C. Logan and is
being held under bond for the next
term of criminal court. The informa informa-cion
cion informa-cion against Goodwin was filed yes yesterday
terday yesterday by County Solicitor R. E. L.
Chancey and a capias for nis arrest
issued at once. Goodwin's bond was
made during the day.
The machine which Goodwin is al alleged
leged alleged to have received here as stolen
property was stolen in Ocala last
month and was traced by its owner,
O. B. Howse, to Tampa. r
Goodwin, who claims he got the
car in a trade, went to Georgia with
the car and returned when he got
word that officers were looking for
the machine he was driving, and with
his attorney, W. K. Zewadski, and
Lieutenant of Detectives Fred Thom Thomas
as Thomas went- to Ocala and returned the
car to Howse and the reward offered
by Howse was paid to Fred Thomas
and the matter dropped for several
days until County Solicitor R. E. L.
Chancey was informed of the pro proceedings
ceedings proceedings and made an investigation,
which led to the filing of the informa information
tion information yesterday.
Goodwin Swore Out Warrant
Sometime after the machine was
recovered, Goodwin swore out a war warrant
rant warrant against one C. E. Purdom, whom
he claimed sold him 'the car, but a
diligent search so far by the sheriff's
force has not revealed the where whereabouts
abouts whereabouts of any such person. Goodwin
said he paid Purdom $300 in addition
to another automobile which he gave
in as trade.
County Solicitor Chancey spent
several weeks on the investigation,
going into details carefully before
bringing the charge and examining
all who were at all familiar with the
case.
The details of the, theft and dispo disposition
sition disposition of Howse's car were similar,
according to officers here, to the dis disappearance
appearance disappearance of many machines that
are lost in this territory and other
cars that are brought here from
Georgia, and both the county solici solicitor
tor solicitor and the sheriff's force have decid decided
ed decided on a campaign to wipe out this il illegal
legal illegal traffic in automobiles, in which
high grade cars are stolen, obliterat obliterated
ed obliterated with a new coat of paint and sold
to some unsuspecting buyer.
Goodwin probably will be tried
during the coming term of court.
DEATH OF HENRY DUTTON
Gainesville, Sept. 16. A wire was
received in this city yesterday an announcing
nouncing announcing the death of Henry F. Dut Dut-ton,
ton, Dut-ton, son of the late Col. H. F. Dut Dut-ton
ton Dut-ton Sr., and the news will cause gen genuine
uine genuine sorrow to his many friends
scattered throughout the United
States, Great Britain and France.
OF

I

Now has American Troops
Within Its Range
FRENCH, AMERICANS AND BRITISH HAVE ILL IDE HIS III
1HE LAST TWO DAYS

London, Sept. 16. British troops
last night advanced their line north
of the Arras-Cambrai road and es established
tablished established posts in t the viciinty of
Sauchy-Cauchy and Oppy, it is offic officially
ially officially announced. On the ,; Flanders
front the British pushed ahead in suc successful
cessful successful minor engagements on both
sides of the Ypres-Comines canal on
a front of more than two miles.
AIR RAIDS ON PARIS
Paris, Sept. 16. Several enemy
aerial squadrons flew over the Paris
region this morning. They were sub subjected
jected subjected to a heavy anti-aircraft fire,
but succeeded in dropping a few
bombs. There were a few victims and
some material damage.
AMERICAN LINE ESTABLISHED
With the American Army, France,
Sept. 16, 13:30 p. xn. (Associated
Press). Activitiy of German artil artillery
lery artillery increased somewhat during the
forenoon. No infantry attacks were
made however.
The Germans haven t resisted
minor movements intended to consol consolidate
idate consolidate the American line, which now
becomes firmly fixed.
.FRENCH STEADILY GAINING
Paris, Sept. 16. An official an announcement
nouncement announcement says the town of Valley,
on the north bank of the Aisne, east
of Soissons, have been captured by
the French.
The French have continued to
make progress betwen the Oise and
Aisne and captured Montdes Singes.
AMERICANS ADVANCING
London, Sept. 15. General Persh Pershing's
ing's Pershing's army, according to this after afternoon's
noon's afternoon's news, is making fine progress.
Since yesterday afternoon it has ad advanced
vanced advanced from two to three miles on a
thirty-three "mile front and the fort fortress
ress fortress guns of Metz have come into ac action
tion action against it.
The enemy appears to be with withdrawing
drawing withdrawing to some further line which
will protect the railway communica communications
tions communications in the vicinity of Metz which at
present are under the long range fire
of the Americans.
DAILY REPORT OF
INSTRUMENTS FILED
Furnished the Star by the Florida
Title and Abstract Corporation
Deeds Filed Sept. 13
W. R. Kilpatrick to J. O. Hightow Hightow-er,
er, Hightow-er, Aug. 24. 1918; $50; lot 1 blk 84
Bellevlew.
Thos. S. Lockwood to J. O. High High-tower,
tower, High-tower, Aug. 27, 1918; $40; lot 1 blk
85 Belleview.
MinervaX H. Williams as guardian
of heirs of Gillman Williams, to J. G.
and" M. F. Johnson. Aug. 21, 1918;
$8950; 1506 acres in Alvarez grant.
Mrs. A. L. Smith to Charley Mc Mc-Corley,
Corley, Mc-Corley, Nov. 8. 1916; $700; 20 acres
in E half of SE quarter sec 5-12-21.

THE

STAR

VOL. 25, NO. 223

EREA

BOARD OF TRADE
The Marion County Board of Trade
met in regular session Friday night
and the meeting was called to order
by President D. S. Welch. About a
dozen members were present.
Several communications were read
from prospective visitors to Ocala,
for the coming winter season, after
which the tourist question was taken
up and discussed from many points.
Mrs. Lester Warner and Mrs. E. C.
Bennett were present and Mrs. War Warner
ner Warner offered many good suggestions
regarding the tourist problem, among
which was the one that we advertise
in northern papers telling prospective
visitors what advantages we have to
offer in Ocala. Mrs. Warner also
suggested that the board make plans
for the erection of a rest room to be
maintained on ;the city park, and that
a tennis court be made near the libra library
ry library that the winter tourists may as
enjoy the court and library.
Mr. L. M. Murray spoke of the cot cottages
tages cottages that were available but were
not in proper condition for tourists,
same not being furnished.
, Mr. Ottmann gave a good talk re regarding
garding regarding desirable and undesirable
tourists, and also touched upon clean cleaning
ing cleaning and keeping our city clear of
weeds, especially along the sidewalks
and vacant lots.
Mr. J. H. Benjamin, of the Star,
made a motion, which was seconded,
that the board write the Saturday
Evening Post and the Country Gen Gentleman,
tleman, Gentleman, asking for rates for adver advertising.
tising. advertising. The secretary was instructed
to write at once for this information.
Mr. Israelson moved that a com committee
mittee committee be appointed to canvass the
homes for furnished rooms and light
housekeeping apartments and that
the committee be composed of men
from the board and ladies from the
Woman's Club. The motion carried.
A committee will be named to go
with a committee from the Woman's
Club to meet with the council, asking
for the removal of the old building on
the city "civic center" lot formerly
occupied by Mr. B. B. Baum.
The Czecho-Slovaks have been buy buying
ing buying war savings stamps. On the oc occasion
casion occasion of Professor Masaryk's recent
visit to the Czecho people of Balti Baltimore,
more, Baltimore, $75,000 worth of the baby
bonds were subscribed in a single day
by them. According to available
figures, the Czecho-Slovaks hold third
place among our foreign-born peoples
for subscriptions to the government
loans. They bought about $31,000,000
worth of Third Liberty Bonds, ex exclusive
clusive exclusive of the subscriptions of work workmen
men workmen in mines and other outlying
places.
Back the boys. Make good your war
savings pledge. I
:(

v



OCALA EVENING STAR, MONDAY, SEPTEMBER IS, 1918

OCALA EVENING STAR
PabllMbed Errr Ir Except Sunday- br
STAR PUBLISHING COMPANY
OF OCALA, FLA.
IU R. Carroll, President
P. V. Leaven good. Secret ary-Treaarer
J. II. fleBjamlu, Editor.
Kretered at Ocala, Fla., -ostofflce as
Second-class matter.

