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OUR PEOPLE, SAYS SENATOR
Washington, Sept. 17 The United
States government rejects the pro pro-'
' pro-' posal of 'the Austro-IIungarian.gov-emment
for a peace discussion. This
was announced last nierht bv Secre-
Ol tary Lansing, with t the authority of
President Wilson. Mr. Lansing said:
"I am authorized by the president
to state that the following will be the
reply of this government to the Aus-tro-Hungarian
note proposing an un unofficial
official unofficial conference of belligerents:
"The government of the United
States feels that there is only one
reply which it can" make to the sug suggestion
gestion suggestion of the Imperial Austro-Hun-garian
government. It has repeated repeatedly
ly repeatedly and with entire candor stated the
terms upon which the United States
would consider peace, and will en entertain
tertain entertain no proposal for a conference
upo na matter concerning which it
has made its position and purpose so
PEOPLE WILL ENDORSE THE
Washington, Sept. 17. The un unqualified
qualified unqualified endorsement of the presi president's
dent's president's rejection of Austria's .peace
proposal was given in the Senate to today
day today by Senator Lodge, republican
floor leader and ranking minority
member of the foreign relations com committee.
mittee. committee. Senator Lodge said the president's-
prompt and curt refusal was
right and "wise and was sure to meet
with universal approval.
IMMENSE WAR EXPENSE
Washington, Sept. 17. Congress
was asked by the war department to today
day today to provide $7,347,727,000 in addi addition
tion addition to the previous estimates for
the enlarged American military pro:
. gram the coming year.
The primary campaign expendi expenditures
tures expenditures of candidates for Congress in
New York, Illinois, 1 Ohio and other
states are under investigation to
ascertain whether there have been
violations of the statutes limiting ex expenditures.
penditures. expenditures. EXPLOSION IN ALABAMA
Birmingham, Sept. 17. Three per persons
sons persons were killed and several injured
by an explosion at the plant of the
Aetna Explosives Company, north of
IROGOYEN WANTS STIIPS
Buenos Aires, Monday, Sept. 16.
President Irogoyen has asked con congress
gress congress for authority to requisition th
steamers of Argentine to, be operated
under government control for the re relief
lief relief of shipping difficulties. The ships
are especially needed in the .trade
with America and Europe.
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 after date 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
vwill attend to the matter at once so that there may be no inconvenience.
LODGE, WILL GIVE WILS'OH
REDS IRE ROUTED
Bolsheviki Had to Beat it When They
' Met Allies in Battle
' Petrograd, Saturday, Sept. 15.
American, British and French detach detachments
ments detachments are reported by the Pravada
to have met the Bolshevik forces on
the Archangel front. The Bolsheviki
after an initial success, were repu
ed by British reinforcements and fled
in a panic.
COUNTESS VON SCHJMON
IS A CRANK
She Means Well, but is Impractical
and has Been the Victim
Marcus Fagg, superintendent of the
Children's Home Society, sends the
following quite interesting story to
Mrs. William Hoclter"; of this city:
The Charity Organization Society,
New York, August 27, 1918.
Mr. Marcus C. Fagg, State Superin Superintendent,
tendent, Superintendent, the Children's Home So Society
ciety Society of Florida:
Dr. Hart has referred to this office
your inquiry concerning the Countess
Von Schimon with the request that
we make an investigation. The fol following
lowing following is the gist of the information
we havf been able to secure.
We find clippings from the New
York World as far back as 1907 stat stating
ing stating that the Countess Caroline O. S.
Von Schimon, then residing at 525
Wythe avenue, Brooklyn, intended
opening an institution for friendless
women at 166 Broadway, Williams Williamsburg,
burg, Williamsburg, Brooklyn. The article gives
something of the countess' history.
It appears that she is an Austrian
and was at one time attached to the
court of the Empitess Elizabeth. She
seems to have come to this country
about 1895 and according to her own
statement had ample means at that
time. Always eccentric, she had vol voluntarily
untarily voluntarily left the Austrian court and
on coming to this country she married
an Austrian laborer named George
Schwandorf. Schwandorf has been
dead for some years.
She has had a good many ups and
downs and at one time was arrested
for vagrancy and confined in the
Raymond street jail for ten days. It
was through her jail experience that
she conceived the idea of opening a
home for friendless women but we
have not been able to find that any anything
thing anything came of it. She had one child,
a boy, who has disappeared and who
the countess claims was stolen or
kidnapped when he was fourteen
years old. T
In 1910 she secured some newspax
OCALA, FLORIDA, TUESDAY, SEPTEMBER 17, 1918.
m itii w
ACKUDUIEDGE THEY HAVE LOST IMPORTANT POSI POSITIONS
TIONS POSITIONS TO THE ALLIES
Sofia, Sept. 16. It is officially an
nounced that Franco-Serbian troops
in an attack on the Bulgarian lines
in Macedonia early Sunday morning,
succeeded after a desperate struggle,
in occupying Sokol, Dopropolje and
ALLIES CONTINUE THEIR OF OFFENSIVE
FENSIVE OFFENSIVE London, Sept. 17 Serb and French
troops continuing the offensive in
Macedonia, have progressed more
than five miles, according to a Ser Serbian
bian Serbian official statement received here.
Advancing the Allies have occupied
an important series of ridges, cap capturing
turing capturing more than 3000 prisoners and
twenty-four "guns. 'Their casualties
have been slight. The Allies moving
forward on a front of twelve miles,
have taken the village of Grade Grade-shdnitza,
shdnitza, Grade-shdnitza, twenty miles from Mon Mon-astir.
astir. Mon-astir. A Jugoslav division, fighting
with the Serbs and French, has reach reached
ed reached Koziak, the most important posi position
tion position in the region of the offensive.
per publicity through her plan for
forming an industrial school for boys
under the name of Honest Partners.
This was to be located at 266 Division
avenue in the Williamsburg section of
Bernard Carlin, who is referred to
by the countess as the "founder" of
her school, was convicted for mur murdering
dering murdering his mother and was electrocut electrocuted
ed electrocuted at Sing Sing April 12, 1909. He
can.be said to be the founder only in
the sense that the countess sympa sympathy
thy sympathy was greatly aroused by the boy's
plight and it was on account of her
feeling for him that she conceived the
idea of establishing this institution.
Carlin was, according to the countess,
a half insane blind boy, son of well-to-do
parents, who ill treated him.
The countess appears to consider that
the boy was entirely justified in kill killing
ing killing his mother. In an interview with
her that one of our staff had a day or
two ago, she made the statement
that "the will of God came to him and
caused him to kill his mother who
had so mistreated him."
Very little has been heard of the
countess in recent years. She has at
times been occupied in dress design designing
ing designing and is said to have considerable
skill in this work. From our inter interview
view interview with her we gather that she has
never had any great difficulty in
earning sufficient money to care for
herself and sufficient in addition to
make a start on various fantastic
ideas. She appears recently to have
fallen into the hands of Florida land
sharpers and she showed a deed for
land purchased from the Florida Na National
tional National Land Company for forty acres
in section 29, township 16, range 22,
Marion county, Florida. She has wild
dreams for the present and future of
the industrial home which she intends
to establish on this farm which she
believes is wonderful' land. She is
confident that she has made an astute
business bargain. She plans to clear
the land, have the boys raise pro
duce, ship same to New York and sell
here at reasonable prices through
other homeless and friendless boys in
this city. She states that she has
; asked no one to give money for this
: OF INFLUENZA
Four Thousand Young Men are in
Quarantine at the Great Lakes
Great Lakes, Ills.,' Sept. 17. Ap Approximately
proximately Approximately four thousand men are
in quarantine as a result of Spanish
influenza breaking out in the aviation
camp of the naval training station.
EXECUTION AT SAN ANTONIO
San Antonio, Sept. 17. Five ne negroes
groes negroes sentenced to death by court court-martial
martial court-martial for participation in the Hous Houston
ton Houston riots during August last year,
were hanged at Fort Sam Houston at
daybreak this morning. No civilians
were allowed to witness the execu executions.
tions. executions. project and that is probably true so
far as New York is concerned or we
should have received some inquiry
about it. She claims at the present
time to be working at a dyeing and
cleaning establishment but positively
refused to give any business refer references.
ences. references. Our investigator talked a Jong time
with her and became convinced that
she is unbalanced mentally. Later the
investigator, called at the 101st Pre Precinct
cinct Precinct police station and interviewed
the lieutenant who has been in the
precinct many years and who knows
the countess. He considers her harm harmless
less harmless and eccentric and probably in insane.
sane. insane. The policeman in charge of
th juvenile work in that precinct
says she has done no actual work for
boys. They believe that she is not
dishonest but simply queer mentally.
She was asked but could give no rea reason
son reason for her use of the name "The
Children's Home Society, of Florida."
