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OCALA, FLORIDA, WEDNESDAY, SEPTEMBER 18, 1918.
VOL 25, NO. 225
jp a pi J
v v w I
Peace Dove From Hunland
Finds No Perch
III MEANTIME THE ALLIES Oil
THE ENEMY WITH
Paris, Sept. 18. The Belgian gov government,
ernment, government, after a consultation with
the Allies, according to the Petit
Parisene, has decided to refuse with without
out without elaboration the reported offer of
a separate peace made by Germany.
O I REICHSTAG IS REBELLIOUS
London, Sept. 18. It is rumored in
Berlin that when the reichstag meets
Nov. 5th, there will be another peace
demonstration similar to that of July
1917, according to an Amsterdam dis dispatch
patch dispatch to the Exchange Telegraph. It
is said a German peace resolution is
being drafted by majority leaders in
consultation with the chancellor.
WORKMEN SWEAR BY WILSON
London, Sept. 18. American dele dele-.
. dele-. gates to the inter-all ied labor and
socialist conference today presented
proposals that the conference en endorse
dorse endorse the fourteen principles laid
down by President Wilson as the con condition
dition condition on which peace may, be estab established.
lished. established. AMERICANS BEAT THEM OFF
With the American Troops in Lor Lorraine,
raine, Lorraine, Sept. 18, 2:30 p. m. The Ger German
man German infantry' attempted to attack
the American lines west of Mozelle
Tuesday evening, but were driven!
" back by American artillery fire.
SLIGHT HUN SUCCESS
London, Sept. 18. An official an announcement
nouncement announcement states that the British
attacked this morning northwest of
St."" Quentin. General Haig reported
the village of Holnon, three miles
northwest of St. Quentin, captured. A
German attack last night at Moeuvres j
under heavy artillery protection, re-1
suited in the British being pushed toj
the western outskirts of the village.
STRUCK THE HUNSN A DOUBLE
With the British Armies in France;
Sept. 187 (Associated Press). Gen.
Haig's forces this morning attacked
the Germans on a considerable front
northwest of St. Quentin. Simultan Simultaneously
eously Simultaneously the French carried out an
operation on th& right. Successful
progress is reported.
BOCHES DRIVEN BACK
Paris, Sept. 18. The Germans last
night launched violent counter at attacks
tacks attacks against thfi French on the
plateau northeast of Sancy, seven
miles northeast of Soissons. The war
office statement says the attacks were
not successful and the French main maintained
tained maintained their gains.
, TEUTONS COULDN'T FIND THE
" ; With the Americans in Lorraine,
Sept. 18, -2 p. m. (Associated Press).
German aviators attacked what they
supposed were American positions in
the region west of Vandiares last
night. Mists and low clouds, how
ever, prevented the Germans finding
DAILY REPORT OF
Furnished the Star by the Florida
Title and Abstract Corporation
Deeds Filed Sept. 27th
W. H. Hingher to C. W. McNaugh McNaugh-ton,
ton, McNaugh-ton, dated Nov. 24, 1917, $10. 25 acres
in lot 21 sec 7-13-23, also blk 11 of
Paradise sub sec 32-14-23, also east
half of lot 1 and all of lot 4 blk 6 sub
of east half of sec 30-14-23.
J. R. Wetherbee to Mattie S. Weth Weth-erbee,
erbee, Weth-erbee, dated March 20, 1915. Lots
50 51 of Magnolia Place.
State to L. B. and E. M. Griggs,
dated Sept. 17, 1918. $73.40. South
half of southwest quarter sec 35-14-24.
W. K. Lane, M. D Physician and
Surgeon, specialist Eye, Ear. Nose and
Throat. Law Library Building, Ocala,
HE VESTERIl FROTH! HARRY
The following casualties are -reported
by the commanding. general of
the American Expeditionary Forces.
Killed in action ..........;.... 74
Missing in action . ..... . 19
Wounded severely ............ . 145
Died, accident and other causes. 13
Died of wounds ............ 27
Wounded, degree undetermined . 6
Wounded slightly .............. V 1
Wounded slightly .- 1
Taken prisoner ... ............. 1
Died from airplane accident ..... 3
Died of disease ................ 1
. .. .... ;........;273
Killed in action ................ 3
Died of wounds received in action 3
Died of wounds received in action 3
Wounded in action (severely) ... 6
Missing in action ..... ... . . ... 10
Total . . .................. 22
The Florida names on the list, are
those of Private Arthur Messick, Al Alton;
ton; Alton; missing in action. Privates W.
W. Smith, Croom, and Frank C.
Stokes, Sampson -City; wounded se severely.
City Attorney Trantham has ad addressed
dressed addressed a leter to the proprietors of
cool drink establishments in the city
requesting that they discontinue the
practice of serving drinks to people
at the curb in front of their places of
business. Mr. Trantham has been in instructed
structed instructed to' prepare an ordinance cov covering
ering covering this matter, but says he be believes
lieves believes that the parties at interest will
voluntarily stop the custom, and if
this is done there will be no necessity
of making a law on the subject.
Those of the merchants effected who
have been interviewed by the Star
are well pleased "at th suggestion, as
the inconvenience and extra work of
serving drinks on the sidewalks is
FOUR SHOTS FOR A DOLLAR!
By E, WKEMBLE
Jbrawu by MJi. KJuMULJai
SELECTED MEM CAII VOLUNTEER
Washington, Sept. N 18. General
Crowder today announced orders to
local draft boards which permit vol voluntary
untary voluntary induction of draft registrants
into the navy and marine corps and
provide for draftsmen to be assigned
to these services if voluntary enlist enlistments
ments enlistments are not sufficient to fill the de demands.
mands. demands. The provost marshal calls
for men for the navy to go out before
the end of the month. The marine
corps contingent will be called within
a few, weeks.
SICK AND WOUNDED BROUGHT
Washington, Sept. 18. During the
week of September 13th there were
884 sick and wounded soldiers re returned
turned returned to the United States.
SEA LEVEL CANAL SYSTEM
A system of government owned
deep sea level canals from Massachu Massachusetts
setts Massachusetts to the South Atlantic states is
recommended in a report submitted
to the Senate today by Secretary
Redfield in response to a resolution
adopted by Congress last July.
DIPLOMAT DEAD T t
Viscount Motono, who resigned as
minister of foreign affairs of Japan
four months ago, died in Tokio. yes yesterday
terday yesterday of- stomach trouble.
OUR NEW AMBASSADOR TO
John W. Davis of West Virginia,
solicitor general of the United States,
has been selected by President Wil Wilson
son Wilson to succeed Walter Hines Page as
ambassador to Great Britain. An an announcement
nouncement announcement today disclosed that Mr,
Davis has arrived safely in Switzer Switzerland,
land, Switzerland, wher he is to head the Ameri American
can American delegation at the Be-ne confer conference
ence conference between the American and Ger German
man German mission son the treatment and
exchange of prisoners of war.
Washington, Sept. 18. A commit committee
tee committee to investigate cotton with the
possibility of fixing prices will be ap appointed
pointed appointed in the next day or two it was
stated by the War Industries Board
today. With the appointment of the
committee there will probably come a
statement from the president to fur fur-iher
iher fur-iher clarify he situation over which
i southern members of Congress are
tor Ui isatioaai Security Lau.
INTO HE W
London, Sept. 18, 4:30 p. m. (By
Associated Press.) In an attack
northwest of St. Quentin today the
British advanced two arid a half to
three miles on a fifteen-mile front.
British troops have crossed the Hin Hin-denburg
denburg Hin-denburg line at two points, at Vil Vil-laret
laret Vil-laret and Uouzeaucourt. The town
of Harzicourt was captured, together
with 1500 hundred prisoners.
HONOR FOR LIEUT. ANDERSON
'A move is on -foot, and going
strong, to honor Lieut. Leslie Ander Anderson,
son, Anderson, who arrived, from Camp Meade
this afternoon, and at the same time
to have him stimulate the patriotism
of the city.
It is proposed to give the brave
young officer- a public reception on
the" courthouse square Friday night,
during which it is hoped he will speak
a few words of encouragement to the
The ceremonies will begin at eight
o'clock. Mayor Chace will preside,
and present, hot introduce, the young
soldier to the people, who already
kno whim well. It is hardly neces
sary to say the town will be out in
It is believed the band will give a
concert on the occasion, and Mrs. J.
J. Gerig will lead a chorus of children,
who will sing patriotic songs.