TELEPHONES
fiulnNM Oflie FJre-Oae
Editorial Department Two-Seven
Society Editor Five, Double-One
MEMIIER ASSOCIATED PRESS
The Associated Press is exclusively
entitled for the use for republication ol
all news dispatches credited to it or
r.ut otherwise credited in this paper
and also the local news published
herein. All rights of republication of
special dispatches herein are also re reserved.
served. reserved. ADVERTISING RATES
DUplayt 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
tX times 5c. per inch. Special position
20 per cent, additional. Rates based on
4-inch minimum. Lss than four inches
will take higher rate, which will be
furnished on application.
Heading Notice s 5c. per line for first
insertion; 3c. per line for each subse subsequent
quent subsequent insertion. One change a week
allowed on readers without extra com com-Dosltlor
Dosltlor com-Dosltlor charges.
Lifgal advertisements at legal rates.
Electros nrust be mounted, or charge
will be made for mounting. v
SUBSCRIPTION RATES
Donieatie
One year. In advance. ..... ....15.00
Six months. In advance 2.50
Three months, In advance... 1.25
One month, in advance 50
Forelam
One year. In advance. ........... .$8.00
Six months, in advance 4.25
Three months. In advance 2.25
One month, in advance .80
The Germans brag mightily on
their success in making retreats.
The war has done away with camp
followers in the Allied armies. The
soldiers do their own work.
What Russia is going thru con convinces
vinces convinces many people that despotism is
much preferable to anarchy.
When it has the whole world to flit
around, in, what the, deuce causes an
insect to fly right in your eye?
The American army will never
reach Berlin, i The Huns will sur surrender
render surrender before they are half-way.
The press of the state seems to re receive
ceive receive the candidacy of Cary Hardee
with favor. ; What a luxury it would
be for Florida to have a good gov governor
ernor governor again.
The Tampa Tribune says it doesn't
want any more monkeying with the
clock in this territory, and we hope
it will impress its views on the pow powers
ers powers that be at Washington.
If you study over the casualty
lists of the American army publish published
ed published in the big dailies you will be sur surprised
prised surprised to see what a large number of
the killed and wounded came from
Russia and Austria.
Phil, Armstrong, the Times-Union
philosopher, writes a spiel about the
registration of the older men for
Sundays' paper that will make every
one of that class who reads it feel
like he is going over the top.
I Mll-I.ll -III... Ill I
The committee on public informa information
tion information publishes full proof that Lenine
and Trotzky have been in the pay of
Germany. The proof is in the shape
of communications between the Ger Germans
mans Germans and the Bolsheviki government,
and other communications between
Bolsheviki leaders.
Says the Summerfield Chronicle,
which is a sturdy little booster for
good causes: .
"Every farmer in Marion county
should begin now to prepare for
spending, with his family, at least
one day at the Marion County Fair,
which opens November 19th and ends
on the 22nd. The fair is no longer a
corporation run for profit, but an as association
sociation association of farmers and business
men, organized to boost your county
and not for profit; therefore it is your
duty to help make the fair the big biggest
gest biggest kind of success."
The Florida Grower says: "The
Marion County Fair is one of the
events of the Florida cultural year
and will be held November 19, 20, 21
and 22 at Ocala. This fair is held in
one of the very best farming commu communities
nities communities of the state, livestock and gen general
eral general farm products predominating,
though there are always exhibits of
citrus fruits and garden truck. I
recommend that visitors to Florida in
November visit this fair, promising
them that the exhibit will be a reve revelation
lation revelation to them and reminding them of
the bes they have ever seen in lo localities
calities localities from which they came."
That Ocala girl who rises at sun up
and saws wood, had better leave that
job for dad or bub while she gets
breakfast and calls mamma from a
restful morning nap. Tampa Tri Tribune.
bune. Tribune. A very ill-naturad criticism, Friend
Trib., and a very unjust one, and one,
we believe, you wouldn't make if you
knew the parties you refer to. The
young lady hasn't any brother, her
father is working for the government
in a distant city and her mother has
not arrived at that age where she
needs to lazy until 8 a. m. After the

young lady has sawed the wood, and
she and her mother have eaten their
breakfast, she goes down town and
pounds a typewriter until 4 or 5 p. m.
Then she goes home and helps with
the housework the balance of the aft

ernoon. It's a safe bet she works
a darnsite harder than the brilliant
editorial writer of the Tribune.
No doubt the school boards willj
continue to teach what they consider j
proper and right, without paying i
much attention to the opinions of;
newspapers but in some counties of
Florida at least it would appear to be
better to give more time to English
and less to Latin and algebra. An
amazing number of high school chil children
dren children have but ja. faint idea of read reading,
ing, reading, writing and spelling in English,
although perhaps certified as having
made excellent progress in Caesar,
Sallust and Cicero. Times-Union
Short Talks.
The school boards would pay a lot
of attention to the newspapers if
the newspapers' turned their atten attention
tion attention to the errors in the school sys system.
tem. system. The newspapers, so far, with
few exceptions, have let the school
authorities do as they pleased. It
would not be so bad if children who
are taught Latin and algebra remem remembered
bered remembered it particularly the latter
but they don't. Let Short Talks in interrogate
terrogate interrogate the men and women of his
acquaintance who have studied Latin
and algebra, and see how much they
remember of either. Some years ago
we asked an Ocala school teacher who
had given much time to instructing
young people in Latin to translate a
short and simple English sentence
into Latin. And he couldn't do it,
without going to his books and study studying
ing studying it out. Of what use is a dead
language that live men can't take
hold of any better ?
The Tampa Tribune says there are
plenty of school teachers in Hills Hillsborough
borough Hillsborough county. The St. Petersburg
Independent says there are plenty in
St. Petersburg. There are plenty of
teachers to be had everywhere if the
school boards will do like everybody
else take what they can get. There
are plenty of women in the country
who have graduated from the high
schools, could teach up to the twelfth
grade, and would gladly do so if giv given
en given a chance. The trouble with the
school boards is they are trying to
compete with the government and
the war industries, which are paying
twice as much as Florida counties can
afford to pay.
We would advise the Miami Herald
to quit emanating balloon juice about
coca-cola, etc., etc.,. and give, if it
has them, some reasons why the peo
pie should vote for that ten-mill
school tax. We have noticed the
Herald argue, with considerable logic,
against adopting constitutional
amendments during the war. Why
make this a shining exception. Other
states with better schools than this
raise money for education without
constitutional provisions for that
specific purpose. .Why should Flor Florida
ida Florida stick another bump on its al
ready warty and misshapen system
of taxation?
Our boy who lies wounded in an
American hospital in France tells us
not to be uneasy, that his doctor and
nurse are so good to him and that
soon he will be well and back at the
front. Now, who has made this pos
sible ? It is you people who have
stood behind your government with
your money, v You have given to the
Red Cross whose nurses and doctors
are looking after our wounded. You
have given to the Y. M. C. A. and the
Knights of Columbus who are look
ing after the comforts of our boys.
And you have bought W. S. S. and
Liberty Bonds from our government
that it might bring back to health
our fighting boys. Buy more Liberty
Bonds and help win the war. Sum
merfield Chronicle.
It has come home to Brother Col
lens, and he tries to bring it home to
others.
Mr. L. W. Bloom, of Lakeland,
Fla., has arrived in the city to edit
Trench and Camp. The first issue
under Mr. Bloom's management will
come out next week. Mr. Bloom is
owner of the Lakeland Star and is a
young newspaper man of wide exper
ience and ability and delightful per
sonality. He will receive a cordia
welcome to Charlotte and Camp
Greens. Charlotte, N. C, Morning
Observer.
Bloom ;is a hard worker and has a
good nose for news. We daresay he
will make the camp paper interest
ing. We hope, however, he will re
member that all religions look alike
to Uncle Sam.
In reply to the Star's remark that
it didn't consider auto stealing a suf
ficient reason for necktie parties, the
Tampa Tribune says they might put
a stop to the stealing. We have never
known necktie parties to put a stop
to anything except the life of the re
cipient of the tie. Our president has
eloquently pleaded with Americans to
stop lynchings we would hate to see
his, request ignored by Florida men
for the sake of a few hundred dollars
worth of machinery.
- i
Major d' Alary Fechet of Eustis has
ben made a chevalier of the Legion
of Honor by the French government,
for bravery at Chateau Thierry and
Soissons. Eustis, that polished little
diamond amid the Lake county hills,
will be among the brightest jewels
I to-reflect glory on Florida.