It is perfectly possible to report
this woman to the district attorney
and have some action taken with a
view to making her cease further ac activities.
tivities. activities. Unless she is actually rais raising
ing raising money, however, we are disin disinclined
clined disinclined to do this as we do not wish to
bring unnecessary trouble upon an
unbalanced and rather pathetic wom woman.
an. woman. In any event we shall take no
further action unless requested by
your organization. Our investigator
believes it probable that a letter from
you stating that the name, "The
Children's Home Society of Florida"
is the property of youi organization
and informing the countess that she
must discontinue the use of the name
will most likely put a stop to any fur further
ther further trouble in that direction.
We shall be glad to have you in-i
form us of any additional facts in
your possession and let us know if
you wish us to take further action.
Barry C. Smith, Secretary.
Enemy Steadily Withdrawing
his Forces Behind It
E'ifil ARTILLERY OF THE THIRTY-FIRST DIVISION
BY THE AMERICANS
American Army Headquarters in
Lorraine, Sept. 17. ( Reuters ).-r-Ev-
idence is accumulating that the ene
my intends withdrawing behind the
Hindenburg line in Lorraine if press
ed any further. He is burning towns
along the Moselle. Prisoners .taken
report that the entire artillery of the
Thirty-first German division was
captured in the American operation
on this front. :
ENEMY DIGGING IN
With the Americans in Lorraine,
Monday night, Sept. 16. (By Asso
ciated Press). Today has been the
quietest on this front since the be
ginning of the offensive last Thurs
day. There has been little infantry
activity 'and only moderate artillery
action. The Germans apparently are
digging in behind the Hindenburg
AIRPLANES SHOT DOWN
Paris, Monday, Sept. 16 Two Ger German
man German airplanes which participated in
the raid on the Paris region Sunday
night, were shot down by anti-aircraft
guns and fell in the forest of
RESULT OF THE RAID
Paris, Sept. 17. Six were killed
and fifteen injured in Sunday night's
air raid over the Paris area, accord according
ing according to lists published in today's news newspapers.
ENGLISH CLOSED IN
London, Sept. 17.- Last night wit witnessed
nessed witnessed a further closing in of the
British lines northwest of St. Qoen Qoen-tin.
tin. Qoen-tin. An official report today said the
British made progress in this area, in
the direction of Leveurguior.
Berlin, Sept. 17. The repulse of
partly developed attacks on Hau Hau-mont,
mont, Hau-mont, northeast of Thiaucourt, is re reported
ported reported officially. (These reported op operations
erations operations on the American front are
above the former St. Mihiel salient).
AMERICANS TAKE HUN OFFIC OFFIC-'
' OFFIC-' ERS
With the Americans in Lorraine,
Sept. 17, 3 p. m, (Associated Press.)
An American patrol in a raid this
morning in the general region of
Haumont, northwest of Hhiaucourt,
captured five non-commissioned offi officers
cers officers and killed seven non-commissioned
John Howe Peyton, president of
the Nashville, Chattanooga & St.
Louis railway company, was found
dead with a pistol wound in his head,
at his home in Nashville Saturday.
Peyton was despondent because he
wanted to go to do railroad work in
France and the surgeons decided he
was not physically able.
VOL. 25, NO. 224
ULGARS 10 FIGHT
Administration May Have to Admit
that Bulgaria is Among
(Associated Press) i
Amsterdam, Sept. 17. Bulgarian
regiments have arrived at Maubeuge
to co-operate with the Germans on
the west front, according to the
FARLEY IS SINKING
Mamaroneck, Sept. 17. Cardinal
Farley suffered two sinking spells
last night and is much weaker today,
reports orm his bedside said.
The following casualties are re
ported by the commanding general of
the American Expeditionary Forces.
This list is for the past three days:
Killed in action ................ 45
Missing in action 259
Wounded severely .............. 328
Died, accident and other causes... 3
Died of wounds ....... ... ...... 17
Wounded, degree undetermined.. 39
Taken prisoner 4
Died of disease 11
Total .. .. ............ ..706
Summary of Casualties to Date
Deaths ... ... 37
Wounded .. 64
Missing ... ................... 1
Deaths .. ....... ......... 913
Wounded . 191ff
In hands of enemy. ............ 11
Missing .. 141
Total .. ..3080
The Florida names on this list are
Prhrate Grover C. Kelly, Fort Lau Lauderdale;
derdale; Lauderdale; Private John W. Ward,
Mayo; both missing in action.
Italian airplanes are now regularly
supplying Austria's rebellious sub subjects
jects subjects with Entente war news. A com complete
plete complete 'squadrille has just dropped 100, 100,-000
000 100,-000 leaflets in Croat, Slovene and
Jugoslav on Zara. The Hrvatska :
Drzava, of Agram, reports that other
Italian aviators, -flying above towns
in Carniola, have been throwing
down pamphlets containing the reso resolutions
lutions resolutions of the congress of Rome.
OCALA EVENING STAR, TUESDAY, SEPTEMBER 17, 1918
OCALA EVENING STAR
Poblfahed Ewrjr Day Kxcept Sunday by
STAR PUBLISHING COMPANY
OF OCALA, FLA.
It. R. Carroll, President
P. V. Iareaeood, Seeretary-Treaaarer
I. if. Denjamln, Editor
Entered at Ocala. Fla.. votofflce aa
Elalnen Office Fire-One
Kd I tort a I Depart me o Two-Severn'
Society Editor Fire, Doable-One)
M K m rt v. n snruTPTi Rir.
The Associated Press is exclusively
entitled for the ue for republication of
all news dispatches credited to It or
int otherwise credited in this paper
and also the local sews published
herein. All rights of republication of
special dispatches herein are also re reserved.
Display i Plate 10c. per inch for con consecutive
secutive consecutive insertions. Alternate Inser Insertions
tions Insertions per cent, additional. Composi Composition
tion Composition cnarged on ads. that run less than
t 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 bo
furnished on application.
Heading Notice : 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 eom eom-oosltlor
oosltlor eom-oosltlor charges.
I-g-al advertisements at legal rates.
Electros must be mounted, or charge
will be made for mounting.
One year, .in advance.......
Six months, in advance...,.
Three months, in advance.
One month, In advance. . .
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Six months, In advance.."...
Three months. In advance..
One month, in advance...,,
Miss Ruth Catts is. again the gov governor's
ernor's governor's secretary. An appointment
the Star highly approves of.
The friends of Gordon Crothers, a
brave Dade City boy, have learned
that he fell on a battlefield in France
a few days ago. V
Lieut. Knowles Ogleby of Bartow,
was killed in action in France Aug.
26. He was a surgeon and was min ministering
istering ministering to the wounded on the bat battlefield
tlefield battlefield when killed.
Trotszy appointed his own brother-in-law
to the place made vacant by
the wounding of Lenine. He must
have been taking lessons from a cer certain
tain certain state executive we know of.
Seems to have a Lenine that way.
Tampa Tribune, in reproducing an
extract from the Star, which says
Tax Collector Stripling is agamjst-ihe
ten-mill amendment, says, "Mr. Strip Stripling
ling Stripling is mistaken." Well, Friend Trib.,
tell us why he is mistaken. Give your
reason. Mr. Stripling has studied the
subject from first-hand conditions.
Have you? Mr. Stripling wants to re reduce
duce reduce taxes; the people who f aver the
amendment want to pile them on.
After an exhaustive investigation
Miami has learned that it would cost
$1,940,000 to rid it of the mosquito
pest. Aw, what's the use? For that
sum everybody in Miami could move
to the west coast, where "most of the
time" we don't have 'em. Note: "We
say "most of the time," advisedly.
St. Petersburg Times.
But there is no Miamian who would
not cheerfully pay his share of $1, $1,-940,000
940,000 $1,-940,000 rather than to move to the
west coast. Especially as we "don't
have 'em" much. of the time. Miami
Aw, boys, quit your camouflaging.
We have been on both coasts and the
only decision we could come to was
we didn't know which the mosquitoes
were worst on- the east or west.
. They are scarcer in the- high pine
lands, like those around Ocala, than
anywhere else. ;
The editor of the Banner has been
appointed a member of the commu community
nity community labor board for Marion county,
of which Mr. Walter Ray of Martel is
chairman. Mr. Z. C. Chambliss will
represent management and the Ban Banner
ner Banner editor will represent labor. Like
Triplett of the St. Cloud Herald, we
are not thoroughly familiar with the
work expected of us, but we are go going
ing going to give it a try, and if we can
help to place non-essential jobs on
the shoulders of the purely consum consuming
ing consuming population and make producers
out of a bunch of erstwhile fashion
racks, etc., avoiding the shotgun
route to eternity for our pains, we
will count our labors well done.
. We can't help being a little bit
scared about this. We have bragged
about our ability to plow when in our
first childhood suppose Bob should
decide we ought to go back between
the plowhandles in our second. We
have a good comeback, tho', for we
can prove that Sim Lummus is a bet better
ter better plowhand than we are.