Washington, Sept. 18 The war de
partment authorizes the following
from the office of the provost marshal
"Persons, such for example as
bankers, men in commercial enter enterprises,
prises, enterprises, newspapermen, etc., who may
contemplate making claims for de
ferred classification on the ground
that they are 'persons engaged in in industries,
dustries, industries, occupations or employ
ments, including agriculture, -found to
be necessary to the maintenance of
the military establishment ,or the ef effective
fective effective operation of the military
forces, or the maintenance of nation national
al national interest during the emergency,'
should bear this in mind:
"That any such person must be
prepared to convince his district
board (1) that the particular enter-
price in which he is working is neces
sary to the maintenance of the mili military
tary military establishment, or the effective
operation of the military forces, or
the maintenance of national interest
during the emergency, and (2) -that
he himself is necessary to the opera
tion of that enterprise.
"In making such claims such per
sons may make use of those parts of
the questionnaire relating to claims
for deferred classification on the
ground of being, engaged in indus
"Employers of registrants engag engaged
ed engaged in industry, agriculture or other
occupations necessary to the mainte
nance of the military establishment,
or the effective operation of the mili
tary forces, or the maintenance of
the national interest during the
emergency, should also make claim
for deferred classification for such
A registrant entitled to deferred
classification on grounds 'of depen
dency is not compelled to give up his
occupation in order to retain his de
ferment. It is however, a patriotic
duty every man owes to his country
to engage in some essential occupa
tion or employment during this
Mr. H. W. Tucker is in the market
for seed cotton. He will buy all the
farmers will bring to him. 9-3-tf
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.
Cutting the Teutons Off from
AND nESCUIHG THE SERBS AUD RUMAIIIAIIS PROBABLE AIM
' OF THE HEW OFFENSIVE
Washington, Sept. 18. It has been
hinted in military circles for some
months that this autumn would seeA
major operations on the Macedonian
front, and the news for the past few
days appears to confirm these "Con "Conclusions.
clusions. "Conclusions. While it is not possible to
give the number of men intended to?
participate in these operations, the
object of the offensive is clear to cut
off Turkey, crush Bulgaria and free
Serbia, Rumania and the Jugoslavs of
southern Austria. ;
CONSIDERABLE PROGRESS WAS
Paris, Sept. 18. The allied forces
on the Macedonian front have pene penetrated'
trated' penetrated' nearly four and a half miles
on a front of fifteen and a half miles,
and have captured 4000 prisoners,
thirty guns and considerable booty,
it is officially announced.
Among the Ocala boys who will
soon be over there is Roy Galloway,
who has learned to shoot balls from
a machine gun ever more proficient proficiently
ly proficiently than he once put them over the
The friends of that gallant young
soldier, John Tarver will be interest interested
ed interested to know that .he leaves Camp
Wheeler today, with many other brave
American boys, on their great errand
of making the world safe for human
FOR SALE Eight good mules.
Nathan Mayo, Summerfield, Fla. 12t
OFFICIAL PRICE LIST
..." ; Ocala, Fla.,' September 18, 1918
(Corrected Weekly by Authority of the U. S. Food Administration)
Retailer Pays Consumer Pays
Wheat Flour ................'......$12.10 to $13.55 80c to 90c for
V per bbL of 16 12 12 lb. ack or 7c
lb sacks lb less than mill
Rye Flour .$12 to $13.90 per 80c to 80c for 12
, bbL of 16 12 lb lb sack or 7c
sacks lb in less than
' mill packages
Corn Flour ............ ...........6.18 to 6 per lb 7 to 8c per lb
Corn Meal, Old Fashioned 4.70 to 5c lb 5 to 6c per lb
Corn Meal, Cream or Pearl ........5.50 to 6.40c lb 6 to 8c per lb
Corn Grits or Hominy .............5.60 to 6.45c lb 6 to 8c per lb
Rolled Oats, bulk ....:.. ......6.20 to 6.75c lb 8 to 9c per lb
Barley Flour ..........5 to 6.25c per lb 6& to 7 Vic lb
Rolled Oats, in IVi lb. pkgs .. .11 to llc a pkg 14 to 15c a pk
Rice Flour ..9c to 10c lb 11c to 12 c per lb
Edible Starch, bulk ...... ......6&c lb 8 to 8Hc per lb
Edible Starch, in 1 lb. pkgs... 10 to 11c a pkg 12 to 15c a pkg
Rice, Blue Rose Grade
Rice. Fancy Lone Grain. ...........
Granulated Sugar . r f f 8 f -?6c per lb 9.38 to 9.75c lb
Lima Beans ....15 to 16c & 19 to 20c per lb
Navy Beans 16 to 16c lb 19 to 20c per lb
Blackeyed Peas ............... ....10 to 10c ib 12,to 14c per lb
Pink Beans llc lb 14 to 15c per lb
Lard, pure, bulk ,...27 to 29c lb 3 Oto 34c per Ib
Lard (compound) substitute bulk... 24 to 24 He lb 27 to 29 per lb
Lard, substitute in tin 27 to 30c lb 32 to 37c per lb
Evaporated Milk, small tins. ...... to 4c a tin 5 to 6c a tin
Evaporated Milk, tall tins .10 to llc a tin 12 to 14c a tin
Condensed Milk, 11 oz. tins......... 12c to 13c a tin 15c to 17c a tin
Canned Corn, standard........ 15 to 16c a tin 19 to 21c a tin
Canned Tomatoes, No. 2s...... .....10 to llc a tin 14 to 16c a tin
Canned Peas, No. 2s standard... J.. 15 to 16c a tin 19 to 22c a tin
Canned Dried Beans Baked No. Is. ..H to 12c a tin 15 to 18c a tin
Canned Dried Beans Baked No. 2s. ;.17 to 18c a tin 20 to 24c a tin
Canned Dried Beans Baked No. 3s. ..30 to32catin 40 to 44c a tin
Seeded Raisins 15 oz. pkgs 13 to 13c a pkg 17 to 19c a pkg
Evaporated Prunes 60-70s ........ .13 to 13c lb 17 to 18c per lb
Corn Syrup, dark, No. Is.........l2 to 13c a tin 15 to 17c a tin
Corn Syrup, dark, No. 5s... ..36 to 38c a tin 45 to 48c a tin
Eggs .40 to 45c per dozen 50c per dozen
Butter, Best Creamery!!!!!!!.....4? to 53c per lb 55 to 65c per lb
Potatoes, white 3.20 to 41-5c lb ;4c to 5c lb
Potatoes, sweets ...2J4 cents per lb 3 to 34 per lb
Oleomargarine .. 33 cents per pound 40 to 42c per lb
Cheese .. : .28 to 33c per lb 35c to 40c per lb
Standard Hams '...... .......35c to 37c per lb 40 to 43c per lb
Standard Breakfast Bacon 42 to 55c lb 50 to 65c per lb
Salt Pork .....26 to 28e per lb 33 to 35c per lb
Marion County Food Administrator.
WOODS HOME TO RECOVER
. FROM HIS WOUNDS
A Marion- county soldier, who has
fought and bled on the fields of
France, is- home to recover from his
Andrew Woods came thru Ocala on
A. C. L. train No. 37 this worning, on
his way to his home at Oklawaha. He
saw and talked with several of our
people on the way from Jacksonville.
Woods is a veteran, having served
on the border, and going to France
with the Fifty-third division. He was
wounded in battle sometime in June
and was sent to America, arriving
July 30. Since then he has been in
the hospital at Fort- McPherson,
where he recovered sufficiently to
come home on a furlough until entire entirely
ly entirely healed.
Woods was shot in the leg, and
while hardly able to stand engaged a
Hun in a bayonet duel, in which he
received a wound in his neck. But
notwithstanding his wounds he made
one perfectly good German out of his
A fifty-cent purchase of Palm Oliye
toilet requisites at Gerigs' Drug
Store, entitles you to two cakes of
Palm Olive Soap FREE. tf
FOR SALE Two good ; milk cows.
Can be bought for $75 each if taken
at once. A bargain. Apply to C. A.
Holloway, 715 South Lime St. l-t
OCALA EVENING STAR, WEDNESDAY, SEPT. 18, 1918
OCALA EVENING STAR
Publlbed Kvery Day Kxerpt Sunday by
STAR PUBLISHING COMPANY
OF OCALA, FLA.
R. II. Carroll, Prenldtnt
P. V. leaven eruol, S-r-lar Treawurer
J. II. Ilenjamiu, Editor
Entered at Ocala, Fla., ostofflce as
4econd-cla3s matter.- N
IlaalnrM Of flee .... ......Fire-One
Kdltorial Department Ttro-even
Society Editor ......Five, Double-One
MEMBER ASSOCIATED PRESS
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entitled for the u.se for republication of
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One month, in advance
Big Bertha has become as silent "as
The Brooksville .Star nominates
Judge W. S. Bullock for governor. He
would make a lot better one than
Florida has had for some time.