TULSA REUNION

OLD CONFEDERATES

COMMITTEE PREPARES TO
ENTERTAIN ONE OF LARG LARGEST
EST LARGEST REUNION CROWDS
DATES ARE SEPTEMBER 2447
Committee Busy With Organization
Work and Large Fund Secured
to Defray Expenses of
Big Meeting.
Tulsa, Okla., August The Con
federate veterans, Sons of Confeder
ate Veteran, and the Southern Con Confederated
federated Confederated Memorial Association, hold
their annual reunion this year at
Tulsa, the first time the reunion has
selected Oklahoma as the state in
which to meet. The dates of the re
union are September 24-27 inclusive.
Railway rates of one cent a mile
each way from all parts of the country,
have been granted by Director-General
McAdoo of the railway adminis administration.
tration. administration. Tickets will be placed on
sale about September 19, good for
return passage until October 31.
These rates will apply to all mem members
bers members of the associations named above
and to members of their families.
Tickets are to be purchased on the
signed certificate of department, state
and camp commanders and adjutants.
The certificates were supplied to the
reunion committee by the railway
authorities at Washington, and the
committee sends them to the officers
of the various Confederate organi organizations
zations organizations throughout the country to be
used in securing the low rates for
all, entitled to them. No ticket can
be purchased unless the certificate
is shown to the ticket agent. t It is,
therefore, important that all who in intend
tend intend coming to the Tulsa reunion pro provide
vide provide themselves at once with the
necessary certificate, by applying to
commanders and adjutants.
The Tulsa reunion promises to be
one of the most successful meetings
the old Confederates and their fami families
lies families and friends have ever enjoyed.
A fund of 1100,000 has been provided
by the people of Tulsa to entertain
the reunion. W. Tate Brady is chair chairman
man chairman of the general committee and
Nathan Bedford Forrest is general
secretary. The committee is com composed
posed composed of a number of Tulsa's most
enterprising citizens, and they are
taking much interest In their work.
The usual mess hall and sleeping
arrangements have been provided for
from 6,000 to 10,000 old Confederate
veterans who are to be preferred
guests of the reunion committee
Owing to demands for tents in the
army, it was impossible to secure
tentage for these old soldiers, but
probably a better arrangement than
tents has been made. The school
authorities of Tulsa, at the repuest
of the reunion committee have ordered
the public schools to be suspended
for the entire week of the reunion,
and the old soldiers will sleep in the
school houses. These buildings are
of brick, one story high, and they are
provided with ample toilet facilities,
water and electrie lights. Five thous thousand
and thousand double mattresses have been pur purchased
chased purchased by the reunion committee, and
other necessary bedding provided. A
large tent will be used as a mess hall.
It will be located within a block of
the convention hall in which the
business sessions of the reunion are
to be held. E. A. Pickens, .the man
who has successfully catered to many
Confederate reunions, has 'been en engaged
gaged engaged by the reunion committee to do
the honors for the old soldiers. He
is now in Tulsa waiting for his friends
to come. He will serve his guests
three meals a day free of all charge.
The convention hall in which the
business sessions of the reunion will
be held is new and attractive. It
seats more than-6,000 people, is well
ventilated and so situated as to not
be interrupted by the noise of street
traffic. The hall is equipped with a
fine pipe organ, one of the finest in
the southwest.
Ample arrangements have been
made to accommodate all reunion vis visitors,
itors, visitors, in hotels, rooming houses and
private homes. The city is full of
good hotels and rooming houses.
Restaurant facilities are as good as
any city affords.
Tulsa is situated in the great oil
belt of Oklahoma. It is a wonderful
section of country. The surrondings
are entirely different from any other
reunion city. It will be a new exper experience
ience experience to thousands. Tulsa will extend
a cordial welcome to every reunion
visitor, and put forth her best ener energies
gies energies to make the week the greatest
one the Confederates and their friends
have ever enjoyed. "On to Tulsa," is
the watchword throughout the south
and southwest.
Every mail brings to the reunion
committee hundreds of requests for
reservations of rooms at the hotels,
boarding houses and private hmes.
Applications for certificates Mipon
which tickets can be purchased keeps
two stenographers busy attending to
them. The heads of departments and
divisions report Increasing interest
In the Tulsa reunion all over the south
and southwest. The demand for
rooms is not confined to one section.
It is widespread. Tulsa expects a
large attendance and is making prep preparation
aration preparation accordingly.

The Kaiser as
I Knew Him
For Fourteen
Years

i :
I
I
:$ ARTHUR N. DAVIS. D. D. S.
SI

.V.V.V.V.V.V.V.V.V.'.'.V.V.V.V.V..V.

(Copyright, 1918, by the McClure Newspa Newspaper
per Newspaper Syndicate.)
CHAPTER VII.
The Japanese.
According to the talk of the German
diplomats before the war the expecta expectation
tion expectation was that Japan's power would be
used against America at the first op opportunity.
portunity. opportunity. Whether the object of this
campaign was to stir up trouble be
tween Japan and America or only to
awaken this country to a sense of the
danger which the Germans professed
to believe threatened her I don't know.
I do know, however, that prospect of
a Japanese-American war seemed to
worry the Germans considerably more
than it worries us.
The day England declared war
against Germany, August 5, 1914, the
Prince von PI ess called to see me pro professionally.
fessionally. professionally. "There will be two wars fought,' he
said, oracularly. "The present one, by
which we shall gain control of the con continent
tinent continent of Europe forever, and then a
war with the yellow races, In which
we shall probably have your country
to assist us!"
That this opinion was more or less
general In Germany may account for
the fact that from the time war was
declared until August 23, 1914, when
Japan declared war against Germany,
the Japanese residents In Berlin were
made the subject of the most sicken sickening
ing sickening attentions. It was reported that
Japan was going to attack Russia, and
the Germans could not do enough to
show their newly born admiration for
the yellow race which they had hither hitherto
to hitherto so deeply despised. The Japs were
carried through the streets on the
shoulders of the populace and kissed
and cheered wherever they appeared
In public
And then Japan declared war against
Germany! Instantly there was a wild
demonstration in the streets of Berlin,
which would have resulted most disas disastrously
trously disastrously for the Japs who had so recent recently
ly recently been hailed as friends but for the
astonishing fact that every single Jap
had succeeded in getting away from
Berlin before the news of Japan's em em-try
try em-try into the war became generally
known.
In the absence of Japanese upon
which to vent their spleen, the Ger Germans
mans Germans did everything they could to
make life miserable for those who re resembled
sembled resembled Japs. The few CL'aese who
were there were terribly treated either
because they were taken for Japs or
because they were of the same race.
The Siamese minister, Prince Traldos,
who was one of my patients, told me
that when his wife and children went
out on the streets the. crowds followed
them and jeered, referring to the Jap Japanese
anese Japanese as monkeys and using other op opprobrious
probrious opprobrious epithets. They even went
so far as to spit In Princess Traldos
face, and the minister finally decided
to seed her and the children to Switzer Switzerland,
land, Switzerland, although he himself remained at
his post.
I saw the kaiser shortly after the
Japanese declaration of war, and he
was very bitter against the United
States because of that development.
"What is your president thinking of
to allow a yellow race to attack a
white race Now the Japanese are at attacking
tacking attacking Kiau-Chau, and America could
have prevented it. All that America
had to do was to raise a finger and
Japan would have known enough to
keep her place
He spoke in this strain on several
subsequent occasions.
When Kiau-Chau fell he again crit criticized
icized criticized the United States for not having
stopped Japan.
"How can your president allow
Japan to Increase In power at the ex expense
pense expense of a white race T he asked. In Indignantly.
dignantly. Indignantly. "Now China Is lost to the
world forever. America is the one
power that could have prevented it,
but now Japan has got her fingers on
China and she is lost to us forever !"
After we were in the war, the kaiser
expressed to me his opinion that our
object in taking this step was four fourfold:
fold: fourfold: "First," he said, "Wilson wants to
save the money you have loaned to the
allies. Second, he wants to have a
seat at the peace table. Third, he
wants to give your army and navy a
little practical experience unfortu
nately, at our expense. And fourth,
and principally, he wants to prepare
for the war with Japan which he
knows Is Inevitable. The Japanese are
the ones which your country must look
upon as its real enemies.
A German officer of high standing
told me just before I left Berlin that
America had made the great mistake
of sending ammunition, guns and sup supplies
plies supplies to Russia, via Japan, because
Japan had just retained the finely
made American articles and had
(Continued on Third Page)