Representative Joseph Walsh of
Massachusetts declared in the gener general
al general debate on the revenue bill, which
was concluded in the House Satur Saturday,
day, Saturday, that the government was affect affected
ed affected by an epidemic of useless public publicity,
ity, publicity, asserting that paper was wasted
by government departments and war
activity boards, while the newspapers
of the country were forced to adopt
drastic conservation measures. In his
speech, Mr. Walsh said that most of
the departments of the government
seemed to have an "unappeasable ap appetite
petite appetite for pitiless publicity," and that
the proper way to describe the situa situation
tion situation was to paraphrase a once popu popular
lar popular song, "Every Little Bureau Has
a Bulletin of Its Own." One of the
chief results of the enormous addi additional
tional additional expenditure for government
publiicty, he said, was to bring into
regular use waste baskets heretofore
"permitted to repose undisturbed."
Mr. Walsh estimated the increase in
the government printing bill for this
year at about $5,000,000. He said this
did not, of course, include the large
expenditures for the corps of pub publicity
licity publicity experts, editors, special writ writ-ters,
ters, writ-ters, artists, and "other impedi impediments."
ments." impediments." "The newspapers of Ameri America
ca America are patriotic, and they ought not
to be made; by federal decree, vic victims
tims victims of demands on the ground of
economy and conservation, while
wastefulness and extravagance are
given free hand in governmental
boards and departments," Mr. Walsh
TRIBUNE ON THE WRONG TACK
j. Our Ocala contemporary goes a
long way out of its path to give Gov Governor
ernor Governor Catts a tantalizing dab in his
proboscis and to cast an aspersion
upon the Hillsborough county tax
collector. The Star is chafing under
its flanks because Governor Catts re removed
moved removed the Duval tax collector on ac account
count account of a shortage in his cash
amounting to $146,000. The Hills Hillsborough
borough Hillsborough collector is an honest man
and an efficient and accommodating
official and his friends apprehend no
such a calamity. Governor Catts is
to be commended for removing from
office the incompetents and thieves.
We can't understand why the Tri Tribune
bune Tribune thinks we are chafing about
Rast.' The Tribune can't produce any
words of ours to that effect; neither
can it, without twisting our words to
suit its own purposes, make it ap appear
pear appear that we have cast any aspersion
on the tax collector of Hillsborough
We have not criticised Gov. Catts
for removing Rast. Neither have we
praised him. Florida has had eight
governors since we came to the state,
and each of them has removed one or
more defaulting officials. But until
the Tribune praised Catts, nobody
ever thought of praising a governor
for removing a dishonest official. The
Tribune's praise of Catts for this act
shows how hard up it is for some something
thing something to 'praise him about. If Catts
hasn't removed Rast, the legislature
would almost certainly have ; im impeached
peached impeached Catts. When a man is hired
to do certain work, and will be fired
if he doesn't do it, why praise him
because he does it. Of course, Catts
surpended Rast. What else could he
have done? V,
. We have criticised Catts for ap appointing
pointing appointing his son-in-law to fill the of office.
fice. office. Will the Tribune say it was the
proper thing to do? Doesn't it know
that nepotism is one of the things
democracy is unalterably opposed to ?
Will the Tribune go back over tho
history of Florida and find a more
glaring instance of nepotism than
this? Will it find anything like it,
even in carpetbag days ?
If Will Knott was governor, and
had a son-in-law, and appointed him
to such an office, what would the Tri Tribune
bune Tribune have said?
Mr. Paderick may be, and probably
is, an honest and capable man. We
have neverf heard anything against
either his integrity or his ability. But
the governor had no right to appoint
him to the office and he had no right
to accept it.
A hundred and forty-two years ago,
the people of this country decided
that they had no use for men in pub public
lic public office who used their offices for
their personal profit and for, the per personal
sonal personal profit of the members of their
families. Whenever an official has
gone against this decision, the people
have always put him out of office, and
the people of Florida will put Catts
and his tribe out the first time they
get a chance. N
We believe the Tribune claims to
be a democratic paper. Did it ever
hear of such an institution as. the
county democratic executive commit committee?
tee? committee? Has it forgotten that democratic
usage required a governor whenever
a county official died, resigned or was
removed, to wait for the recommen recommendation
dation recommendation of that committee ? Did it
know that from Drew to Trammell
that custom was respected by demo-
cratic governors, who never disre disregarded
garded disregarded it unless they had good rea reason?
son? reason? Did Catts give the people of
Duval county any chance to say who
they wanted for their tax collector?
Didn't he send his son-in-law over
theer and put him in the office as the
kaiser would have sent one of his
sons to reign over a conquered pro province?
J The governor did not find out that
Rast was delinquent, but he undoubt undoubtedly
edly undoubtedly knew he was being investigated.
Rast was suspended from the office
Saturday. Catts put his son-in-law
into it the next Wednesday.. Swift
work. No man was ever railroaded
into a fat job so rapidly before.
The Tribjune is peeved at the Star
and misrepresents what it says. It
is peeved because it is on the wrong
tack. The tack is the official reeord
of Catts, and the Trib. sits on it to
try to cover it up. Sitting on a tack
is very uncomfortable, so we are
sorry for the Tribune.
Go to;Gerig's Drug Store and get
two cake's of Palm Olive Soap FREE.
Ask about it. tf
FACTS ABOUT TULSA
AND BIG REUNION
EQUAL TO ANY UNDER UNDERTAKING
TAKING UNDERTAKING IS
BANK STATISTIC SHOW WEALTH
Ready to Entertain OSd Confederates
September 24-27 Inclusive
A Solid Week of
Tulsa, Okla.". August- When the
ex-Confederate soldiers, and their al allied
lied allied organizations, select a city in
which to hold a reunion, if they have
never met in that city before, desire
for information concerning the new
meeting place is widespread through throughout
out throughout the southern states. The Con Confederates
federates Confederates last year in Washington
city selected Tulsa Okla., as the place
for the reunion of 1918. It was the
first time an Oklahoma city had been
selected as a reunion city, and the
interest already mentioned attaches
to Tulsa first, to Oklahoma second.
'The first and most important con consideration
sideration consideration among the very large num number
ber number of people interested in reunions,
is the matter of ability of a reunion
city to finance the meeting. It is well
known that, to properly entertain a
Confederate reunion, from $75,000 to
$100,000 is necessary. The question,
therefore.Jn the minds of the people
of the south is, "Can Tulsa furnish
No Confederate reunion city has
more money, population considered,
than Tulsa. Few of them have as
much, with no consideration as to the
population. A brief statement of Tul Tulsa's
sa's Tulsa's financial strength should dispel
any doubt that may have arisen on
this score. In fact, the fund for en entertaining
tertaining entertaining the reunion is already sub subscribed
scribed subscribed and assured. One hundred
thousand dollars, if necessary,, will be
expended to entertain the reunion.
A consolidated bank statement re reveals
veals reveals the strength of the community
in money. Under the comptroller's
call for bank statements of the date
of May 10, 1918, the banks of Tulsa
showed the following wealth:
; Total capital and surplus, $3,080,000.
Total undivided profits, $490,159.23.
Total deposits, $52,336,215.57.
Total resources, $59,682,974.02.
Examine now ; the table of bank
clearings. In the month of June, ,1918,
the total clearings, as shown 'by the
report of the clearinghouse associa association
tion association were $47,082,045.1,7. Taking these
figures as a monthly average for the
year, the total clearings for 1918 will
be $564,984,540. ; This statement is
mnder, rather than above, the figures
for the year,1 because the clearings
are increasing every month. It is
safe to estimate the total bank clear clearings
ings clearings for 1918 at six hundred millions.
The clearings in June, 1918, were 60.8
per cent above those of the same
month of 1917.
While Tulsa is the great money
center of the southwest, her people
are patriotic also. They are giving
and lending their money to the gov government
ernment government for war purposes in large
volume. At the close of the campaign
for,' the third liberty loan, the com community
munity community had donated and loaned to war
purposes $18,607,900. This statement
Includes three or four comparatively
small donations to educational and
charitable Institutions, altogether
amounting to less than a million dol dollars.
lars. dollars. So, Tulsa has contributed more
than $17,000,000 to the various war
loans and straight donatfon funds.
Her quota of $4,600,000 in the third
liberty loan, was subscribed in less
than a week.
A community that enjoys the finan financial
cial financial strength that these figures in indicate,
dicate, indicate, can finance any undertaking
it may invite. Tulsa invited the
Confederates to come here with their
1918 reunion, fully understanding
whatsit would cost. And Tulsa will
pay the reunion bill.
Tulsa will not only pay the reunion
bill, but she will pay it ungrudgingly.
She will also extend the glad hand
to all reunion visitors. The dates of
the reunion are Sept. 24-27 inclusive.
The railways have granted a rate of
one cent a mile each way, tickets to
go on sale September 19, good for
returning home as late as October 31.
HEAD OF THE VETERANS
Gen. George P. Harrison, of Opelika,
Ala., Commander-inChief of the United
Confederate Veterans' Association.
The Kaiser as
I Knew Him
(Copyright, 1918, by the McClure Newspa Newspaper
per Newspaper Syndicate.)
The Kaiser's Confidence of Victory.