, A German general trying to .put
heart into his men, implored them to
"emulate the glorious' constancy of
Gustave Herve, editor of La Vic Vic-toire
toire Vic-toire in Paris, calls Lenine, Trotzky,
et al., "rats of the libraries men who
spend their lives eating masses of
literature and philosophy as rats eat
General Pershing has ordered that
all trenfh shoes hereafter be hob hobnailed.
nailed. hobnailed. They will weight about 5
pounds a pair. Leather is scarce in
Germany, judging from prisoners'
In a speech delivered in Petosky,
Mich., to the drafted men about to
leave for camp, Vice President Mar Marshall
shall Marshall said of slackers who refused to
buy war bonds, and other war securi securities
ties securities that they were "already dead,
but not buried."
At the annual election of the Cen Central
tral Central Labor Council of Seattle, Wash.,
108 out of 241 votes were cast for a
man under sentence for seditious con conspiracy.
spiracy. conspiracy. He was let out on bail,
pending result of an appeal, and con continued
tinued continued his pro-German talk.
If the coal miners' could be per persuaded
suaded persuaded to work eight hours a day, it
would be possible to get out more coal
than the country could consume or
the railroads could transport. -Miners
are reluctant to work full time and
with present high wages some work
only twenty hour 3 a week.
Representative Goode of Indiana
raked Secretary of War Baker over
the coals for submitting an estimate
of $450,000 as payment for 30 guns
with had been bought by the owner
from the navy department at auction
several years ago for $3,340. Mr.
Baker had to learn, and some other
man might have done as badly.
Says the Plant City Courier: "The
press fraternity will sympathize
with Editor E. R. Russell of the
Brooksville Star and his wife in the
death of their tyttle daughter a few
days ago. She was their only child,
born October 14, 1916, and on two oc occasions
casions occasions was awarded prizes as a per perfect
fect perfect baby."
We notice that some people drive
their -cars up to their .grocer's door
and toot their horns for some one to
come wait on them. And if a clerk
isn't there in a second, they toot
again as if they 'thought the clerks
should immediately leave all other
customers in the store and break
their necks getting out to wait on
Congressman Edward Keating of
Colorado, stands sponsor for a hew
child labor bill, which it is hoped will
fare better than did its immediate
predecessor, whieh was declared un
constitutional by the supreme court.
The new bill is drafted under the war
powers of Congress about which there
seems to be no question. It directly
prohibits the lahor of children under
14 at any time, and of children be between
tween between 14 and 16 years, for more than
eight hours per day, or at night, in
factories, and of children under 16 in
mines and quarries. These are the
same standards of age as established
in the bill declared unconstitutional.
The, new bill aims to restore and
maintain these standards, during the
war, by direct prohibition under the
war power of Congress, which seems
ample to meet the emergency.
The Star hopes the bill will become
a law. It would be justice, .not only
to the children, but to the entire na nation
tion nation and all humanity.
The council is to be commended for
granting the request of the district
school board to allow Fire Chief
Chambers to give military instruc instruction
tion instruction to the scholars of the high school
during this term. Mr. Chambers is
better qualified than anyone else in
town to give this instruction. He
studied at a military school, Was a
member of the national guard for
some years and finally went with
Company A to Camp Wheeler, where
he trained until the surgeons decided
that on account of his eyes he would
have to be put on the reserve list. He
obtained some months of severe
training before he came home, how however,
ever, however, and not only knows how to teach
the young people but will take great
interest and pleasure in doing so.
Now, the school board should buy for
the boys a set of dummy guns. They
can get enough for the school for
about $40 to $60 and we daresay
one of our local firms could do the
We were somewhat surprised to see
in the New York Times of Monday a
long article recommending that Aus Austria's
tria's Austria's request, for a peace conference
be accepted. It is true that the Times
outlined strictly Allied terms to be
announced at the conference, but to
go into such a conference at all
would be to play into the hands of
th6 Huns. Mr. Wilson is entirely
correct in flatly refusing to entertain
the idea. The terms that Grant an announced
nounced announced at Fort Donelson are the
only terms the Allies can safely offer.
: It is pleasant to read in the list of
the dead ones resulting from the re recent
cent recent political battles. the name of
William Hale Thompson, the copper copperhead
head copperhead mayor of Chicago, who had the
audacity to try for the democratic
nomination f or .. United States senator
Alderman Ben Goldman, being of
the race that produced Solomon, it
was appropriate in the council to
make him chairman of the judiciary
Lieut. Dinsmore Ely, an aviator
killed in France' in April wrote the
following to his father a few days
before his death: "If anything hap happens
pens happens to me let's have no mourning in
spirit or in dress. Like a Liberty
Bond, it is an investment not a loss
when a man died for his country. It
is an honor to his family, and is that
the time for weeping? I would
rather leave my family rich in pleas pleasant
ant pleasant memories of my life than numbed
in sorrow at my death."
An American government official
says that soon there will be a short shortage
age shortage in nearly all staple articles. In
wool, leather and other essentials in
the making of clothing curtailments
must be more severe than we have
The service flag at the Qregon state
penitentiary contains forty stars,
representing about ten per cent of
this prison population State Parole
Officer Joseph Keller has announced.
Each star stands for a man paroled
from the prison who has enlisted in
the army or the navy, and practically
every man has been restored to citi citizenship
zenship citizenship by Governor James Withy Withy-combe.
combe. Withy-combe. The state democratic committee of
Pennsylvania has refused to put the
name of Eugene G. Bonniwell, nom nominee
inee nominee for governor, on the ticket, be because
cause because it has discovered that while
ostensibly a democrat he was on the
payroll of the republicans and the
OCALA DOESN'T WANT IT
The committee, recently appointed
by the governor to take up the ques question,
tion, question, and report on a new modern in institution
stitution institution for the insane in Florida, to
the legislature of 1919, as provided
for by a resolution of the 1917 legis legislature,
lature, legislature, met. at the Aragon :- hotel,
Jacksonville, Sept. 4. Present were
J. W. Watson, Miami; J. H. Wilder,
Plant City and W. M. Bevis, M. D.,
Chattahoochee. Dr. Davis was elect elected
ed elected secretary. The following resolu resolution
tion resolution was adopted:
Resolved, that we, the committee
appointed to take up, investigate and
consider the location and erection of
a new modern hospital for the insane,
in and for the state of Florida, and
report the findings, together with
plans, specifications and estimated
cost of same, to the next session of
the Florida legislature, request any
person, city or locality desiring to
submit offers of land on which to
build the said institution to forward
the same to J. W. Watson, chairman,
Miami. (Said land to consist of not
less than 300 acres preferably 1000
or more well located).
Said committee will meet at the
Aragon hotel, Jacksonville, Florida,
at 10 a. m., Oct. 9, 1918, for the pur purpose
pose purpose of considering the merits of all
Any architect who desires to sub submit
mit submit plans and specifications of the
buildings for the proposed new state
institution, will pelase communicate
with J. W. Watson, Miami, Florida,
chairman of the committee.
GREAT ENGLISH WRITER
MADE GLOWING PREDICTION
HAS LONG SINCE FULFILLED 1 1
sa Will See Monument To
Irving Who Visited
the Spot in 1832.
Tulsa, Okla., August. In the early
thirties, the renowned Washington Irv Irving
ing Irving came over from England and made
a tour of parts of the United States.
His tour to the southwest included
a Btop among the Indians at the pres present
ent present location of the city of Tulsa. Lo Local
cal Local history has it that he paused on
an eminence about a mile northwest
ot the center of the present business
district of Tulsa, and took a compre comprehensive
hensive comprehensive view of the valley of the Ar Arkansas
kansas Arkansas spread out before him. The
following description of the land landscape,
scape, landscape, and prophecy of the future
wealth of the community, appears in
his sketches of the American tour:
"This seems to me to be the Prom Promised
ised Promised Land, flowing with milk and
honey. On the rich herbage of the
prairies will be led herds of cattle
as" innumerable as the sands upon the
seashore. And the flowers that bedeck
the prairies will be a paradise for a
This was written October 13, 1832,
about the time of year that the 23th
annual reunion of the Confederate"
Veterans' Association will be held this
year at Tulsa. The dates of the re reunion
union reunion are September 24-27 inclusive,
or some ten days earlier in the fall
than the dates upon which Irving
wrote his appreciation of the valley
of the Arkansas. Visitors to the re reunion
union reunion will have an opportunity to en enjoy
joy enjoy the ; same river panorama, made
more beautiful and promising by mod
ern enterprise and a city of 80,000
people.. The greatest agricultural
section of Oklahoma is along the Ar
kansas, above and below -the city of
Tulsa, a land now flowing with milk
and honey, fulfilling the Irving proph
ecy if not discounting it.
One of the beauty spots around
Tulsa is Irving Circle, on the crest of
a ridge north of the city now beauti beauti-tified
tified beauti-tified by handsome residences. A
monument has ben erected there com commemorating
memorating commemorating the visit and prophecy of
Washington Irving made more than
eighty years ago. The idea was orig originated
inated originated and carried out by W. Tate
Brady, chairman of the General Com
mittee of the Confederate reunion or organization.
ganization. organization. In the meantime, the
prophecy of the great English writer
has been discounted many times.