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 eflkiency. Every
dollar one spends for unnecessary things commands goods and ser services,
vices, services, that is, labor and materials, needed by the United States Gov Government
ernment Government for war purposes. And. f you invest the money you save
in War Savings Stamps, you are again helping by loaning your mon money
ey money to' your Government.
Ocala lice & Packing Co.

w "C -- -.-v O i

I0CALA MARBLE WORKS f

i r
.--.

.V-. O Z O E -'X--KZ'-

First Class J
j CHINESE LAraeiRY I
J. J. Loy, Proprietor
! ALL DELICATE LINENS, ETC. i

Receive Special Attention

: 12 E. Ft. King Ave.
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
LONG RUN
BLAL0CK BROTHERS
VULCANIZING
PHONE IB 107 OKLAWAHA
UNIVESITY OF FLORIDA
Gaines vUle
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
BUY WAR SAVINGS STAMPS
Own Your Own Home
A House and Two Lota
$850
A House and 3 Acres
$2,000
A House and 2 Lots
$1,200
Can be Bought With Monthly Pay Pay-ments
ments Pay-ments of
$10
L M. MURRAY
Room 5, Holder Block,
Ocala. Florida
DR. K. J. WEIHE
EYESIGHT
SPECIALIST.
OPTOMETRIST
AND OPTICIAN
Be sure that child's eyes are in
proper condition before the school
study strain is put on them.
(With We the Co.. jeweler)
Phone 25 South Side of Square
OCAX.A. FLORIDA
YOU CALL A DOCTOR
Because
HE IS A GOOD DOCTOR
SEND HIS PRESCRIPTIONS :
To The
COURT PHARMACY j
For the Same Reason
-til
- A fifty-cent purchase of Palm Olive
toilet requisites at Gerigs' Drug
Store, entitles you to two cakes of
Palm Olive Soap FREE. tf

w -- O O O VS"

5

. MANUFACTURERS OF
MARBLE AND GRANITE
MONUMENTS & HEADSTONES.

Granite, Marble and Cement Fencing
and AH Kinds of Cemetery Work.
LeS Us Quote You Prices.
E. W. LEAVEN00D, Manager.
Yard N. Magnolia St. Ocala. Florida

-
jJ. O 2Vj?wj2
Ocala, Fla.
j
FLORIDA STATE COLLEGE
) FOR WOMEN
; Tallahassee
559 Students from 25 Florida Coun
ties and 17 States 1917-18. Total 951
including Summer School and Short
Course.
Write at once for Catalog.
EDWARD CONRADL President
III Take
you hear rt more
and more when one
is asked what hell
have for his morn morning
ing morning drink.
Delirfhifu! aroma
and tasie,and free freedom
dom freedom from the dis discomforts
comforts discomforts ihat go
with coffee.
Nourishing health health-ful,
ful, health-ful, economical.
No Waste at aii
an important item
these days. Give
INSTANT P0STUM
atrial.
MILLINERY! MILLINERY!

An elegant line of the latest models
in Pattern, Street and Sport Hats -just
received at the Affleck Millinery
Parlor, south ; side of Ocala House
block. 13-tf

A



-f

OCALA EVENING STAR, MONDAY, SEPTEMBER 16, 1918

0

GOOD TBBVGS TO EAT
Mrs. Kidd's Pin-Money Pickles
Heinz Sweet Mustard Pickles
Ileinz Mushroom Kefchnp
Heinz Walnut Ketchup
Heinz Beefsteak Sauce
Welch Grape Juice, pints & qts.
Clicquot Ginger Ate
Loganberry Juice
Grapefruit Juice
Apple Juice
Royal Salad Dressing
Pompeian Olive Russian, Sauce
Howards Salad Dressing
Durkee Salad Dressing
Premier Salad Dressing
Royal Tarter Sauce
Sandwich Olives
Ripe Olives

O. K. TEAPOT
GROCERY.
PHONE 16 and 174
The Finger Points
To the seat of
trouble in 90
per cent of
foot troubles
Y o u in a y
THINK you
have rheau rheau-matism.
matism. rheau-matism. You.
may not have. See the only
Graduate Foot Specialist in
Ocala at
LITTLE'S SHOE PARLOR
M. M. LITTLE. Praciipedisl
FRESH
FALL SEED
NOW IN
Beans
Irish Potatoes
Onion Sets
Garden Peas
AH Kinds of
Small Seeds
: OCALA SEED STORE
? Ocala, Florida.
iitmittdtitiii
LIFE
FIRE
AVE. GERIG
INSURANCE
Ocala, Florida
ACCIDENT AUTOMOBILE
Mclver & lacKay
UNDERTAKERS and EMBALMERS
PHONES 47. 104. 305
OCALA, FLORIDA
L. ALEXANDER
PRACTICAL CARPENTER
AND BUILDER
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.
VOLUNTEERS WANTED
Qualified for Limited Service Only
A call will soon be Issued for a
number of good stenographers, who
have had legal training. This call
will be for limited service men only,
and those who qualify under this call
will probably be assigned to the
judge advocate generals ana provost,
marshal general's departments, and
they will be required to report court
martial cases and attend t othe mat-
ters pertaining to military law in the
fold. i
For further information, apply to
the local board, Ocala, Fla.

- Trade
rt Mark
Reg.