About twelve years ago I attended
the German military maneuvers at
Liegnltz, in Silesia, having been in invited
vited invited by some journalistic friends of
mine to accompany them In the motor
allowed the press. The military repre representatives
sentatives representatives of England, France, Amer America
ica America and other countries were there
with the kaiser's staff to witness the
display of Germany's military power.
Apparently they were very much im impressed,
pressed, impressed, for I heard afterwards that
one of the .French officers who had
been present had written a book in
which he said: "With such an army,
Germany could annex France in six
I happened to mention this fact to
the kaiser shortly afterwards and his
significant comment was:
"Six months I I should hope so. It
wouldn't take that long I"
The confident belief that when Der
Tag" "the day" finally arrived, Ger Germany
many Germany would crush her enemies and ac accomplish
complish accomplish her object within a few
months at the outside was held t not
only by the kaiser but by the people
generally and their conduct when the
war broke out clearly disclosed it.
l When Germany's man power was
mobilized, no one In Germany, believed
it would be very long before they
would all be back and every effort was
made to make their few weeks of ac active
tive active service as little Irksome as pos possible.
sible. possible. "Llebesgaben," gifts of love,
consisting of clothing and food of
every description, were forwarded to
them by their relatives and friends In
the most lavish manner, although, of
course, at that time the German com commissary
missary commissary was able to satisfy all the sol soldiers'
diers' soldiers' requirements. i
One of my patients told me that she
had sent seventeen hundred pounds of
sausages to one regiment v within a
week, and when I asked her why she
had been so generous she replied that
her chauffeur was a member of the
The extent to which the country's
resources were squandered in those
early months is evidenced by the fact
that the soldiers had such an excess
of ill-fitting woolen wearing apparel
that they used many of the knitted ar articles
ticles articles as earpieces and covers for their
horses. No one had the slightest idea
that the time might come when the
whole nation would be clothed in pa pa-perl
At this late day it can hardly be
necessary to establish how thoroughly
prepared the Germans were for the
war, but an incident which occurred In
the early days of the conflict may not
be out of place to show the self-satisfied
and confident attitude which all
the Germans assumed.
Two officers sitting at a table In an
out-of-door cafe shortly after the war
began overheard one of several ladies
who were passing remark : "Look at
those officers sitting there drinking.
Why are they not at the front fight fighting?"
ing?" fighting?" One of the officers got up and,
approaching the ladies, said : "Our
work was completed months ago. We
worked from early morning till late at
night on plans which our armies are
now carrying out. It Is our time to
The resistance that France would be
able to put up was always very lightly
estimated, and if the intervention of
England was at all taken into consid consideration,
eration, consideration, the comparatively small army
she could place in the field was re regarded
garded regarded as but a drop in the bucket com compared
pared compared with the well-trained German
horde that was ready to 6weep across
the border. How could England's 80,000
men cope with Von Kluck's 500,000 or
the hastily mobilized French armies re resist
sist resist the thoroughly prepared, equipped
and well-disciplined German warriors?
It is really not to be wondered at
that the Germans firmly believed that
they would bring the allies to their
knees within a comparatively few
weeks and that the conquering Ger German
man German armies would celebrate Sedan
day, September 2, In Paris. What ac actually
tually actually happened Is, of course, too well
known here to require recital, but I
know that the Germans were kept in
absolute ignorance of the marvelous
resistance the allies were able to put
np in those critical days of August and
September, 1914, and to this day the
majority of Germans have not heard
of the battle of the Maine
Just after the English passed their
conscription law I was called to see
the kaiser at the great army headquar headquarters,
ters, headquarters, which at that time were at Pless.
Although the war had then lasted two
or three times as long as the Germans
had expected, the kaiser masked the
depression he must have felt by put putting
ting putting on a bold front.
"How foolish for England to start
consfriotlon now," he declared. "She
(Continued on Third Page)
, By 8
ARTHUR N. DAVIS, D. D. S. g
i i Baao .-.
SALT SPRINGS HOTEL
Now Open Under New Management
Comfortable Rooms and Good Meals
Good Hunting; Bathing and Fishing
Write for Rates and Reservations
MRS. A. N. GALLANT, Prop.
P. O. Address, Ocala, Fla.
A DOLLAR W ASTED HELPS THE ENEMY
That is not a loyal thing to do, of course, and few of us realize
that we are helping the enemy when we waste money. Pretty hard
to define what waste is. One man's waste may 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-'
vices, that is, labor and materials, needed by the United States Gov Government
ernment Government for war purposes, Ani, Ji you invest the money you save
in War Savings Stamps, you are again helping by loaning your mon money
ey money to your Government.
OcaQa Ice & PacMogj Co.
Long" and Short Danling Storage and Packing
vV H H: sS IX
M V XL JUL U. JUL XS-i JLL A JO.JJL'
THE WMPR MOTE1L
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. -' v''
RATES From $1.50 per day per person to $6.
ROBERT M. MEYER, J. E. KAVANAUGH
"A SPLENDID TONIC
Says Hixsoa Ly Who,' On Doc Doctor's
tor's Doctor's Advice, Took Cardsi
And Is How
Hiison, Tenn. "About 10 years ago
I was..." says Mrs. J. B. Gadd, of
this place. "I suffered with a pain In
my left side, could not sleep at night
with this pain, always In the left
My doctor told me to use CarduL I
took one bottle, which helped me and
after my baby came, I was stronger
and better,, but the pain was still
I at first let It go, but began to get
weak and in a run-down condition,
so I decided to try some more Cardut,
which I did.
This last Cardul which I took made
me much better. In fact, cured me. It
has been a number of years, still I
have to return of this trouble.
' I feel It was Cardul that cured me,
xnd I recommend it as a splendid fe female
male female tonic"
Don't allow yourself to become
weak and run-dovn from womanly
troubles. Take CarduL It should sure surely
ly surely hslp you, as it has so many thou thousands
sands thousands of other women In the past 40
years. Headache, backache, sideache,
nervousness, sleeplessness, tired-out
feelln?, are all signs of womanly trou trouble.
ble. trouble. Other women get relief by taking
CarduL "Why not youT All druggists.
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.
A fifty-cent purchase of Palm Olive
toilet requisites at GerigsV Drug
Store, entitles you to two cakes of
Palm Olive Soap FREE. tf
. Iv H. s
ONE GALLON OF
and one gallon of Pure Raw Linseed
Oil make two gallons of the best and
most durable Pure Linseed Oil House
Paint obtainable at a cost of from
$1.15 to $1.45 per gallon according to
the price of Pure Linseed Oil in your
Get one of our 2-4-1 color cards,
which explains the quantity of Paint
you will need. Vs
For Sale By
THE MARION HARDWARE CO,
DR. K. J. WEIHE
P i OPTOMETRIST
Be sure that child's eyes are in
proper condition before the school
study strain is put on them.
(With Welhe Co., jeweTera)
Phone 25 South side of 6qaar
YOU CALL A DOCTOR
J HE IS A GOOD DOCTOR
: SEND HIS prescriptions :
-, To The
: COURT PHARMACY I
For the Same Reason m
OCALA EVENING STAR, TUESDAY, SEPTEMBER 17, 1918
The Ftafler Points
To the seat of
trouble in 90
per cent of
Y o u m a y
JSMark matism. You.
may not have.- See the only
Graduate Foot SDecialist in
LITTLE'S SHOE PARLOR
M. 51. LITTLE. 'Praclipedist
GOOD TBINGS TO EAT
Mrs. Kidd's Pin-Money Pickles
Heinz Sweet bustard Pickles
Heinz Mushroom Ketchup
Ileinz Walnut Ketchup
Heinz Beefsteak Sauce
Welch Grape Juice, pints & qts.
Clicquot Ginger Ale 1
, Loganberry Juice
Royal Salad Dressinn
Poinpeian Olive Russian Sauce
Howards Salad Dressing
Durkee Salad Dressing
Premier Salad Dressing
Royal Tarter Sauce
PHONE 16 and 174
BUY WAR SAVINGS STAMPS
Own Your; Own Home
A House and Two Lota
A House and 3 Acres
A nous ana 2 Lots :
: .v: $1,200
Can be Bought With Monthly Pay
. ;;;-.. $10
L M MURRAY
Room 5, Holder Block,
Slay the Pesky
: Critters with :
It's the simplest
thing in the world ;
!to KILL Mosquitoes?
with FENOLE; you I
can spray several
rooms thoroughly in
less time than it
takes to say your
Qts. 75c; Yz Gals
$1.35; Gals., $20
Pint size 65c, Quart
size, 75c; Com.
Air Sprayers, $1.25
i Jacksonville, Fla,
Fenole is sold to Ocala by Anti Anti-Monopoly
Monopoly Anti-Monopoly Drugstore, Clarkson Hard Hard-Co.,
Co., Hard-Co., Ollie Mordls, Tydlngs Drug Co..
The Court Pharmacy, Smith Grocsry
Co.. Cam-Thorn as Co., H. B. Masters
Co., Ocala Seed Store.