The comparatively ancient settle settlements
ments settlements of the Indians around Tulsa and
throughout the state are full of in interest.
terest. interest. The footprints of the Indian
have been obliterated by the march
of modern progress, but his name ling lingers.
ers. lingers. Where he formerly had his tent tented
ed tented villages, or wigwam abodes, cities
have been built, and towns laid out.
His hunting grounds on the Arkansas
have been converted into rich and
productive farms. Alfalfa has taken
the place of prairie grass, and domes domestic
tic domestic cattle graze in former haunts of the
All over Oklahoma prosperous towns
and cities have been built. Tney are
laid out along modern lines of city
building, and their people are enter enterprising
prising enterprising and patriotic. Tulsa holds
first place among Oklahoma cities for
enterprise and progress. The city
has grown more In the past ten years
than any other city In the great south southwest.
west. southwest. It Is amply able to care for a
large number of visitors, such as at attend,
tend, attend, the annual reunions of the
Confederate soldiers. Had it not pos possessed
sessed possessed all of the facilities for caring
for the reunion, the Confederates
would not have been urged to come
here with their 1918 meeting. All who
come to" the reunion will be cared for
In most satisfactory manner.
U. C. V. HONORS TULSA GIRL
Miss Juliette Hunt, of Tulsa, Okla Oklahoma,
homa, Oklahoma, who is Maid of Honor of the
Headquarters Department, Sons of
Confederate Veterans and who will
take a prominent part in the annual
reunion at Tuisa, September 21-27.
They are going to "shoot" an oil
well at Tulsa, Oklahoma, this year as
a compliment to the visitors to the
js y t-v'A
The Kaiser as
I Knew Him
ARTHUR N. DAVIS. D. D. S.
(Copyright, 1918, by the McClure Newspa Newspaper
per Newspaper Syndicate.)
The Kaiser's Plan for World Dominion,
. The history of modern Germany is
perhaps, in itself sufficient Indicatior
of the underlying plan of the Teutoc
war barons to control the whole ol
Europe and, eventually, the world. Th
program has been slowly unfolding it itself
self itself since the time of Frederick ths
Great and the present generation 1
now witnessing what was intended tc
be the climax.
There can be no doubt that if Ger Germany
many Germany had succeeded in her efforts t
gain control of the major part of Eu Europe
rope Europe she would have soon looked
toward the western hemisphere and
This program is fairly indicated b5
the course of events as history lay
them bare, but I have "the actual word
of the kaiser to substantiate it.
At one of his visits to me ehortls
after the beginning of the war we wer
discussing England's participation In
"What hypocrites the English areT
the kaiser exclaimed.
"They had always treated me ec
well when I visited them I never be believed
lieved believed they would have come Into thli
war. They always acted as If thej
liked me. My mother was English,
you know. I always thought th
world was big enough for three of ui
and we could keep It for ourselves
that Germany could control the conti continent
nent continent of Europe, England, through he
vast possessions and fleet, could con control
trol control the Mediterranean and the fai
east, and America could dominate the
How long it would have been before
Germany would have tried to wrest
dominion from England can readily b
Imagined, and with the whole of Eu Europe
rope Europe and the far east under her thumb
America would undoubtedly hava
proved4x tenptiEg a morsel for the
kaiser's or his descendants rapacious
maw to have resisted. He said that
he believed that the world was "big
enough for three;" he didn't say It
was too big for one.
What was really in his mind, how
ever, is indicated by a passage in an
address he made some twenty-five
years ago, in which, as Rev. Dr. New
ell Dwight Hillls has pointed out, he
used these words:
"From my childhood I have been un
der the Influence of five men Alexan
der, Julius Caesar, Theodorlc H, Na Napoleon
poleon Napoleon and Frederick the Great. These
five men dreamed their dream of s
world empire: they failed. I air
dreaming my dream of a world empire:
but I shall succeed !"
The kaiser's plan to dominate Eu
rope included the control of Turkey ;
and he made every effort to strengthen
that country so that she might be t
valuable ally in the war to come.
When Italy took Tripoli from Tur Turkey
key Turkey before the Balkan war I men mentioned
tioned mentioned to the kaiijer how opportunely
Italy, had acted, but the kaiser di.i
missed, my remark with an exclama exclamation
tion exclamation of displeasure, r realizing, of
course, that Tui key's loss was in a
sense his own since he had planned to
make Turkey his vassal.
To that end he had sent German of officers
ficers officers to train the Turkish army and
had supplied them with guns and mu munitions.
nitions. munitions. With an eye to the future,
too, he had constructed the great Bag Bagdad
dad Bagdad railway. r
When the .Balkan war broke out in
1912 the kaiser had great confidence
that the German-trained Turkish arm:
would acquit Itself creditably and
that in the outcome of that conflict his
European program would make cor 'id 'id-arable
arable 'id-arable progress. He told me that he
had a map of the war area placed in
his motor and that with pegs he fol followed
lowed followed the fortunes of the fighting
armies while he was traveling.
, The Turkish defeats were naturally
a great disappointment to him.
"These Montenegrins, Serbians and
Bulgarians are wonderful fighters," he
confessed to me, shortly after the war
began. "They're out-of-door peoplo
i. ad. they have the strength and stain stain-inn
inn stain-inn which fighters require. If they
keep on the way they're going they'll
be in Constantinople In a week I Con Confound
found Confound those Turks We furnished
liu-m guns and ammunitlop and
trained tkeir officers, but if they won't
fight we can't make them. We've done
our bet !"
The defeat of the Turks lessened
their value to the kaiser as an ally
and he immediately put into effect a
measure for increasing the German
standing army from G50.000 to 900,000
to restore the balance of power,, they f
S'tid. For this purpose a "Wehrbei "Wehrbei-trae."
trae." "Wehrbei-trae." or increased armament tax, was
levied m capital and, Incidentally, I
(Continued on Third Page)
DONT FORGET THE EXTRA
SHOES AND TUBES
for your car. Accidents will happen
to the best of tires and you should be
prepared for them. Better stop in and
look over our auto supply exhibit.
You may be reminded of some need,
which you have overlooked.
GOODRICH TIRES BEST IN
PHONE 78 107 OKLA WAHA
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 net essential to health and efficiency. Every
dollar one spends for unnecessary things commands goods and ser services,
vices, services, that is, labor and materials, needed by the United States Gov Government
ernment Government for war purposes. Ani, if you invest the money you save
in War Savings Stamps, you are again helping by loaning your mon money
ey money to your Government.
Ocala Ice &: Packing Co.
A- U T O S
aut tOWGS STAMPS
'.tVfi O V
Long and Short Hauling
In the heart of the city with Hemming Park for a front yard.
Every modern convenience in each room. Dining room service is
second to none.
-RATES From $1.50 per day per person to $5.
ROBERT M. MEYER, J. E. KAVANAUGH
DR. K. J. WEIHE
Be sure that child's eyes are in
proper condition before the school
study strain is put on them.
(With Welhe Co., jewelers)
' Phone 25 South' Side of Square
DRINK MORE WATER
Eat less meat and take Salts for Back Backache
ache Backache or Bladder trouble
Uric acid in meat excites the kidneys
they become overworked; get sluggish,
ache, and feel like lumps of lead. The
urine becomes cloudy; the bladder is irri irritated,
tated, irritated, and you may be obliged to seek re relief
lief relief two or three times during the night.
When the kidneys clog you must help
them flush off the body's urinous waste
or youll be a real eick person shortly.
At first you feel a dull misery in the kid kidney
ney kidney region, you suffer from backache,
sick headache, dizziness, stomach gets
eoux, tongue coated and you feel rheu rheumatic
matic rheumatic twinges when the weather is bad.
Eit less meat, drink lots of water;
also get from any pharmacist four ounces j
of J ad Salts; take a tablespoonful
in a glass ol water beiore Dreaiaae
for a few days and your kidneys will
then act fine. Thi3 famous salts 13 made
from the acid of grapes and lemon juice, :
combined with lithia, and has been used
for generations to clean clogged kidneys
and stimulate them to normal activity,
also to neutralize the acids in urine, so
it no longer is a source of irritation, -frus
ending bladder weakness.
Jad Salts is inexpensive, cannot in- i
jure; makes a delightful effervescent
lithia-water drink which everyone should
take now and then to keep the kidneys
clean and active. Druggists here say
they sell lots of Jad Salts to folks. who
believe in overcoming kidney troible
while it is only trouble.
ER V I C E
I M G
Sforafle and Packing
' IT mm? PHONE
Orange Lake, June 20. Mrs. C. C.