OCALA SOCIAL iff JIBS

If Yoa Ilare Any News for this De Department,
partment, Department, Call Fire Double-One
or Two-Seven
September
September strews the woodland way
With many a brilliant color;
The world is brighter than before
Why should our hearts be duller?
This i3 the parting season this
The time when friends are flying
And lovers now, with many a kiss
Their farewells are sighing.
Why is the earth so gaily dressed?
This pomp that autumn beareth,
A funeral seems where every guest
A bridal garment weareth.
Nature perhaps foresees that spring
Will touch her teeming -bosom,
And that a few brief months will
bring
The birds, the bees, the blossoms;
Their" farewells are sighing.
Ah! these forests do not know
Or would less highly wither
The virgin that adorns them so
Will never more come hither!
Thomas William Parsons.
War College for Women
Mrs. F. E. Jennings, chairman of
the Florida division of the woman's
committe of the Council of National
Defense, presided at the various
meetings, assisted by Mrs. Edgar
Lewis, Mrs. William Hocker, Miss
Minnie Neal, Mrs. Corrie Harris and
Mrs. Giles. ''
Mrs. s,Hocker explained in, a lucid
manner the ways and means of car carrying
rying carrying on women's war work. ''
Mrs. Edgar Lewis, president of the
F. F. W. C, gave a most instructive
talk upon the formation and functions
of the woman's committee.
Mrs. W. V. Knott most touchingly
read two original poems. These are
to be used in the fourth Liberty Loan
drive. :
Miss Agnes Ellen Harriss and her
demonstration agents' reports form
ed a great part of the war work
week. ;.
Mrs. John T. Fuller was one of the
most effective speakers of the war
college. In her opinion there are but
two classes, those who count the
cost and those who' count the priv privilege.
ilege. privilege. If Mrs. Fuller's talks could be
given to the women of the entire
state as they were given to the few,
the service would be but a "passing
out of sight of self" and the workers
would offer willingly to place their
entire time and strength,1 counting
nothing too trying or tiring, thinking
only of the glorification of "self
found in service." 1
One' of the most enjoyable features
of the war college was the chorus
work, under the direction : of Miss
Susan V. Dyer, chairman of music
for the woman's committee.
'
Mrs. William Hocker returned Sat
urday afternoon from ,White Springs,
where she spent two days on her re return
turn return from, the war college at Talla Tallahassee.
hassee. Tallahassee. Mrs. Hocker considers this
meeting one of the most important
ever held in the state, and feels that
i lasting good to the entire body of
students will result.
:
Mrs. J. R. Moorhead returned last
night from her attendance upon the
war college at Tallahassee, of which
inspiring meeting she talks most in
terestingly. Mrs. Moorhead returns
thoroughly, enthused and ready for a
wiriter of earnest and efficient work
.'..'
Mrs. Logan and children have re
turned from a delightful summer
spent in Ohio, and are at home to
their friends at their residence- on
Oklawaha. :
Mr. Bernard Koonce has returned
hame from Bushnell, where he spent
a week acting as court stenographer
for his father. Bernard enlisted
some time ago and is awaiting his
call, which he expects daily. He ex
pects to be stationed .at Charleston.
Mrs. P. V. Leavengood returned
home Saturday from Milledgeville,
Ga., where she was the guest of her
sister, Mrs. Loderick Jones.
- V
Mr. and Mrs. C. E. Winston and
son, Cornelius anofMrs. Jenny Whit
field have returned from the lake,
where they have had a cottage dur during
ing during the summer months. Their
friends are erlad to have them at
home again.
-
The following young ladies left to.
day for Tallahassee, where, they wil
attend the Woman's College for the
coming term. Misses Ava Lee Ed Edwards,
wards, Edwards, Elizabeth Davis, Moeta Todd,
Dorothy Schreiber, Louise Teague and
Katie Mae Eagleton.
.
Mr. D. W. Tompkins will accom
pany his daughter, Miss Irene Tomp
kins and Miss Isabel Davis in his car
to Southerland Wednesday, where
the young ladies will enter Southern
College for the winter.
Many people who had relatives of
friends in France watched with the
closest interest the official war pic
tures at the Temple Saturday. One
j series of sketches gave the progress
j of an American regiment from New
lone to wnere it entrainea at
j French port for the front. People
interested couldn't help thinking,
"That might be my boy's (or my
friend's) regiment." Other pictures
, showed French soldiers holding the
. line against an attack, and the bul-1
lets must hav flew close over the

camera man's head, or around him,

as he turned the crank. Today the
Temple has a new character, Emmy
Wehlen in "The House of Gold." The
Temple has a good program for all
the week. The popular Madge Ken Kennedy
nedy Kennedy appears in "The Service Star"
j tomorrow, and Wednesday Wallace
Reid will feature in "The Firefly of
France," a very thrilling war story
which appeared in the Saturday Eve Evening
ning Evening Post a few months ago,
A Special Dispatch to the Women
The following dispatch was receive
ed after the Star went to press Sat Saturday
urday Saturday afternoon:
Atlanta, Ga., Sept. 14.. The divis division
ion division headquarters of the American
Red Cross, Atlanta, has just been ad advised
vised advised by wire from Washington of
the receipt of a Paris cable at na national
tional national headquarters emphasizing the
importance of recruiting at once wom women
en women workers for the hospital hut serv service
ice service in France.
"At least 300 high-grade, attractive
women for this activity must arrive
from all divisions before November
1st," reads the Paris cable, and con continues
tinues continues with the information that
"The present force is inadequate for
existing needs, which are expanding
by leaps and bounds."
-The hospital hut service referred to
has to do with the operation of huts
at hospitals formerly handled by the
Y. M. C. A., but now entirely taken
over by the Red Cross. Women who
are keen for entertainment work are
especially needed. There are four
women to each hut. These women
should have attractive personalities
and cheerful dispositions. Knowledge
of French is not absolutely necessary.
Volunteers are wanted but where
this is not possible an arrangement
similar to that for canteen workers
may be made in regard to expense.
The uniform for workers in the hos
pital hut service is the same as that
for canteen workers. The age limits
are twenty-five to forty years.
Willis J. Milner Jr.,
Diretcor Bureau of Publicity, A. R. C.
v
Mrs. Alfred Beck of Fort Lauder
dale, who has Tbeen in attendance on
he meeting at Tallahassee, reached
her former home here Saturday aft
ernoon, and is being warmly welcom
ed by her relatives and townf ull of
friends. Mr. Beck is expected from
Fort Lauderdale on the next' train,
and this popular young couple, we are
glad to say, will remain in Ocala a
week or ten days.
Mrs. L. C. Bell and children,; who
have been at Phoslime all summer,
have gone back to Brooksville for the
winter to put the children in school.
. -. -...
Mrs. Newcomb 'Barco of Cotton
Plant was shopping in town Satur
day afternoon.
Miss Leone Brooks was the hostess
at a delightfully informal dance at
the home of her parents at Fellow Fellowship
ship Fellowship Friday evening, which delightful
affair was given especially in honor
of Mr. and Mrs. Henry Gatrell of
Fairfield, whose recent marriage has
caused much pleasureable interest in
their community. The participants
on this pelasant occasion were Mr.
and Mrs. Henry Gatrell, Misses Cal Cal-lie
lie Cal-lie Ferguson, Mabel Beck, Leone
Brooks, Effie and Emma Rawls, Lu-
cretia Pickett, Loraine and Clarice
Carter, Mrs. Victoria Carter, Messrs.
Sebron Weathers, Cecil Clark, Paul
and Van Hood Rawls, Clyde Curry,
Alfie Brooks and Heath Brooks.
Mrs. W. H. Boulware, Mrs. W. R.
Brown, Mrs. May Taylor, Mrs. E. W.
Rush and daughter, Miss Myrtice
Rush and Mrs. Dunham of Mcintosh,
were in, Ocala Saturday afternoon.
.
Mrs. Allie Van Davis has severed
her connection with the Crystal
River cedar mill and has arrived in
Ocala, where she will be the guest of
her mother, Mrs. Juhan, and sister,
Mrs. Dempsey Mayo, for two weeks.
She will then go to Jacksonville,
where she expects to spend the win
ter, having obtained a good position
in that city.
Mrs. E. B. Duncan and mother,
Mrs. F. L. Mayo of Sarasota, were
visitors in Ocala Friday, returning to
their home Saturday.
Oak was represented in Ocala for
the week end by Mr. and Mrs. Oscar
Fur, Mrs., W. R. Finley and Miss
Carrie Holly, who is the efficient
teacher of the Griner Farm school.
Mrs. Rush of Mcintosh, represent
ing the Red Cross branch from that
community, was in town Saturday
afternoon, bringing sixty pairs of
trench trousers, which have just
been completed by the chapter, and
delivered same to the Ocala chapter.
Mcintosh has a Red Cross member membership
ship membership of over one hundred.
(Concluded on Fourth Page)
TEMPLE ATTRACTIONS
FOR THE WEEK
Today: Emmy Wehlem in
'The
House of Gold."
Tuesday: Madge Kennedy in "The
Service Star."
Wednesday: Wallace ReeS in "The
Firefly of France."
Thursday: Ida M. Lowry in "For
the Freedom of The World."
Friday: Enid Bennett in "The Mar Marriage
riage Marriage Ring."
Have you bought a W. S. S today?