Qualified for Limited Service Only
A call will soon be Issued for a
number of good stenographers, who
have had legal training. This call
will be for limited service men only,
and those who qualify under this call
will probably be assigned to the
judge advocate general's and provost
marshal general's departments, and
they will be required to report court
martial cases and attend t othe mat matters
ters matters pertaining to military law in the
For further information, apply to
the local board, Ocala, Fla.
If You Hare Any News for this De Department,
partment, Department, Call Fire Double-One
The Mysteries of Life
There is mystery in the flush of dawn
upon a hazy hill,
in the cool, blue night, and the
stars' nearness when the day is
In remote, untrampled ways that wait
man's coming, white and still;
In the spray of friendly fountains,
dipping, rising in the sun.
There is mystery in the throbbing of
a tired, haggard city,
In deep-laden merchantmen that
break the silence of the sea;
In old melodies and memories; mys mystery
tery mystery in our pity
For those who hurt us; in forgive forgiveness,
ness, forgiveness, where forgiveness might
There is mystery in the sealed love ol
true heart and true heart
New-born, miraculous, or tried by
year3 of searching pain;
In the final solitude of each man's
soul distant, apart;
Mystery in our stumbling, falling;
in our strength to rise again.
Thei-e is mystery in the willingness of
men to fight and perish
For a dream, a fleeting vision, an
ideal, when but a breath
Divides the thing they hate as evil
from the right they cherish;
Their ; one reward to know their
' dream will live beyond their
There is mystery in the stricken-eyea
grief of a young heart s rend-
In old eyes looking back along the
road the feet have trod;
In peace, which comes like sanctu
ary at a long life s ending,
And, at last, there is the shelter shelter-,
, shelter-, ing mystery of God.
'. ': ...
The members of Miriam itebekah
lodge held their first meeting of the
season 1 at their lodge room last eve evening,
ning, evening, and the meeting was a most
interesting one. Officers are elected
semi-annually I and new officers were
installed last evening.
The following-officers were install installed:
ed: installed: Mrs. Moremen, noble grand; Mrs.
Whitley, vice grand; Miss Ruth Er Er-vin,
vin, Er-vin, chaplain ; Mrs. A. : E. : : Burnett
past grand; Miss Elsie Hall, conduc conductor;
tor; conductor; Mrs. Clifton Long, warden; Miss
Eloise Bouvier, secretary; Miss Ruth
Hardee, treasurer; Mr. A. E. Bur Burnet,
net, Burnet, L. S. N. G.; Mr. Jake Brown, R. S.
N. G.; Mr. M. M. Little, R. S. V. G;
Dr. Moremen, L. S. V. G.; Mr. A.
Slott, inside guardian. y- v
The many Ocala friends of Lieut.
Leslie Anderson, who has recently re returned
turned returned to this country after a year's
service abroad with the American ex expeditionary
peditionary expeditionary forces, and who is now at
Camp Meade, Md7, will be interested
to learn that he is leaving soon, for
one of the army camps in California.
Mr. and Mrs, R. L. Anderson receiv received
ed received a wire from their son last night
stating that he was en route home
for a shprt visit before going on to
California. During Lieut. Anderson's
stay at home Mr. and Mrs. Anderson
will keep open house, and their
friends are invited to Marowood to
join in a hearty welcome to Lieut.
Anderson, who in all probability will
arrive Wednesday morning or noon.
''-; y -. v-
Mrs. George Neville and daughter;
Miss Inez Neville and Miss Mildren
Blankenship of Dunnellon, were in
the city shopping yesterday. Miss
Neville leaves today for Tallahassee,
where she will attend the 1 Woman's
College this winter.
Mr. Dudley Spain of Talbotton,
Ga., who has been the guest of his
wife and Mrs. Spain's parents, Mr.
and Mrs. S. R. Whaley for several
days, left yesterday for a business
trip through the southern part of the
yy'' ',' '';?-)':';-.'.
Mrs. R. E. Downs was a visitor in
the city yesterday from Summerfield.
Her daughter, Mrs. Myers, formerly
Miss Cecile Downs, is now living at
Ambler, Pa. and asks to be remem
bered to her friends.
Mr. and Mrs. William Barrett and
little daughter, Stella, have moved
to the residence of Mrs. J. W. Davis
on Oklawaha avenue, where they will
make their home for the winter.
Miss Dixie Pillans of Electra ex-lis
pects to spend the winter in Ocala
with her brother and sister-in-law,
Mr. and Mrs. Louis Pillans. She will
take a course in shorthand. V
Miss Mary Jackson of Martel is
the guest of her aunt, Mrs. Clements.
Miss Jackson will board with Mrs.
M. M. Little and attend school here
Mr. and Mrs. Cecil Bryant and
children, Louise and Farris, left to today
day today in their car for Jacksonville.
They will return Friday.
Miss Louise Bitting of Tampa, who
has been the guest of her sister, Mrs.
George Batts, returned to her home
Mrs. William Barrett and daugh daughter,
ter, daughter, Stella left today for Gainesville,
where they will visit relatives for
several days. ;
I The Temple yesterday had its usu
al Monday crowd, and "The House of
Gold," in which Emmy Wehlen star-!
red, proved a good picture. This eve
ning, Madge Kennedy, always bright
and interesting, is shining in "The
Service Star," a thrilling and pat patriotic
riotic patriotic subject. The Pathe News is
also being shown. Tomorrow, that
premier actor, Wallace Reid, will
present "The Firefly of France,"
which with its romance of love, war
and intrigue, will almost pull you out
of your seat.
Mrs. Geo. W. Cleveland has had the
pleasure of having two of her stal-
wart sons at home for a few days.
Charlie Cleveland, one of Uncle
Sam's boys in khaki, as dependable j
in the army as in civil life, has been
here on a brief furlough from San j
Antonio, where he is with the head-j
quarters company of his brigade, j
Wilbur Cleveland, an efficient and
vigilant deputy marshal, has been j
here looking after government work.
Two mighty good boys and doing ex
cellent service for their country.
Dr. G. C. Shephard received his
call this morning to report for duty,
and expects to leave Friday or Sat Saturday
urday Saturday for Camp Hancock, Augusta,
Ga. The many friends of Dr. Shep
hard congratulate him on his ap
pointment, but regret sincerely to ;
know that this call will take him
Mrs. Peter Burkhardt, a bride of aj
month, who with her husband is mak- j
ing her home at the residence of Mrs.
T. M. Moore, on Frt King avenue,!
accompanied by her aunt, Mrs. Annie i
Holly, left this morning for Salt I
Springs, where they expect to spend j
a few days pleasantly.
Mrs. H. L. Hutchinson and daugh- i
ter, Miss Anna Hutchinson, who have
been admired guests at the home of ;
Mr. and Mrs. H. M. Hampton, will!
leave for their home in Gainesville j
The Wednesday afternoon Bible!
study class meets with Mrs. Carter,
at Mrs. Brinkley's, at 4 o'clock. The
meeting- will be of especial interest
and all those inteersted in Bible study
are cordially invited.
Mrs. Grace Burkhalter received her
call last night to report at once at
the base hospital at Camp Johnston.
Mrs. Burkhalter is a volunteer for
overseas service in the Red Cross and
expects to go at once.
Misses Mary and Agnes Burford j
left today for Lynchburg, Va. The
latter will enter Randolph-Macon i
College this winter. Miss Mary Bur-1
ford will return home in about ten 1
days. ,: V VV-"
Miss Meme Davis is expected home I
today or tomorrow from a delightful i
summer spent in New Hampshire, (
where she attended a girls camp, and j
in New York and Batimore..
Mr. and Mrs. Chas. P. Chazal' will
leave tomorrow morning for a short
visit to Tampa and Plant City. They
will return home Thursday.
Mrs. ;T. M. Moore returned home
yesterday from a pleasant visit of
three weeks to relatives in Jackson
Miss Lillian Hyndman has returned
home from a few days visit to her
father in Jacksonville. X
Mrs. Hubert Bitting left for Tam-;
pa yesterday for a visit of several
days to relatives.
Mrs. John Taylor is spending a
fortnight at Daytona Beach,
(Concluded on Fourth Page)
FOR THE WEEK
Today: Madge Kennedy in "The
Service Star." Pathe News.
"Wednesday: Wallace Reed in "The
Firefly of France."
Thursday: Ida M. Lowry in "For
the Freedom of the World." Mutt
Friday: Enid Bennett in "The Mar Marriage
riage Marriage Ring." Pathe News.
Saturday: Official war pictures.
Orange Lake, Sept. 14. Miss Eliz Elizabeth
abeth Elizabeth Mizelle is teaching the Reddick
school, which beean last Mondav. She
principal of the school.
Miss Gladys Burry, who has been
attending the normal in Gainesville,
was at home a few days and thenj
went to her school, which was secured :
for her while in Gainesville, at Wes-j
Cotton raisers seem to be doing;
pretty well with their cotton, as
most of the fields have been picked
over and will soon be ready to1 be
Mr. Dan Tucker, formerly of this
nlace. now of Fairfield, was seen on
our streets recently. He says he is
raising a good tobacco crop.