Waite returned from a visit to Grove
Dr. Davis and wife and Miss Mamie
Fant of Irvine, Mr. Loonis Blitch and
A T 1- on4 Tv0 TTrn t s r rK m Anil
Sit the lake one afternoon this week.
Corporal W. A. Mizelle of regi regimental
mental regimental headquarters, 124th Infantry,
Camp Wheeler, is at home on a fur furlough.
lough. furlough. A recent operation for appen appendicitis
dicitis appendicitis prevented Corporal Mizelle go going
ing going w-ith the rest of his company. He
says that the new replacement of 1V
000 i3 making a fine showing for the
time they have been in training. They
are largely from Michigin and Illi Illinois,
nois, Illinois, and ther is a number of lumber lumberjacks
jacks lumberjacks among them.
Mr. and Mrs. E. A. Hickson from
Micanopy visited Mr. and Mrs. John
Burry last Sunday.
Mr. C. C. Waite has shipped some
very good melons. The melons are
making a much better showing since
the recent rains, but the shipping is
being retarded by a shortage of cars.
i YOU CALL A DOCTOR i
I HE IS A GOOD DOCTOR
SEND HIS PRESCRIPTIONS
j COURT PHARMACY l
J For the Same Reason ?
Mclver & IscKay
UNDERTAKERS and EMBAIMERS
PHONES 47, 104. 305
OCALA EVENING STAB, WEDNESDAY, SEPT. 18, 1918
GOOD THINGS TO EAT
Mrs. Kidd's Pin-Money Pickles
Heinz Sweet Mustard Pickles
Heinz Mushroom Ketchup
Heinz Walnut Ketchup
Heinz Beefsteak Sauce
Welch Grape Juice, pints & qls.
Clicquot Ginger Ale
.. Apple Juice
Royal Salad Dressing
Pompeian Olive Russian Sauce
Howards Salad Dressing
Durkee Salad Dressing
Premier Salad Dressing
Royal Tarter Sauce
walked along the straight and nar
Grateful and glad that he had I awkwar(j scrapes, from which she is
iv. u rescued only by a kind fate. Madge
AO IOlluw wuere itaucui, uajr ujr i v T 1
O. K. TEAPOT
PHONE 16 and 174
To the seat of
trouble in 90
per cent of
To u m a y
have rheau rheau-matisin.
matisin. rheau-matisin. You.
may not have. See the only
Graduate Foot Specialist in
LITTLE'S SHOE P ARLOR
M. M. LITTLE. Practipedist
ORDER TODAY-PRICES WILL
Delicious fresh caught, salted fish
direct to consumer by prepaid parce
post, 10 pounds for $1; 21 pounds for
" The St. George Co., Inc.
St. George-"On the Gulf,"
OCALA SOCIAL AFFAIRS
f Yon Hare Any News for this De Department,
partment, Department, Call Five Doable-One
ing dress. The Y. W. C. A. impresses
upon her girls that clothing reveals
personality. The well dressed woman
chooses her dress, not for herself
alone. She considers her work, her
ideals and her social responsibility.
The people who write the movie
plays for Madge Kennedy to 'feature
in seem to think she is a dear little
dunce. They get her into the most
'THE KAISER AS I KNEW HIM"
( Continued from Second Page)
In sunny paths of life and liberty.
was in a mess, at the Temple yester yesterday,
day, yesterday, but the little god in the machine
turned up at the right time, as usual,
But many were the paths that oftaiuj Madge lived happily ever after,
diverged, 0r at least until she had to face the
And subtly crept aside, to lead Lamera again. An unkind critic says
The traveler oft allured and oft Madge has dove eyes, swan neck and
deceived, I pigeon toes consequently sne is a
By imitations of the "narrow way." J bird. She is a clever and charming
One path alluring, and with all so Xi; "VhT'cr7wd This afternoon
- flglf I x
To' me, I thought 'twould surely do and evening the Temple is presenting
no harm ... "The Firefly of France," which if it is
To merely turn aside awhile. And sol half as good on the screen as it was
I walked therein with no alarm. I n print should make a great hit.
I did not stumble, neither did I stray Wallace Reid has the stellar role and
nis acting is just suiteu mj me cuai cuai-acter
acter cuai-acter of the hero of the play. To-
Mine eyes" still saw my guide, and I
morrow, there will be a very thrilling
Into the blessed way; but soon had picture, "For the Freedom of the
cause to Keep W World,' another of the topliners the
Over the ruin wrought, the lesson Q w v, Arfh
For just behind me, where the paths
stress of the times has brought forth.
Mrs. E. Van Hood arrived home
this afternoon from Jacksonville,
A brother, weak, had stumbled on where she went in the Merest of Y.
the way: I , .1.
fitnmM. i fAllmnnr of ( rtnrf W. Vj. A. wonc, ior wmcn sne was
-" ... fc w I 1, 1 J. 1
fnrtrivo :l esueciauv cnosen to represent, iier
I cried ,as he, my brother, helpless I city. Mrs. Hood was met m Jack Jack-lay.
lay. Jack-lay. sonville by her daughter, Miss Mar
Helpless and weak and lamer than lul"11' wu"
., hpforp' I iiunie. miss xruitet uaa uccu cnjvjnug
I saw him ficrht and struererle to be a delightful round of visits in Iowa
free: I and Alabama and spent several weeks
Until he sank, defeated, lost forevei near Chicago, where she attended a
wi. 2 Li u j . , leading musical school. Miss Porter
Win to me! is the talented musical diretcor of our
public 'schools. She has been greatly
And though I soon regained the nar- missed durirnr her absence and is
.row wf.y' x, gladly welcomed home.
Aspiring still to reach the shining I
I w r ir' tr 1? m
I sorely wept; for through each pass- Mr- ueo- ciwean 01 xampa, was
ing day itne guest ior me mgnt ox iuuge aim
I felt my brother's blood upon my Mrs., W. S. Bullock and family en
soul. selected. route to Macon in his car where he
will be: joined by his wife and little
The adoption of a little French or-1 daughter. ; Marie, who have been
phan by the Marion County Canning spending the summer in Monteagle,
Club was a feature at the war college Tenn. After a few days visit in Ma Ma-just
just Ma-just closed at the Woman's College in con with relatives, Mr. and Mrs. Mc Mc-Tallahassee,
Tallahassee, Mc-Tallahassee, which is exciting consid- Kean will return home. "J
erable interest. .. Mrs. Moorhead as .-.': : -.
the club's agent will act its its spon- Miss Eugenia Fuller arrived home
sor and assist in raising funds, and today from a visit to Mrs. M. E. Rob Robin
in Robin every way make good this deserv- inson and daughters at Orange Park,
ing war movement. Mrs. Frank to which place she went after the
Jennings claimed the honor of naming closing of the summer school at
the little stranger and in her an- Gainesville, where Miss Fuller took a
nouncement gave it the name of Car- special course in literature, prepara-oline-Marion
Pershing. The request tory to her duties as a member of
for the adoption, Friday, Sept. 13th, the Ocala high school faculty,
was,' the birthday of Gen. Pershing,
and also of Mrs. Caroline Moorhead, The Y. W. C. A. suggests that self self-who
who self-who represents the Marion : County support makes a woman more honest
Canning Club. V in marriage. When the time comes
; ;- to spend her husband's wages she
Miss Winnie Hunt concluded today will not forget the long hours and
a visit to her aunt and uncle, Mr. and fatigue which go with the job.
Mrs. Hunt at Bayonne, N. J., and is
leaving immediately for home. Dur- Over six million American women
ing her absence Miss Hunt lias pur- in the prime of life are earning their
chased a, beautiful line of ladies' living today, and a million and a half
' ready-to-wear goods for Frank's big who have passed forty-five are at
store, many of which will soon be on work m paying positions; helping to
display. win the war.
was Informed that I would have to
pay my share. The idee of paying a
tax to ttpbutld the German army,
which was already so powerful that
It menaced the peace of the world,
did not appeal to me at all and I
spoke to Ambassador Gerard about it.
He advised me to pay it under protest,
agreeing with me that there was no
reason why an American should be
required to contribute to the German
war budget However, I had to pay it.
The German efforts at colonization,
which were more or less of a "failure
because the Germans refused to in inhabit
habit inhabit the German possessions, and the
measures adopted to conquer the com commercial
mercial commercial markets of the world -were an
Important part of the program of world
domination which ; Germany, planned
for herself, and it is not unlikely that
if she had confined her efforts, along
those lines she might have progressed
further along her chosen path than she
has advanced by bathing the world in
"I have nearly 70,000,000 people,"
the kaiser said to me on one occasion;
"and we shall have to find room for
them somewhere. When we became
an empire England had her hands on
nearly everything. Now we must
fight to get oUrs. That Is why I am
developing our world marketsJust as
your country secured Hawaii and the
Philippines as stepping stones to the
markets of the far east, as I under understand
stand understand it That's why I developed the
wonderful city of Kiao-Chau."