"THE KAISER AS I KNEW HIM

(Continued from Second Page)
dumped on Russia a lot of good-for-nothing
material of her own In their
rTnrf. Mv ice to America." h de declared,
clared, declared, "i to cut the throat of every
Japanese in America and get rid of
the internal danger." He did not sug suggest
gest suggest cutting the threats of all the un undesirable
desirable undesirable Germans who were in Amer America
ica America and who had already demonstrated
that they were far more daagerous
than the Japanese had ever been.
(Continued Tomorrow)
OUR MISS HARRIS HAS
A DISTINGUISHED UNCLE
Editor Star: You and many of your
readers will be interested to know
that the Mr. Harris who was recently
nominated for the Senate in Georgia,
is the uncle of Miss Agnes Ellen Har
ris. She told me her father had to
stop school and begin teaching at six sixteen,
teen, sixteen, in order to educate three young
er brothers. One of these is the
nominee for the Senate, referred to
above; another is adjutant general in
the U. S. army, and another is of
equally high rank. I answered that
her father had certainly done his part
toward the world's progress, and not
the least of his service stars is that
which represents the daughter, for
she has done a wonderful work for
Florida. The war college was her own
plan, modeled after one she had at attended
tended attended in Texas, but so well did she
organize and plan, that Florida dou doubled
bled doubled the attendance of Texas. She
was the inspiration and moving spirit
of the whole affair, and was ably sec seconded
onded seconded by Dr. Conradi and the college
force. The women of Florida rev
sponded most splendidly, and every
county in the state was well repre represented
sented represented by prominent women. Con Contrary
trary Contrary to the name, a most beautiful
spirit of harmony prevailed.
Mrs. William Hocker.
LIBRARY LITERATURE
Ocala, Fla., Sept. 11, 1918.
To the Citizens of Ocala:
Te Ocala public library submits
the following comparative statement
of book circulation as between adult
and juvenile readers.
Names on' yearly report register,
1187; books in library, not including
periodicals or pamphlets, 4284.
Adult Juvenile Total

General works 9 1 10
Philosophy 24 10
Religion 46 24 70
Sociology 73 293 356
Language 10 10
Science 29 54 83
Useful Arts 27 25 52
Fine Arts 24 30 54
Literature 209 37 246
History 12 2 14
Travel 68 21 89
Biography 271 57 328
Fiction 8,287 3,978 12,265
Current
Periodicals 2,869 2,869
French 2 2
Spanish 1 : 1
German 1 1 1
j Totals .....11,958 5,512 16,474

The year from Sept. 11, 1917, to
Sept. 11, 1918, 1722 books have been
added to accessions. The library has
sent three boxes of books to the sol soldiers
diers soldiers this year, some 1468, besides
several packages of magazines to the
Y. M. C. A., all of which were donated
or duplication taken out of the 11
brary. Respectfully,
Louise E. Gamsby, Librarian.
WOMEN WANTED
Expert Typists and Stenographers
Can Obtain Good Pay from the
Navy Department
Navy recruiting officers have re
ceived the following notice:
The southern diivsion has been as assigned
signed assigned a quota of fifty women per
week for ten weeks between the ages
of 18 and 35, sixty per cent to be com competent
petent competent stenographers and the remain
ing forty to be competent and accu
rate typists. Your quota is seven per
week. Enroll with the rating of yeo
man transfer. Report to the com
manding officer Naval Reserve Fores
room 1914, new navy building, Wash
ington, D. C, for duty-in the navy de
partment. Transfer in weekly drafts,
notifying the commanding officer,
Naval Reserve Force, Navy Depart Department,
ment, Department, by dispatch number, time and
dates of arrivaL Advise if your dis district
trict district can be expected to enroll the
full weekly quota for ten weeks.
Vanderbeck.
On Aug. 1, the. Christian Science
welfare house, for the use of the al
lied troops, was opened at 112 Eaton
Square, London S. W. 1. Week after
week fresh contingents are being
added to the vast Americna army al
ready transported across the At Atlantic;
lantic; Atlantic; consequently thousands of
soldiers and sailors now find a tem temporary
porary temporary home in the little island from
which their forefathers set sail in
quest of liberty three centuries ago.
The welfare house is primarily in intended
tended intended for the convenience of those
officers and men of the United States
army and navy who are interested in
Christian Science, but a welcome will
also be extended to any sailor or sol soldier
dier soldier who desires to enter it.
Go to Gerig's Drug Store and get
two cakes of Palm Olive Soap FREE.
Ask about it. tf

(ml

Wo will win this wa r
Kcihbzj cba really matters until we do I

Tho Flavor Lasts

ARRIVAL AND DEPARTURE
OF TRAINS AT OCALA
Seaboard Air Line, Northbound
No. 4: Arrives 1;15 p. m. Departs
1:30 p. m.
No. 16 (Limited): Arrives and De
parts 4:15 p. m.
No. 2: Arrives 1:50 a. m. Departs
1:55 a. m.
Seaboard Air Line, Southbound
No. 3: Arrives 1:10 p. m. Departs
1:30 p. m.
No. 15 (Limited): Arrives and de departs
parts departs 4:15 p. m.
No. 1: Arrives 1:45 a. m. Departs
1:50 a. m.
Atlantic Coast Line (Main Line)
Northbound
No. 10: Arrives and departs 5:42 a.
m.
No. 40: Arrives. 1 p. m. Departs
1:20 p. m.
No. 38: Arrives and departs 2:27
a. m.
Atlantic Coast Line (Main Line)
J Southbound
No. 37: Arrives and departs .2:16
a. m.
No. 39: Arrives and departs 2:35
p. m. ... ...
No. 9: Arrives and departs 9:03 pan.
Atlantic Coast Line Branches, South Southbound
bound Southbound No. 151 (Sunny Jim): For Wilcox,
Monday, Wednesday and Friday,
leaves 6:10 a. m.
No. 35 (Sunny Jim) : For Lakeland,
Tuesday, Thursday and Saturday,
leaves 6:40 a. m.
No. 141: Daily except Sunday, ar arrives
rives arrives 10:50 a. m. from Wilcox.
No. 49: For Homosassa, leaves 2:25
P- 5
Atlantic Coast Line Branches, North Northbound
bound Northbound No. 48: From Homosassa: Arrives
12:53 p. m.
No. 150 (Sunny Jim): From Wil Wilcox,
cox, Wilcox, Monday, Wednesday and Friday,
arrives 5:45 p. m".
No. 32 (Sunny Jim): From Lake Lakeland,
land, Lakeland, Tuesday, Thursday and Satur Saturday,
day, Saturday, 'arrives 9:48 p. m.
No. 140: Daily except Sunday,
leaves 3:45 p. m. for Wilcox.
Oklawaha Valley Railroad
Train No. 71, first class passenger
and mixed, leaves Palatka at 6:30 a.
m. every Monday, Wednesday and
Friday, arriving at Ocala at 10:30 a.
m same days.
Train No. 72 leaves Ocala at 2 p.
m. Mondays, Wednesday and Fridays
and' arrives in Palatka at 5:50 p. m.
same days.
Train No. 73 leaves Palatka Tues Tuesdays,
days, Tuesdays, Thursday and Saturdays at
7:40 a. m and runs only to Rodnian,
at which place it arrives at 8:25.
Train No. 74 leaves Rodman at
4:30 p. m. Tuesdays, Thursday and
Saturdays and arrives at Palatka at
5:20 p. in. same days. Palatka News.
A few bathing caps just arrived at
Gerig's Drug Store. 30-3 1

!