Miss Berch from New Smyrna,, is
the guest of Miss Nora Burry this!
Miss Ellen Hoy, who is in business
in St. Augustine, was at home on a
visit last week to her mother and sis sisters.
ters. sisters. Mr. Clarence Cork and Mr. Brab-'
! & 1 X. M "V 1 i
nam maae a Dusiness trip to ucaia
Mr. Clarence Cork, Miss Nora Bur
ry and her friend, Miss Berch, in'
company with Mr. and Mrs. J. B.
Burry, had a pleasant trip to Ocala j
1 Wednesday afternoon, attending the!
'picture show while there.
"THE KAISER AS I KNEW HIM"
(Continued from Second Page)
thinks she can accompiisn in a lew
months what It has taken Germany a
hundred years to attain. Armies and
officers cannot be developed over night.
We have never stopped preparing since
the days of Frederick the Great 1"
"Yes, your majesty, but the North Northern
ern Northern states In our Civil war put In con conscription
scription conscription two years after the begin beginning
ning beginning of the war," I suggested.
"But just look how long your war
lasted," the kaiser replied quickly.
"This war' won't last that long. The
allies will feel what the power of Ger Germany
many Germany is long before English conscrip conscription
tion conscription can avail them anything!"
"And while England Is slowly build building
ing building up her Insignificant army," the
kaiser went on, "she will see America's
navy and merchant marine constantly
growing and the dollar replacing the
pound as the unit of the world's
finance.. No, Davis, England will soon
be sick of the war and will look with
fear upon America's growing power V
The French army, too, was generally
belittled, and the Russians were be believed
lieved believed to be absolutely negligible. The
French army was so poorly equipped,
It was pointed out, that the officers
had to go to the field In patent-leather
boots,1 and on the Russian front, only
the first-line men had guns, the others
being armed with clubs!
Eventually, officers and soldiers re returning
turning returning from the western front on fur furlough
lough furlough or passing through the country
en route from one front to the other
brought the report of the defeat before
Paris. Soldiers who participated In
that disastrous retreat wrote from the
new trenches to their friends and rel relatives
atives relatives telling of the terrible experi experiences
ences experiences they had undergone, when they
went for days with nothing to eat but
raw potatoes and turnips which they
picked from the fields.
When these reports finally spread
through Germany the people began to
realize that their generals In the west
were not meeting with the same success
that Von Hindenburg had had in the
east and Von Hindenburg became the
idol of the people immediately, a fact
that was very distasteful to the high
The kaiser's dislike of Von Hinden Hindenburg
burg Hindenburg was of long standing. He had
never forgiven that general for the mis mistake,
take, mistake, he made during military maneuv maneuvers
ers maneuvers In peace time when by a brilliant
stroke of strategy he had succeeded in
capturing the kaiser's forces, including
the kaiser and his whole staff I
I have referred in a previous chapter
to the kaiser's unbounded confidence
after the Italian collapse in 191T.
"Now, we've, got the allies!" he ex exclaimed,
claimed, exclaimed, with an air of conclusiveness
which emphasized the optimism h
displayed. .. X- -..- yj
After the capture of Roumania, he
exhibited a similar degree of exulta exultation.
tion. exultation. He believed that In that achieve achievement
ment achievement he had ; successfully solved the
food problem the one cloud which
constantly darkened the kaiser's hori
"Now the allies will never succeed in
starving us," he said to me in my of office
fice office shortly after the Roumanian drive.
"With Roumania in our pockets and
Servia already ours, their wonderful
agricultural possibilities will supply
our food needs and foil our enemies'
efforts to starve us. Indeed, they had
better look out, for themselves. Don't
forget we have a monopoly on the
potash mines of the world. Without
proper fertilization, American crops
will go on decreasing and decreasing
and they won't get any potash until we
get ready to let them have It!"
The failure of the Zeppelins from a
military standpoint was undoubtedly a
great disappointment to the German
people at large, who had counted so
much upon them to bring disaster to
England, but It cannot be said that the
kaiser shared their chagrin. On the
contrary, I have reason to believe that
he never expected very much from that
arm of his military force except as it
might be useful to terrorize the civil
A day or two after Zeppelin's death.
In 1917, a patient of mine, a lady, hap happened
pened happened to remark that It was too bad
that the count had not lived to see the
triumph of his Invention, and when I
saw the kaiser shortly afterwards I
repeated her remark to see what he
"I am convinced that tb count lived
long enough to see all that the Zep Zeppelins
pelins Zeppelins were capable of accomplishing,"
was his only comment. It recalled the
answer he had given me some years
before when both Zeppelins and air airplanes
planes airplanes were in their Infancy and I had
asked him which held the greater
promise. "We do not know. Time
alone will tell," was his reply.
The last time I conversed with the
kaiser was on November 28, 1S17. Up
to that time we had sent over 109,000
troops, according to the figures which
have since been revealed by Secretary
Baker. According to the kaiser's in information,
formation, information, however, we had only 30, 30,-000
000 30,-000 men in France at that time and
he was of the opinion that we would
never have many more.
"America is having a fine "time try trying
ing trying to raise an army," he declared
satirically. "I hear that 1,000 mutinied
the other day In New York and re refused
fused refused to get on a transport,: and a
town In the Northwest composed prin principally
cipally principally of citizens of Swedish blood
refused to register at all We are get getting
ting getting excellent information about ail
conditions in America."
Shortly before this had come the rev revelations
elations revelations from Washington of the In Intrigue
trigue Intrigue of Count von Luxburg. the Ger German
man German minister to Argentina, and I knew
where the kaiser was getting the In Information
formation Information he referred to. In nearly
every case. It appeared, the kaiser's in informants
formants informants were misleading him.
Both before and after we entered
the war the kaiser was thoroughly con convinced
vinced convinced that we could play only a co
Inal part in it so far as man power
was concerned and his assurance on
that point undoubtedly accounted for
his decision to carry through his sub submarine
marine submarine program even though it re resulted
sulted resulted In bringing us into the war.
"Do you realize how many tons of
shipping it takes to ship a single sol soldier?"
dier?" soldier?" he asked me on one occasion.
I confessed my Ignorance on that
"Well, It takes six tons to the man!
To send over an army of 500,000 men,
therefore, your country would require
5,000,000 tons of shipping in addition
to the tonnage required for regular
traffic. Where Is it coming from, with
my submarines sinking the allied ves vessels
sels vessels faster than they can ever be re
placed? My U-boats are doing won wonderful
derful wonderful work and we are prepared to
Jake care of all the troops America
may try to land In France."
"How foolish for America to have
come into the war," he went on. "If
she could succeed in landing a real
army In France, what good would It
do? America can see how easy It was
for me to break through and to cap capture
ture capture 300,000 of the Italians, and they
must realize that I can break through
on the western front and do the same
thing there. If America had kept out
of the war she would have gone on
making untold profits and when peace
was finally declared she would have
been In a most enviable position
among the nations of the world. As it
Is, Wilson will never have a seat at
the peace table if I can help it, and
now America shall have to pay all the
costs of the war !" Evidently he imag imagined
ined imagined that his triumph would be so
complete that there would be no peace
table, but that the warring nations
would be compelled to accept the
terms he offered them, Jn which event,
knowing the magnanimity of the Ger German
man German make-up, I should say the world
at large would have to be content with
How the kaiser feels now that the
failure yof the U-boats to intercept
American troop ship must be pain painfully
fully painfully apparent to him, and America
has so overwhelmingly overcome the
shortage of shipping, I don't know, but
It Is more than probable that for some
time to come the real situation will, at
any rate, be successfully concealed
from the German people., I know that
the failure of the U-boat campaign was
unknown to the Germans up to the
time. I left Berlin in January, 1918.
While the kaiser and the Germans
generally felt confident that we would
never be able to send many men
across, they professed to feel littl
concern even if w j did.
, According to some of the German of officers
ficers officers with whom I spoke, even If wi
landed 2,000000. men in France it
would not be enough to break thfl
deadlock, as the Germans were taking
a similar number of trained troops
from the Russian front. The only
menace of American participation in
the war lay in the possibility that w
might add considerably to. the allied
air strength. Man power alone, thej
contended, would never be sufficient tc
help the allies much, but overwhelming
superiority In the air might occasion
' the Germans some annoyance.,
The kaiser himself had but a poox
opinion of the fighting qualities of th
American soldier so far as modern wax
requirements are concerned.
"The American soldier would pos possibly
sibly possibly give a good account of himsell
la open fighting," he declared, "but h
Is not built for the kind of warfare b
will encounter In France. He lacs
the stolidity to endure life in th
trenches. He Is too high-strung and
couldn't stand the inactive life whicl
Is such an Important part of moderr
warfare. Eesides, he lacks disclplin
and trained officers."