His plans in this connection were
changed somewhat apparently by the
developments of the present war, for
he told me that when it was over the
Germans would not emigrate to the
United States any. more.
fectly clear," I ventured. "Only your
majesty's ever-increasing army and
navy stands in the way. If Germany
will give up her armament. It seems,
we would soon have peace."
f That is out of the question for Geri
many," replied the kaiser, decisively,
We have no mountains like the Pyre
nees to protect us. We have the open
plains of Russia with their vast
hordes endangering us. No; we shall
remain armed to the teeth for""'"
ARRIVAL AND DEPARTURE
OF TRAINS AT OCALA
A. E. GERIG
Seaboard Air Line, Northbound
No. 4: Arrives 1:15 p. m. Departs
1:30 p. m.
. No. 16 (Limited): Arrives and De Departs
parts Departs 4:15 p.m.
'No. 2: Arrives 1:50 a. m. Departs
1:55 a. m.
Seaboard Air Line, Southbound
1 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.
HNo. 1: Arrives 1:45 a. m. Departs
1:50 a, m.
Atlantic Coast Line (Main Line)
No. 10: Arrives and departs 5:42 a,
No. 40: Arrives 1 p. m. Departs
1:20 p. m.
No. 38 : -Arrives and departs 2 :27
Atlantic Coast Line (Main Line)
V Southbound .,
No. 37: Arrives and departs 2:16
a. m. i
No. 39 : Arrives and departs 2 :35 J
BUY WAR SAVINGS STAMPS
Own Your Ovn Home
A House and Two Lota
. $850 ; ...
A House and 3 Acres
A House and 2 Lota
Can be Bought With Monthly Pay Pay-meats
meats Pay-meats of
L M. MURRAY
Room 5, Holder Block,
V Ocala. Florida
No. 9: Arrives and departs 9:03 pan.1
No more American emigration for Atlantic Coast Line Branches, South-
. bound ;
No. 151 (Sunny Jim) : For Wilcox, i
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
rives 10:50 a. m. from Wilcox.
No. 49: For Homosassa, leaves 2:25
us after the war," he said. My
people will settle in the Balkans and
develop and control that "wonderful
country I have been down there and
I kuow it is a marvelous land for our
The kaiser's vision of the part he
would take in the reconstruction of
stricken Europe was Indicated by a
remark he made to me in 1916 when
I was visiting him at the army head-
Here I am nearly sixty years or "-"" r4.1?
. aa a a. ma I uOuila
ape." ne somoauizea. ana musi re- i
hniid tho whole of EuroDe !" No. 48: From llomosassa: Arrives
iuhnnvti fha lrniaor ra freelv admit- 1 12:53 p.- m.
oimvuhii I . r nri
a K! H0dm nn-tho world at laree. wo. l&o t sunny Jimi: trom wu
he was impaUent of any expansion cox, Monday, Wednesday and Friday,
on the part of other nations. He often arrives 5:45 p. m.
.nto nr-Knlind,s "jn-abbine" Dro- No. 32 (Sunny Jim):. From Lake-
f m..:.j rm J. j oj
pensity and viewed with suspicion ourjiano, xuesoay, nuruay uu o-wur-onna-oHnn
rf TTftwnit and the PhiliD- I day, arrives 9:48 p.' m.
nines and our development of Cuba I No. 140: Daily except Sunday,!
after the Spanish-American war. ne I leaves o.o i..m. nucu.
professed to see in our new policy aj Oklawaha Valley Railroad
striving after world power wmcn was Train No. 71. first class passenger
Inconsistent with the principles upon mixed, leaves Palatka at 6:30 a.
which our government was rounaea. every Monday, Wednesday and
He objected to our interference In prfd -h-s.- at Ocala at 10:30 a.
Mexican affairs, aitnougn, as was uia-1 m davs.
closed by the Zimmerman note to von i Train No. 72 leaves Ocala at 2 p.
Eckhardt, he was making 'every effort J m Mondavs.r Wednesday and Fridays
RATES Twenty-five words
or less one, time 25 cents;
three times 50 cents; six
times 1 75 cents. Over twenty-five
words, and under fif fifty,
ty, fifty, double above rate.
This rate is for consecutive
insertions. Special rate by
the months Try thenTout.
All Kinds of
wr ir 1 ti r ry i 1 l l
tt -KitXsr. i a v. m:.. mrs. r rea raenen, wno nas umi
Mario Maowe OTO vifnro in the guest of Mr. and Mrs. J. M. Mef-
I j ? . 1 T i.1 -1 X I
HtvvPstPrHnv frrtm FlATYiintHn i-nm. lerx since leaving me nospitai, iias
J 4 O -7
to have Mexico interfere with ours.
"What right has President 1 Wilson
to attempt to dictate the Internal poli
cies of Mexico?" he asked. "Why not
let them fight their battles out alone?"
Alluding to America's threat to en
ter the present war, he asked : "What
right has America to Insist upon the
Monroe doctrine of America and then
mix in European affairs? Let her rec
ognize also a Monroe doctrine of Eu-
ing in especially to arrange for Miss sufficiently recovered to return to her TOpe and keep her hands out of this
Mathews to attend school here this
winter. Miss Mathews will board
with Mrs. J. W. Davis during the
home at Lowell.
There is no doubt that the kaiser
Kenneth and Alfred MacKay left imagined that the great army and navy
and arrives in Palatka at 5:50 p. m.
Train No. 73 leaves Palatka Tues
days, Thursday and Saturdays at
7:40 a. m., and runs only to Rodman,
at which place it arrives at 8:25.
Train No. 74 leaves Rodman at
4:30 p. m. Tuesdays, Thursday and
Saturdays and arrives at Palatka at
5:20 d. m. same days. Palatka News.
York. Sept. 14. Mr. J. H. Douglas
yesterday for their respective schools, he had built up would enable him to and Mr. H. D. Leavengood of Ocala
Kennet heoine to New York and
, , , Alfred to Georgia Tech.
Mr. and Mrs. John Rawle, who I m m
have for several years past been res-
OCALA SEED STORE
U UUltb I .
. . .... liv I nmro transopfmof hll5ines Here llieS-
carry out nis amDiupus program wnu- v...- o
out effective resistance. dav T .. .
rn,a a nAWPr h mnt feared but Miss Lallie Gillis and Mrs. A. H.
I Pftttpr were shonninsr in Ocala Fri
idents of Ocala, are leaving soon fork, ,m ka ,n h VZl ?V1a- tt on mm. day.
Mississippi, where they will in future home ... gince he ?turn from Knirlfin(, would never dare to Mrs. Lula Weathers of FeUowship,
iaciia f.T Wonrlo hoinnfv oAtravai hiol I l 1.
-V" "" White Springs. measure swords with Germany ana spent several aays nere wii-n uer uu,
cue uwuuaiu viii I ,. ,j i )a Mr W V W9tnpr!l.
I mat ne couiu yruvune u. wm nucu . -.
nnnnrhin mnmpnt mine without much I Mrs. Robert Ferguson and daugh
of Miss Blair Woodrow that she has fear of England's Intervention. ter of Fellowship spent mesaay nere
Patriotism and character standards heen ill for the Dast few davs. Tn 1 fill, -when the International etltn- with relatives.
lis what "social morality" means.l I fi A ha Mftiwrnn nffoir wasI Mr. and Mrs. B. D. Blackburn of
.right relations between people, the Y. Mr. A. T. Thomas and family are particularly acute as a result ol Ger- Ocala were business and pleasure
liW. C. A. wishes to make every man expected home tomorrow. many's having sent a gunboat to Aga- visitors here Thursday afternoon
i ssee, ne is not suciauy moral wuo re-
Expert Typists and Stenographers
; Can Obtain Good Pay from the
(Navy recruiting oncers nave re received
ceived received the following ttice:
i The southern diivsiohas 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-,
manding 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.
NOTICE OF APPLICATION
TO SELL MIXORS'"
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.
J gards other people as instruments of
, his measure.
MrandMrs. D. W. Tompkins, Rev.
Ira Barnett and Misses Irene Tomp Tompkins
kins Tompkins and Isabel Davis formed an
auto, party leaving today at noon for
Southerland, where Misses Tompkins
(Concluded on Fourth Page)
FOR THE WEEK
Today:. Wallace Reid in "The Fire
fly of France."
Thnredaw Trla M T iwrir in "For
and Davis will enter -school for.. the L. of the World Mutt
Qualified for Limited Service Only
A call will soon be Issued for a
number of good stenographers, who
nave naa legal training. in garet and Lucretia are spending to
will be for limited service men only, jv rcurcr M jrnr-ar.,
Mr. Bethel Gallagher has returned
from a week-end spent at Camp
Wheeler, where he went to bid fare
well to his brother, Sergeant Vernon Jxr-
uaimgiici, wuu ia leaving suu iui i Monday:
Friday: Enid Bennett in "The Mar
riage Ring." Pathe News.