iw. If

1 I
J
UNCLASSIFIED
ADVERTISEMENTS
RATES: Six line maximum, on
time 25c.; three times 50c; six tLmea
75c; one month J3. Payable In advanc.
"WANTED, LOST, FOUND, FOB
SALE, FOR RENT AND SIM SIMILAR
ILAR SIMILAR LOCAL NEEDS
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
FOR SALE Cheap, one 1916 model
",25" Maxwell roadster in good condi condition.
tion. condition. Address box 252, Dade City,
Fla. 14-6t
ROOMS FOR RENT At the Dorm,
tory, furnished or unfurnished for
light housekeeping. "Half price to
over night lodgers4 Hot and cold wa
ter. Roome large and airy; best venti ventilated
lated ventilated in town at lowest prices. Par Parents,
ents, Parents, now is the time to arrange for
residence, 703 S. Pond St., ,pr phone
305. Mrs. C. V. Roberts, new mat matron.
ron. matron. v eod
; i
WANTED Position as stenographer
or stenographer and bookkeeper, by
young lady familiar with town; some
experience. Address "J," care Star,
Ocala, Fla. 9-5t
FOR RENT Six-room residence with
gas range and bath, three blocks from
square. Apply to H. D. Stokes. 9-6t
FOR SALE Six good mules at a
bargain. Don't answer unless you are
interested. Will sell for cash only.
Apply to Box 362, Ocala, Fla. 9-3-
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 SALE Have a second hand
Ford touring car in good condition condition-Apply
Apply condition-Apply to E. L. Bell, 416 East Third
St., Ocala, Fla. 9-3-12t
WANTED To rent with privilege of
buying, 40 to 100-acre farm suitable
for hogs; good land and priced right;
near town as possible. Particulars in
first letter; possession at once. Ad Address,
dress, Address, Advertiser, care Star. 16-6t
FOR SALE A new set of stocks and
dies at a bargain; scarcely used at
alL Apply to R. E. Yonge. 16-6t
FOR SALE A hand or power ma machinist's
chinist's machinist's drill, anvil, etc Apply to R.
E. Yonge. 16-6t
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
east. 9-9-tf

1



OCALA EVENING STAR, MONDAY, SEPTEMBER 16, 1918

II

OI

m n m

The stores tf the Jewish merch merchants
ants merchants are closed today.
Messrs. James and Robert Chace
left Saturday night to resume their
studies at Mercersburg, Pa.
Mr. C. R. Downing of the Skinner
Engine Company, is in town.
'LOST Sunday forenoon ladies' plain
black purse; contained between $7.50
and $9 and receipt for postoffice mon money
ey money order. Return to Father Bottolacio,
North Orange street. It
Let us suddIv vour TOILET AR

TICLES. Our line is complete, and

the prices always reasonable, lne
Court Pharmacy. Phone 284. tf

Brave Paul Brinson has gone to

Atlanta, from where he will he sent

to a naval training camp.

Mr. W. Leaman of Winston-Salem,
connected with government work, is

in the city.

W. K. Lane, M. D., Physician and
Surzeon. specialist Eye, Ear, Nose and

Throat. Law Library Building, Ocala,

Florida. tl

Otis Green left yesterday for At

lanta, to resume his studies at the u.

M. A.

(Continued from Third Page)

The pride of the Court Pharmacy is
its prescription department. Every

prescription is carefully compounded
as ordered bv vour physician NO

SUBSTITUTION allowed. Phone 284

A vear aero today. Company A left

for Camp Wheeler. Today most of

the men who then filled its ranks are
coping with the kaiser's veterans in

France.

Reuben Blalock and Thelbert Trox

ler went to Jacksonville last night

for a week's vacation.

Patriotic Service at the Baptist

Church Sunday Evening
The Datriotic service at the Bantist

church Sundav evenine. led bv Rev.

Wm. H. Wrighton, was interesting

and inspiring. Ine following pro
eram was carried out:

Onenine sonsr. led bv the choir.

"As a Volunteer," followed by Amer

ica, sun genthusiastically by the au

dience.

With bowed heads. "God Save Our

Men." was feelinerly suns, followed

by the sonsr. "Loyalty to Christ."

The pastor took his text from the

58th chapter of the Prophecy of
Isaiah, and from this wonderful text

crave a masmificent patriotic address

on the subject, "Why Pray lor Vic

torv."

The meetincr closed by singing the

Star Spangled Banner.

Honor for Miss Harriss

Miss Caroline "Harriss has been

signally honored by being appointed

national sponsor-m-chief for tne

Sons of Confederate Veterans, by

Gen. N. B. Forrest, adjutant-in-chief

of the S. C. V.. at the reunion at

Tulsa, Okla. Miss Harriss is the first

Florida girl to receive this honor and
is being congratulated by her host of
friends in this city, where she is de deservedly
servedly deservedly popular, being one of our
most lovable and charming young la ladies.
dies. ladies. Miss Harriss will be accom

panied to Tulsa by her mother, Mrs.
W. W. Harriss.

Notice to Red Cross Workers
A Red Cross allotment has been re

ceived and the work room at the post-

office will be open every day begin begin-ininer
ininer begin-ininer Monday morning, from 8:30 to

12 m., and from 2 to 6 p. m., except

on Saturdays. Alice Campbell,

Asst. Secretary A. R. C.

MODEL

HAS

Some people have criticised Mr.

John Martin for having his big auto
out on Sunday. Mr. Martin ha3 a

dairv at his farm and uses his car as

a milk wacron. If he didn't use the

car, he would have to buy at least

two horses and two wagons, and then
could not get around as fast as with
the auto. His use of the car has the

sanction of the fuel administration.

Have vou used Klenzo Dental

Creme? Gerig sells it at 25 cents the

tube.. tf

We are sorry to hear that Harper

Akins is sick in the hospital at ban
Antonio, but glad to learn that he

has been made a sergeant.

The Oklawaha Valley railroad

brought at least twenty-five people

over from Palatka to Silver Springs

yesterday ,and took about fifty out to

the springs from Ocala.

Sunday morning, before daylight,

several cars filled with men, left for

a dav's fishinj? on the Oklawaha and

the lakes east of the river, and sev

eral more left about the same time

on a similar errand for the Withla

coochee. All came back home late in
the evening, sneaking into town un under
der under cover of darkness. These men
cannot claim to be loyal, and if they

nersist thev will certainly be report

ed and unsparingly exposed. It is no

irreat trouble to obtain their names

Thev are in ereat contrast to many

delicate women who walked to church

yesterday, and one girl who walked
from her home far up on the heights

to the union station and back, a trip
of nearly three miles, in order to
'check her sister's trunk, tho she had
a car standing ready and both the

legal and moral right to use it.
PRICES ON FLORIDA

COTTON SEED CROP

All dealers and others handling
cotton seed and cotton seed products

are hereby notified of the prices fixed

bv Federal Food Administrator Brax

Ion Beacham, to prevail bn Florida

cotton seed and cotton seed products,
covering the crop of 1918. Prices are

hereby established as follows:
For wagon seed $68 per ton.
For car seed $71 per ton.
Cotton seed oil 17 Vzz per pound.
Cotton seed meal $53 per ton.
Hulls $20 pea ton.
Linters $4.67 per 100 pounds.

The above prices are based on a

vield per ton of 42 gallons of oil, 940

pounds of meal, 500 pounds of hulls,

145 pounds of linters.

The above prices shall apply on all

transactions in cotton seed and cotton

seed products, and represent the
maximum at which cotton seed and

cotton seed products can be sold.

The above rulings become effec

tive on and after Sept. 11th, and un

til further notice remain in full force

and effect. Braxton Beacham,

Federal Food Administrator, Florida

Gerig is giving away two cakes of

Palm Olive Toilet Soap with a fifty
cent Durchase of their eroods. tf

Prompt delivery of prescriptions is
the watchword here. Tell your phyic phyic-ian
ian phyic-ian to leave them with us. We allow
no substitution. The Court Pharmacy.
Phone 284. tf
A few bathing caps just arrived at
Gerig's Drug Store. 30-3t

Rebekahs Meet Tonight

The Rebekahs will meet in the Odd

Fellows hall this evening at eight

o'clock. All members requetsed to be

I present.