FREE SEED FOR THE s
GARDENERS AND FARMERS
About December 1st Senator Tram
mell will have for free distribution
his allotment of government garden
seed. He is at present preparing the
list of the names of those to whom
these seed will be mailed. Those de desiring
siring desiring to have their name placed upon
the mailing list will address, Senator
Park Trammell, Washington, D. C
Expert Typists and Stenographers
Can Obtain Good Pay from the
Navy recruiting officers "nave re received
ceived received 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 "remaining
ing "remaining forty to.be competent and accu accurate
rate accurate typists. Your quota is seven per
week. Enroll with the rating of yeo yeoman
man yeoman transfer. Report to the com commanding
manding commanding officer Naval Reserve Fore,
room 1914, new navy building, Wash Washington,
ington, Washington, D. C, for duty in the navy de department.
partment. department. 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.
Phone No. 451 Is tlie American
Restaurant, Temple & Davis, proprie proprietors,
tors, proprietors, the best in the city, at the union
passenger station. 16-tf
ill! IS TUMID
GRAY, USE SAGE TEA
Here's Grandmother's Recipe to
Darken and Beautify.
That beautiful, even shade of dark,
riossy hair can only be had by brewing
a mixture of Sage Tea and Sulphur.
'ur lair ia your charm. It makes or
;uj rs tiie face. When it fades, turns
yr,iy or streaked, just an application or
f vo of Sage and Sulphur enhances its
sppea ranee a hundredfold.
Don't bother to prepare the mixture;
you can get this famous old recipe im improved
proved improved by the addition of other ingredi ingredients
ents ingredients for 50 cents a Urge bottle, all ready
for use. It is called Wyeth'a Sage and
Sulphur Compound. This can always be
depended upon to bring back the natural
color and lustre of your hair.
Everybody uses Wyeth's" Sage and
Sulphur Compound now because it dark darkens
ens darkens so naturally and evenly that nobody
can tell it has been applied. You simply
dampen a sponge or soft brush with it
and draw this through the hair, taking
one small strand at a time; by morning
the gray hair hag disappeared, and after
another application it becomes beauti beautifully
fully beautifully dark and appears glossy and lus lustrous.
trous. lustrous. This ready-to-use preparation la
a delightful toilet requiste for those who
desire dark bair and a youthful appear appearance.
ance. appearance. It is not- intended for the cure,
mitigation or prevention of diseaae,,
RATES: -431x line : ziaxlmum, on
time 25c; three limes 50c; six tim
73c.; one month $3. Payable to. advanc.
WANTED, LOST, FOUND, FOB
SALE, FOR RENT AND SIM SIM-ILAR
ILAR SIM-ILAR LOCAL NEEDS
FOR RENT Lunch room furnished;
rent cheap. Inquire 804 S. Alvarez
St., Mrs. Elliott. .16-? y
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 r :
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
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., or phone
805. Mrs. C. V, Roberts, new mat matron.
ron. matron. jr eod
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
FLAT FOR RENT A 4-room down downstairs
stairs downstairs flat? all modern conveniences.
Apply to Mrs. T. H. Wallis, 603 South i
Second street. 5-tf
FOR SALE Have a second hand
Ford touring car in good condition. -Apply
to E. L. Bell, 416 East Third
St., Ocala, Fla. 9-3-12t
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- ;
dress, 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
Wont you let us prove ; to yon by
one trial that there is no finish that
will give you a lasting satisfaction
DAVIS VARNISH STAIN
For Sale By
THE MARION HARDWARE CO.
Mclver & MacKay
UNDERTAKERS and EUBAUIERS
y PHONES 47. 104. (
OCALA EVENING STAR, TUESDAY, SEPTEMBER 17, 1918
City council meets tonight.
Mr. L. N. Green returned home to today
day today from a business trip to Jacksonville.
The Star is informed that 40,000
pounds of cotton was bought today in
Ocala at 19 cents a pound-
Let us supply your TOILET AR ARTICLES.
TICLES. ARTICLES. Our line is complete, and
the prices always reasonable. The
Court Pharmacy. Phone 284. tf
Mr. Roy Garnett is home from a
trip thru the west, including Colo Colorado,
rado, Colorado, Kansas and Keitucky.
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.
Mr. Harry Palmer of Tampa spent
Sunday in thecity with his brother,
Mr. Whitfield Palmer.
Have you used Klenzo Dental
Creme ? Gerig sells it at 25 cents the
Gerig is giving awajr two cakes of
Palm Olive Toilet Soap with a fifty fifty-cent
cent fifty-cent purchase of their goods. tf
A Star reporter went out to Silver
Springs on the Oklawaha Valley ex ex-cusion
cusion ex-cusion train Sunday. About forty
people from Ocala were on the train,
most of them folks who can seldom
go, on account of the high auto tariff.
If the Oklawaha Valley railroad will
make arrangements to back its train
up to the old Coast Line station every
Sunday afternoon, it can obtain a
hundred or more passengers. A great
many people want to go to the
springs, but they would rather stay
away than walk away down to the
union station (thru the hot sun.
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
One of the Star's firmest friends is
Mr. S. E. Fraser of the Atlantic Coast
Line's local force. He xcame in yes yes--
- yes-- terday and today and brought things
that made us glad. One was a letter
from his son Carroll, in the navy, hv
teresting as all that boy's letters are.
Carroll had just met another old salt,
Fenton Blitch, and they had had a
Marion county reunion. Carroll also
described his rations aboard ship, and
the kind of chow those boys are hav having
ing having served to them is enough to make
any cracker crazy to get into the
navy. Mr. Fraser brought us a yam
about as big as our foot, which means
we won't have to go hungry for sev several
eral several days. He raises them in his gar garden,
den, garden, and every once in a while he
gives the emaciated editor one. We
lived on the last one he gave us for
1-ninnMimiiM in r
" Laurel Seckinger of Martel passed
through Ocaal' today on his way to
Gainesville to enlist in the students'
army training corps at the universi university.
ty. university. Laurel is a bright and energetic
young man and we wish him success,
and we know he will make good
whatever he undertakes.
No; we haven't bruised anybody's
first up with our eye. A plebian dirt dirt-dauber
dauber dirt-dauber built his nest inside onr
mosquito net, and when we opened
our eyes on 'this weary world yester yesterday
day yesterday morning about half of said nest
fell into one of them. It will be all
right in a day or two; meanwhile
please refrain from comments.
Mr. J. M. Jackson, from the P. H.
Hainer underwear mill of Winston Winston-Salem,
Salem, Winston-Salem, N. C, has returned to Ocala
and will be connected with the Ocala
Knitting & Manufacturing Co. The
P. H. Hainer mill is one of the larg
est underwear factories in America. business advice, but now I am doing
(Continued from Third Page)
The Ocala mill is fortunate in secur securing
ing securing the services of such a valuable
man. Mr. Jackson has been here be before.
fore. before. Mr. William Lehman, one of
the best sewing machine experts in
this country, came with him and he
will overhaul every sewing machine
in the plant and put them in first
class condition in order that the mill
may be in shape to take care of the
increased volume of business that
Clift & Goodrich of New York are
preparing to send to this mill.
Silver Springs, without the usual
crowd in cars, looked rather deserted
Sunday, tho' there were about fifty
people from Ocala and about half as
many from Palatka. The Star man
condoled a little with Ed Carmichael
about the1 way the gasolineless Sun Sunday
day Sunday had reduced his business, but he
said that if it would help the gov government
ernment government any, it was all right with
Back the boys,
Make good your war
Red Cross Workers
The following workers were at the
Red Cross rooms yesterday and this
Mrs. W. W. Clyatt, Mrs. F. S.
Jones, Mrs. R. L. Bridges, Mrs. M. H.
Stovall, Mrsi Emily Green, Mrs. E.
W. Merrell, Mrs. D. S. Welch, Mrs. L.
A. Colby, Mrs. R. G. Blake, Mrs. R.
B. Bullock, Misses Lenora Colby,
Susie Lou Ellis, Catherine Strunk,
Ruth Rentz, Mamie Taylor Annie
Rooney, Rose Wolff, Elizabeth Weth-
erbee and Mrs. L. N. Green.
Mr. and Mrs. J. C. Jackson and
family expect to leave Ocaal the first
of October and will spend the winter
in Atlanta, in order to be near their
daughter, Mrs. Peter Mackintosh,
who has been in that city for some
time. During the past several years
that Mr. and Mrs. Jackson and
daughters have made Ocala their
home they have made for themselves
a host of friends who regret their
departure, but who will be very glad
to know they will not be leaving
permanently, but expect to return
here again next spring. Mr. Jack Jackson
son Jackson has rented his home furnished to
Mr. Mobley of Daytona Beach, who
is now with the Commercial Bank,
and who with his family will shortly
take possession of their new home.
Mrs. G. C. Shephard expects to ac accompany
company accompany her husband as far as Jack Jacksonville,
sonville, Jacksonville, on his way to Camp Han Hancock,
cock, Hancock, 'Augusta, Ga., where she goes to
se her sister, Mrs. E. C Sheridan,
who will shortly move to Louisville,
Ky., where her husband, Rev. Sher Sheridan,
idan, Sheridan, will enter a theological school
for a three years course. Mrs. Shep Shep-hard's
hard's Shep-hard's plans for the future are not
yet definitely arranged, although she
will probably be in Augusta for the
Mrs. Harry Holcomb will acconu
pany her friend, Mrs. William Bar Barrett
rett Barrett to Gainesville today, where they
will visit Mrs. Barrett's sister, Mrs.