Saturday: Official war pictures.
Edith Roberts in "The Deciding
Mr. and Mrs. William Hocker and
daughters,. Misses Elizabeth, Mar-
day in, Leesburg with Mrs. Hocker's h Phonograph panted at room 2 the
and those who qualify under this call sister Mrg E H Mote They Commercial Bank
will nrobablv be assigned to the
judge advocate general's and provost
marshal general's departments, and
they will be squired to report court
martial cases and attend t othe mat mat-.?
.? mat-.? ters pertaining to military law in the
For further information, apply to
j the local board, Ocala, Fla.
return to Ocala tonight..
Mrs. C. V. Roberts and children re
turned yesterday from North Lake
Weir, where they have been spending
a week at Miss Annie Davis' com
Rev. and Mrs. Ira Barnett and
children have returned home from a
I pleasant vacation trip to Clearwater.
make and price.
PICOT EDGE WORK
Between Peyser's Store and the Har-
- rington Hall Lunch Room
A tn rlomnnstrnte that she was seri-1 Mr. Clarence- Woodward Of LOt-
ons In her demands, the kaiser had ton Plant spent Sunday night with
irreat hoDes that war with France 1 Mr. B. W. Hadsock and family.
might thufc be precipitated and he was Mrs. B. W. Hadsock and daughters,
confident that England would keep out Cecile and Annie spent Friday with
of it. Mrs. Will Strickland and family.
England would be afraid to war J A crowd from here attended the
with ns.v ht told me at the time. for I nr9cliinif services Sunday at bt.
fear of losing Egypt, India and .Ireland. I Johns.
Anv nation wonld think twice before I Mr V. Weathers, one of our
fiwhtinc mv nrmies. hnt En eland nar- lust received a nice
ticularly because she, would not dare hot of winter eoods.
o risk the loss of her overeeas colo- Miss Cecile Hadsock will leave
nies." Wednesday for Mornston to attena
When iratsovM nmhltlnns nrotect Ya woHHine' of her cousin, Mr. Saul
to dominate the world la considered, I Folks of Lakeland.
his consistent ooDOSltlon to the raiver- I Mr. and Mrs. W. G. Barnes return
sal disarmament proposal la easily ed to their home in Crystal River last
understood. Without a auperlor army I week after several cays nere visirang
and navy, his whole nlan would have 1 their Da rents.
to be abandoned and his dream of I Miss Annie HadsocK will leave
world-wide dominion would be that-1 Knndav for Ocala, where she will at-
tered. tend the high school this year.
On one occasion when we were dis- Mr. and Mrs. Arthur Mann and son,
cussine the Carneele peace, efforts, 1 CliflFord of Winter Haven, came down
the kaiser, disclosed very positively Saturday night to spend several days
Just where he stood on the proposition, j with Mr. and Mrs. Frank Smith.
Look at the history of the nations
of the world," he declared. The only FREE SEED FOR THE
nations wlJch have progressea ana w r.ARnF.F.RS AND FARMERS
come great have Deen warring nauuus.
Those which have not oeen ammuuu, AbQut j ut Senator Tram-
ana gone to war nave amount m fl wm haye for free distribution
nothing! I. ai.fmoTI4. ft nvemment earden
Shortly after Wilson had pointed the J w ia Qf w" t OTeDarine the
way to peace In Europe m one of his tw to whom
iMntfoe la hereby sriven that the un
dersigned intends to apply to the Hon.
W. K. Smith, county judge of 'Marlon
county. Florida, on the 30th day o
September. 1J18. at his ozflco In Ocaia,
fuorida, ior auuoruy to cei iu
land 'being the property of Wneeler
Norman iiorne, Kthel Ioralne Home,
Maude Eiuabeth iiorne and Helen JLai-
cile Home, minors:
XeK of se)4 except nv yaras noriu
and Bouth .by 250 yards east and west
In southeast corner, and also that part
of -n. of nw4 ol sett lying sown oi
the Ocala and Dunnellon road in sec-
tion 4, township 1 south, range ztx
ise4 or sett oi section v, lownsaip
16 south, range 21 east, all In Marion
Guardian of the Bstates of said Minors.
WORK FOR WOMEN
Mr. II. W. Tucker is in the market! The secret of modesty in dress is The pride of the Court Pharmacy is notes to all the belligerent powers the seed will be mailed. Those de
ior seeu cuuon. ne wm uuy an vne to have tne rigm arcituae towara ineiits prescription aepartmenu Kaiser called to see me i . ,aV their name placed upon
farmers will bring to him. 9-3-tf dignity and worth of the human body.! prescription is carefully compounded Hn,j we discussed that latest phase oil8 m- in -aa, Qot-
. ,, No girl who has this attitude will las ordered by your physician NO J the situation.
Do you read the want ads? 'cheapen herself by careless and allur-1 SUBSTITUTION allowed. Phone 84. The way to peace now seems per-
the mailing list will address, Senator
Park Trammell, Washington, D. U
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
yom were backing them by taking a
man's place in this country. For in in-f
f in-f oramtion, 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.
OCALA EVENING STAB, WEDNESDAY, SEPT. 18, 1918
Dr. D. M. Smith leaves this after after-noon
noon after-noon for a brief visit to Chicago-
Let us supply your TOILET AR ARTICLES.
TICLES. ARTICLES. Our line is complete, and
the prices always reasonable. The
Court Pharmacy. Phone 284. tf
.Have you used Klenzo Dental
Creme? Gerig sells it at 25 cents the
Gerig is giving away two cakes of
Palm Olive Toilet Soap with a fifty fifty-cent
cent fifty-cent purchase of their goods. 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
Go to Gerig's Drug Store and get
two cakes of Palm Olive Soap FREE.
"Ask about it. tf
In one year civil war veterans at a
soldiers' home in Vineland, N. J., con contributed
tributed contributed 16,000 to Liberty Loans,
Red Cross, Y. M. C. A., Knights of
Columbus and the war chest.
Rule 7 of official order 9-9-18, is issued
sued issued Sept. 10th, is hereby amended
to read as follows:
. The limitation of two pounds of
sugar at one sale by retailers to any
family is removed. A family, resid residing
ing residing in a city, or near customary pur purchasing
chasing purchasing point, may purchase a supply
sufficient for the needs of the partic particular
ular particular family during a period of two
weeks, based on a per capita allow allowance
ance allowance of two pounds per. person each
month, or one-half pound per person
each week; where the family resides
in a rural district, or an extended dis distance
tance distance from point of purchase, such
family may purchase sugar to cover
a period from two weeks to thirty
days, but in no event is more than a
thirty days' supply to be sold to such
patron. In all cases .sales must be
made on a per capita allowance of
two pounds per person per month. ;
Note This amendment is made? in
order that the Florida regulations
shall conform to the regulations of
Georgia and all other states in zone
four. Braxton Beacham,
Federal Food Administrator, Florida.
(Conducted by National Council of the
Boy Scouts of America.)
BOY SCOUTS AND RELIGION
Scouting presents greater, opportuni opportunities
ties opportunities for the development of the boy re religiously
ligiously religiously than does any other move movement
ment movement Instituted solely for the boys. Its
aim to develop the boy physically, men mentally
tally mentally and morally Is being realized very
The movement has been developed
on such broad lines as to embrace all
vdasses, all creeds, and at the same
time to allow the greatest possible In Independence
dependence Independence to Individual organiza organizations,
tions, organizations, officers and boys.
, The Boy Scouts of America maintain
that no boy can grow into the best
kind of citizenship without recogniz recognizing
ing recognizing his obligation to God. As an or organized
ganized organized body, therefore, It recognizes
the religious element In the training1 of
a boy, but it is absolutely nonsectarian
In its attitude toward that religious
training. If he be a Roman Catholic
boy scout, the church of which he Is a
. member .Is the best channel for his
training. If he be a Hebrew boy, then
the synagogue will train him in the
faith of his fathers. If he be a Protes Protestant,
tant, Protestant, no matter to what denomination
of Protestantism he may belong, the
church of which he is an adherent or
a member should be the proper organi organisation
sation organisation to give him an education in th
things that pertain to his allegiance to
And again, the observance of the
scout law, the tremendous collective
volume of "daily good turns," and the
creation of better feeling among mil millions
lions millions of scouts of our own and other
lands constitute a latent but powerful
and rapidly growing factor for univer universal
sal universal good will and peace.
GOOD TURN BY SCOUTS.
The boys in Troop No. 2 of Glens
Talis, N. Y., got busy with their scout
axes on old packing boxes and supplied
fuel for many homes in the city.