Mrs. G. A. Ottmann arrived home

last night from Asheville, N. C,

where she has been spending the
summer for her health. Mrs. Ottmann

also spent one week at Weaverville,

N. C. with Mrs. Van Deman. Mr

and Mrs. Ottmann are now packing
their household effects and expect to

leave Sept. 29th for Trinidad, Colo.,

where their work will be in the fu

ture. It is sincerely regretted, not

only by Rev. Ottmann's parishioners,

but bv the people of this city at

large, that Mr. Ottmann finds it best
to leave Ocala, for both he and Mrs.

Ottmann have been not only faith

ful to their own charge, but have en

tered with zest and enthusiasm into

every effort made for the good of the

citv. and bv their friendliness and

helpfulness on all occasions have

endeared themselves to our people, al

of whom deeply regret their decision

in leaving here. The good will and

erood wishes of the entire community

will follow them to their new home.

Mrs. Annie Akins and daughter,

Miss Mabel. have returned from a

pleasant two-weeks visit to White

Springs and Jacksonville. Miss
Mabel, who is the Star's efficient

stenographer and office girl, has been

much missed by the whole force, and
she has come very near confessing
that she missed the force, just a little

bit.

Mr. and Mrs. Charles Pillans and

children of Rodman passed thru the

! city today en route from a very pleas

ant visit to the former's parents, Mr.

and Mrs. J. C. Pillans at Electra.

They returned to Rodman on the aft

ernoon train.

Mr. and Mrs. John M. Jackson of

Winston-Salem, N. C, who are now

guests of Mrs. Jackson's mother, Mrs.

S. L. Keeffe, may decide to perma

nently locate in Ocala.

AMMVEE
A carload of six handsome new 1919 Model Maxwell
Touring cars has just arrived at Ocala.
They are by long odds the handsomest and best cars the
Maxwell factory has ever put out.
Many new refinements and improvements have been
made. Some of them are:-

A much better top, better upholstering, an improved
Dual ignition system, handsome new mahogany instru instrument
ment instrument Board, Improved wheels and rims, Gasolene Tank
on rear, Stewart Vacuum leed,new and better Carburet Carbureter,
er, Carbureter, Heavier and stronger rear end system etc., and the
price is only

A

MioflDdF

The home of Mr. and Mrs. C. F.

Flippen was blessed by the arrival

this morning of a beautiful little

daughter.

Mr. A. J. Beck arrived at noon to

day and joined Mrs. Beck at the home

of Mr. and Mrs. S. T. Sistrunk.

delivered, JreigM aiucR war flax inclndlecll.
Ill is $200.00 nndler any oilier car oil ills
value in line miarkel.
ntuis .price is moll guaranteed toeyond Mais
snipnientt, so conic all ounce ill yon wan!
one.
Attractive limie selling plain, ill yon wisln.
Tine Maxwell is Hie most economical car
in line market. Better get yonr car wluile
yoe can. Soon very soon, mere may toe
none.

.r Api(sy

OCALA

R. JR.. CARROLL

FLORIDA

.... zn.

i I i

J. Duncan Elliott left this after

noon for Southerland to take a busi business
ness business course and military training.

Mr. and Mrs. Charles Veal and

Miss Rachel Veal of Cotton Plant,

were caallers in town this morning.

Mrs. C. A. Harris and children are

home from their summer visit to

Lynchburg, Va.

Mrs. W. J. Seckineer and son,

Laurel of Martel, were visitors to the

city today.

Mr. T. T. Munroe has crone to Ashe

ville, from which city he will accom

pany Mrs. Munroe home next week.

Mr. and Mrs. J. E. Johnson of San San-ford
ford San-ford are visiting their Ocala friends.

ATJss Tiili Barnett. who has been 5

spending her vacation with her par parents,
ents, parents, Rev. and Mrs. R. H. Barnett,
left Friday for Macon, Ga., where
she will resume her position as teach

er in the Wesleyan Conservatory of
Music Clearwater items in Tampa
Tribune

PATRIOTIC COLORED MEN
We wish there were tens of thou

sands of such men as George Perry,

a farmer at Montague. There are
many colored citizens doing their full
duty in Marion county, many of them
doing more in a financial way than
he, but few with the "fighting record
at the front." Perry, over three

months ago, went into the Munroe &
Chambliss National Bank of this city
and bought a dollar's worth of thrift
stamps, and said he wanted to do all
he could and would buy that much
weekly. He has not failed. Mr. J.
M. Thomas said yesterday he had
bought his dollar's worth each week
since. Mr. Thomas was compliment complimenting
ing complimenting him on his regularity in doing his
"bit" Saturday, and George, who is
sixty years of age, said that he had
three sons fighting for him in

France, in the American army, ana
he felt that it was his duty to do all
he could to help Uncle Sam feed them.
Mr. "Thomas told him how the war
"over there" was going, and then

asked him if he had a service flag
out for his sons at home. The old
man admitted that he did not know
what it was for. Mr. Thomas sent
out and got onefor him and told him
to place.it in front of his home and
that every one who passed would
know he had three boys fighting for
them on the great battle front in
France, and the od man went home
with a new and just pride in his
heart. A colored man, whose name
utp have forgotten, at Kendrick, has

three sons in the army, and there
are probably others in the county.
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
RED CROSS NOTICE
All colored contributors who made

pledges to the second Red Cross war
fund that are still unpaid, will please
see J. S. LaRoche at once, as these
pledges must be "paid not later than
October 1st-
Go to Gerig's Drug Store and get
two cakes of Palm Olive Soap FREE.
I Ask about it. tf

FINE OUTLOOK

FOR CITRUS FRUITS
"The wages being paid labor in the
north and the returns the northern
farmers are getting for their products
may be taken to indicate another
reason of high prices and unprece unprecedented
dented unprecedented prosperity for Florida grow

lers of citrus fruits and vegetables."

This opinion was voiced by K L.
Skelly, general sales manager of the
Florida Citrus Exchange, who has
just returned from a month's tour of
the northern markets.
"There is every prospect that Flor Florida
ida Florida fruits and vegetables will be
moved to their destination with sat satisfactory
isfactory satisfactory expedition during the com coming
ing coming season. There may be some tem

porary embargoes against perishable
freights, but we have the. assurance
of those in authority that every ef effort
fort effort will be made to avoid these; and
plans are under way to give Florida
shipments good transportation serv service.
ice. service. It will be necessary, however,
for Florida shippers to co-operate
with the railroad and food adminis administrations
trations administrations to make this possible; and
the exchange is making special pre preparations
parations preparations to this end. With our com

plete organization we will be able to
work effectively with the government
and thus will be able to render valu valuable
able valuable service to our growers and ship-

pen.

BUYING COTTON
Mr. H. W. Tucker is in the market
for seed cotton. He will buy all the
farmers will bring to him. 9-3-tf
TEMPLE ATTRACTIONS
FOR THE WEEK
Today: Emmy Wehlem in ?Tbe
House of GolcL"
Tuesday: Madge Kennedy in The
Service Star."
Wednesday: Wallace Reed in "The
Firefly of France."
Thursday: Ida M. Lowry in "For
the Freedom of the World."
Friday: Enid Bennett in "The Mar Marriage
riage Marriage Ring."
MILLINERY! MILLINERY!
An elegant line of the latest models
in Pattern, Street and Sport Hats
just received at the Affleck Millinery
Parlor, south side of Ocala House
block. lS-tf



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METS:structMap STRUCT1 physical
METS:div DMDID ADMID The ORDER 0 main
PDIV1 Main
PAGE1 Page
METS:fptr FILEID
PAGE2
PAGE3
PAGE4 4
STRUCT2 other
ODIV1
FILES1