Adkins for a few days.
- Harry Holcomb Jr. went to Jack Jacksonville
sonville Jacksonville yesterday for a few days'
visit to his grandmother.
Mrs. Harris and children, Leslie
and Beth, who have been spending
the summer in Virginia with rela
tives, are expected home the latter
part of the week.
Little Miss Elizabeth Aileen Bla-
lock,-tie infant daughter "of Mr. and
Mrs. Joe Blalock, is attracting much
attention on her daily visits to our
uptown streets, for she is a beautiful
baby with a bright : and intelligent
face, and refuses ito murmur in spitt
of the fact that almost every passer
by .is so attracted to her dainty beau
ty that they find it impossible not to
show their enthusiasm in a manner
which must be disagreeabel to the
tiny little one. But she has early
learned the art of being too polite to
evince any objection or make any
- m .s
Mr. and Mrs. Harley Marsh arriv arrived
ed arrived in the city last week from Macon,
and Mr. Marsh will help his brother
in the Whittington and Marsh mar
ket until time for him to enter, the
Mrs. H. W. Tucker left yesterday
for a month's visit to Atlanta, and
other points in Georgia.
"KEEP THE HOME
When the next Liberty Loan drive
opens, call all of your employees be before
fore before you and make them a s speech
"I have called you together for the
purpose of asking each and everyone
of you to plunge yourself into debt.
"Ordinarily I would not give such
. v has ;
A carload of six handsome new 1919 Model Maxwell
Touring cars has just arrived at Ocala.
They are by long odds the handsomest ancl 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 feed, new arid better Carburet Carbureter,
er, Carbureter, Heavier and stronger rear end system etc., and the
price is only :
Is your word to Uncle Sam and his
soldiers good? Then prove it.
RAILROAD WAR RHYME
Wilson blows the whistle,
McAdoo rings the bell,
Pershing gives the orders
, And the kaiser catches hell.
it on behalf of the greatest business
in the world, namely, making your
home and my home, your country and
my ccjuntry, your world and my world
a fit place to live in.
, "Buying Liberty Bonds more Lib Liberty
erty Liberty Bonds than you can pay cash for
is the manner in which I ask you to
plunge yourself into debt.
"The man who buys Liberty Bonds
only to the extent that he has cash in
'the bank is a poor patriot. But the
man who pledges tumesli lor a year
ahead and then pays for his bonds out
of the money he saves by giving up
luxuries and even some of the neces necessities
sities necessities during the year is the man who
is really helping Uncle Sam. And
remember! In helping Uncle Sam you
are not helping some stranger. You
are helping yourself, your family,
your friends, your country. In buyr
ing Liberty Bonds, you are not doing
Uncle Sam a favor. You are paying
off your debt to him, for you owe him
all that you have and all that you
are! And later on he- will nav you
back in cash and interest!
"Do you know that the greatest
news that ever reached the American
t soldiers in France and the American
cantonments was the fact that the
j Third Liberty Loan was over-sub-I
scribed? Do you know that it caused
' the American soldiers to cheer your
victory ever more wildly than you
cheered their victory v- when they
! started the great drive at Chateau
Delivered, ffreigjM auniti war flax iimcliiiKdleaL
IH is 200.00 eiiiitar amy bffltaeir car off Jffs
valoe M floe mapkett.
This price is pott gMaFaotteecl beyond ii:
sMpiraueiiitt, so comnie all ounce iff yomi wait
omie. y:-'--K 'd:i :
AtltlFactlflvc fftac scMiiii'21 pflami, iff yoe wfisln.
The Maxwell is fflue mniostt ecoinioinniical car
inn ttlue mrnaFkett. BeflffeF gell yonni? car wlnifle
yomi cam, oomi very sooe, fflhiere mraay tee
1 fcOTCtalliiieir Apro
Have you bought a W. S. S today? Thierry?
it! There they
were, risking their lives, giving their
lives to make the world safe for you,
and yet they actually considered that
you had achieved a grand triumph
when they learned, not that you had
risked anything, not even dollars, but
that you had loaned Uncle Sam more
than he asked for!
"If this is all that the American
soldiers ask of you, God knows you
are getting off with ease! If a mere
oversubscription lo Liberty Bonds
makes them proud of you, then make
the next subscription so huge, so
vast, so complete that Uncle Sam
won't know what to do with all the
piles of money you dump into his lap!
"If merely, giving up luxuries for
the period of the war will keep the
home fires burning and cheer up the
boys who are baring their breasts to
the beast of Berlin then in God's
name build and maintain such a fire
as will cast its glow .all over the civ civilized
ilized civilized world; a fire that will send the
American soldiers wild with delight,
and the Hun hordes with fright."
And then, after you've made your
little speech about fires, fire any em employee
ployee employee who doesn't prove his pure
Americanism till it hurts and
GASOLINE CAR AND TRAILER
Conductor Livingston of the Okla
waha Valley railroad informs the
Star that his road is having built a
gasoline-driven car, with a trailer,
similar to the one so successfullyused
on the T. & J. railroad, and that it
will soon be put in use between Pa Palatka
latka Palatka and Ocala. This will be a great
improvement ,and probably enable the
road to restore its daily schedule.
Mr. Livingston says the little road is
working along, making a living and
helping the folk salong the "line, and
proving a whole lot better than no
road at all ,as it looked like it would
be, a few months ago.
WILL TREAT EM ROUGH
Sam Gore, filled their khaki as good
as the best. The 106th is not at
Camp Wheeler any more. It is or
soon will be in France. Charlie writes
that it is as hard as nails and when it
meets the kaiserites it will treat
DAILY REPORT OF
Furnished the Star by the Florida
Title and Abstract Corporation
Not many moons ago, Mr. J. A.
Hicks of Lynne, and his stalwart sonf
Chas. A. Hicks, came m the btar of office,
fice, office, the young man who was on his
way to training camp, to say good-
Deeds Filed Sept. 16
f Noble W. Harison to .Metropolitan
Realty & Investment Co., dated Sept.
6, 1918; $5; lot 3 blk 49 Old Survey
town of Ocala.
West P. Parker to Noble W. Harir
son; $5; dated Aug. 24, 1918; lot 3
blk 49, Old Survey town of OcaJa.
State to William Hett, dated Sept.
16, 1918; 1 acre in nw cor of north northwest
west northwest quarter of northeast quarter sec
l-Io-22, west half of northeast quar
bye. Today Mr. Hicks came in toter of southeast quarter, sec 12-17-
show us a picture of Charlie and his
comrades, Company E, 106th Engi
neers, at Camp Wheeler. A fine-
looking company, and the two Marion
county lads in it, Charlie Hicks and
22, west half of northwest quarter
of northwest quarter sec 13-17-22.
State of Florida to J. R. Rogers,
dated Sept. 16, 1918, northeast quar quarter
ter quarter of northwest quarter sec 10-15-24.
Phonograph wanted at room 2, the
Commercial Bank building. State
make and price. 18-lt
1 BUYING COTTON
Mr. H. W. Tucker ia in the market
for seed cotton. He will buy all the
fanners will bring to him. 9-3-tf
In the Circuit Court of the Fifth Ju Judicial
dicial Judicial Circuit of Florida, in and
for Marion County- In Chancery.
Grace M. Edwards, Complainant, vs.
Peter Edwards, Defendant.
Order for Constructive Service.
It is ordered that the defendant
herein named, to-wit: Peter Edwards,
be and he is hereby required to ap appear
pear appear to the bill of complaint filed in
this cause on or before
Monday, the 21st day of October, 1918
It is further ordered that a cony of
this order be published once a week
for four consecutive weeks in the
Ocala Evening Star, a newsnaDer
published in. said county and state.
This 16th day of September, 1918.
(Clerk's Seal) P. H. Nueent.
Clerk Circuit Court, Marion County,
Florida. By Ruth Ervin, D. a
Wm. A. Jeffcoat.
Complainant's Solicitor. 9-17-tues
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mods:physicalLocation University of Florida
mods:note dates or sequential designation Began in 1895; ceased in 1943.
Description based on: Vol. 1, no. 5 (June 24, 1895).
funding Funded by NEH in support of the National Digital Newspaper Project (NDNP), NEH Award Number: Project #00110855
mods:publisher Porter & Harding
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mods:dateIssued September 17, 1918
marc point start 1895
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mods:recordIdentifier source UF00075908_07040
mods:recordOrigin Imported from (OCLC)11319113
mods:recordContentSource University of Florida
mods:extent v. : ; 61 cm.
mods:title Ocala weekly star
mods:subject SUBJ651_1 lcsh
mods:geographic Ocala (Fla.)
Marion County (Fla.)
mods:country United States
Ocala evening star
Ocala Evening Star
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