It took the assistance of all fne boy
scouts of Netcong, N. J., to help the
firemen subdue a stubborn forest fire
that threatened a group of houses.
"Christian Geteler saved the life of
a baby who had fallen into a ewer.
Was lowered iHto It on a rope by fire fireman."
man." fireman." This is the modest report of a
Phonograph wanted at room 2, the
Commercial Bank building. State
make and price. 18-lt
Read the war news first in the Star.
1 Tuesday evening's session of the
; ? city council was uneventful, and the
I only business out of the route mat matters
ters matters wa sthe installation of Mr. B.
Goldman as alderman from the fourth
ward. Mayor Chaee administered the
oath of office and Mr. Goldman was
I invited to a seat at the council table.
Marshal S. C. M. Thomas' resigna resignation
tion resignation was read by the clerk. The un un-expcted
expcted un-expcted resignation of Mr. Thomas
took the members by surprise and ac action
tion action was deferred until next meeting.
Mr. Thomas stated in his letter of
resignation that the high cost of liv living
ing living made it impossible for him to
longer serve the city in the capacity
of marshal at the salary paid. The
matter of raising the salary was dis discussed,
cussed, discussed, and the city attorney was ask
ed to look" it up and find whether the
council has power to raise salaries
under the new charter. It is likely
that if this can be done Mr. Thomas
will be offered an increase in salary
as he has made an efficient officer
since his election several months
A letter asking for refund of meter
deposit for light and water service at
the Ocala House properties from Mr.
T. B. Stringfellow was read. Council
agreed to comply .with request upon
deposit of like amount by Mr. C. W.
Hunter, the present tenant of the
property. This amount is to cover
service at the hotel proper as well as
Mr. J. M. Meffert was present and
asked, the council when he might
reasonably expect electric service at
the Oakhurst lime kilns. Manager
Caldweli informed the council that
the only thing holding back the fur furnishing
nishing furnishing of this service was a short shortage
age shortage of competent help to erect the
lines to the kilns from the city limits.
He was instructed to make a special
effort to secure help and immediately
put up the. lines.
A letter from Ruby A. Davis asked
the council to pay for a cow which
she claimed died a few days ago from
the effects of tough treatment re received
ceived received at, the hands of the cow im-
pounder. This was referred to the
city attorney' for investigation.
The special committee appointed at
last meeting to make an adjustment
of the case in which a city street
truck ran into a car owned by Mr.
Henry Livingston reported they had
authorized repairs made at- the ex expense
pense expense of the city, which action was
Several communications from ma machinery
chinery machinery manufacturers : who have
furnished machinery for the light
and water plant were referred to the
A letter from a Georgia bonding
association, asking the council to rec recommend
ommend recommend to the Florida representa representatives,
tives, representatives, in Washington that they vote
against the assessment of was tax
against school and municipal bonds,
was .read and filed. H
A letter was read from Mr. T. T.
Munroe, president of the Marion
County Hospital Association, asking
that the council make payment ? of
the appropriation allowed the hospi hospital
tal hospital in monthly instalments. This was
agreed to. : K
Chairman Mclver appointed Alder Alderman
man Alderman Goldman as head of the depart department
ment department of justice.
Attorney Trantham reported his
activities in the line of collecting pav paving
ing paving certificates, and was told by the
council to "go after 'em."
The special committee appointed
some weeks ago to confer with the
board of county commissioners in re regard
gard regard to the opening of a lime pit west
of the city, will meet members of the
latter board tomorrow and make
final arrangements in the matter.
TO REPORT FOR DUTY
The following named colored men
will be ordered to report to the office
of the local board of Marion county,
for entrainment toCamp Johnston,
Fla., during the three day period
from Sept 25th to Sept. 27th, 1918:
Johnnie Chambers, Tampa.
Archie Jacobs, Ocala.
Rammey Lewis Galloway, Citra.
Clyde Lawton, Sparr.
Fred Gibson, Ocala.
Joe Kinsler, Kendrick.
Henry P. Gillam, West Palm Beach.
Robert Nuri, Oklawaha.
Willie Russell, Dunnellon.
Solomon Braddock, Ocala.
John Stephenson, Mcintosh.
Limial Houston, Fairfield.
Andrew Ward, Ocala.:
Jeroel Hankerson, Nitro, W. Va.
Herman Hagins, Ocala. v
Frank Myers, Orlando.
John Cummings, Ocala.
Charlie Davis, Kendrick.
John Jones, Ocala.
Judge Knight, Kingsport, Tenn.
Link Harris, York.
Simond Morgan, Anthony.
Walter Walls, Dunnellon.
Fasen Hawkins,' Ocala. ?
Calvin Harris, Ocala.
' John Albert Pitts, Moss Bluff.
Jesse Parker, Washington.
Dolphus Haynes, Mcintosh.
George Griffin, Tampa.
Thomas Eaton, Micanopy.
Jimell Barnwell, Lowell.
Eddie Sellers, Ocala.
Osborn Heath, Reddick.
From this list 22 men will be se selected
lected selected and entrained for Camp John Johnston.
ston. Johnston. -.
Local Board Marion County.
Read the Star unclassified ads.
(Continued from Third Page)
Mr. Harry V. Simons of Miami was
the overnight guest of Mr. and Mrs.
Charles Peyser, leaving today for
Jacksonville, where he was called as
a representative from his community
at a meeting of united war workers.
Mrs. W. P. Huckaby was called to
Jacksonville by a telegram yester yesterday
day yesterday on account of the illness of her
sister. Mrs. Huckaby accompanied
by her little daughter, Willie left im immediately
mediately immediately for that point.
Dr. A. L. Blalock, wife and four
children arrived last night from Mad Madison
ison Madison for a visit to Dr. Blalock's son,
Mr. Joe Blalock, wife and infant
daughter, Elizabeth Aileen Blalock.
They will return to Madison tomor tomorrow.
row. tomorrow. Mrs. C. R. Tydings is expected
home tomorrow afternoon from Co Columbia,
lumbia, Columbia, S. C, where she went to visit
her son, Robert, who is stationed at
Mrs. Walter Hood received yester yesterday
day yesterday a card from her nephew, Lieut.
Guy Zewadski, saying he had arrived
Miss Helen Jones, accompanied by
her small sister, Mary Lindner Jones,
left this afternoon for St. Petersburg,
where they will be guests of their
grandmother, Mrs. Sellers for sev several
eral several weeks.
Misses Edith Hines and Blanche
Harvey of Bradentown are in the
city, guests of "Miss Hines' uncle, Mr.
J. W. Akin, and family.
Among the other good things Mrs.
J. R. Moorhead did while in Talla Tallahassee
hassee Tallahassee was to secure a dehydrating
plant for the Ocala industrial school.
She also presented the claims of the
school for an auto, which it much
needs. The school is over two miles
from town, 1 and the sturdy white
horse and buggy is not enough car carrier
rier carrier accommodation for an institu institution
tion institution of its size.
RED CROSS MEETING
BY COLORED CITIZENS
One of the most spirited meetings
that Ocala Has ever experienced was
held Sunday afternoon, Sept. 16th, at
the Metropolitan theater. The oc occasion
casion occasion was a mass meeting held in the
interest of the local Red Cross or
ganization. The audience was to have
been addressed by Mr. C. S. Cullen,
but owing to a change in circum circumstance
stance circumstance he was unable to be present.
The spirit of the occasion, however,
was not lost, the several speakers
called upon to take the place of the
expected one showing their patriot
ism by willingly doing their bit.
The meeting was presided over by
one of its vice presidents, Dr. R. R.
Williams who, after stating the ob object
ject object of the meeting that of putting
before the public the real significance
of the Red Cross introduced Rev. A.
M. Mannyweather, who spoke upon
the "Purpose of the Red Cross." Rev.
Mannyweather presented very clear
ly the many needs which the Red
Cross fills. He was followed by Mrs.
Powers, the treasurer of the local or organization,
ganization, organization, who has spent some time
traveling in the interest of the work,
and whose spirit permeated the en
tire audience when, rising and wav
ing her hand she led the singing of
"Glory, Glory, Hallelujah."
Prof. J. D. McCall spoke with his
usual effectiveness Aipon "Our Duty
to the Red Cross," and was followed
by Mrs. A. M. Smith, who gave clear
ly and concisely the ways in which
each one could do his duty.
-At this point Mrs. Kershaw, one of
the city teachers of Key West, who
is a visitor in the city, was introduc introduced
ed introduced and showed herself to be indeed
a speaker as well as a true patriot.
It would have been hard for Mrs.
Kershaw to have done better had she
been the speaker of the afternoon.
Prof. Barnwell, principal of- Fes Fes-senden
senden Fes-senden Academy, spoke with his ac accustomed
customed accustomed ability, giving some con concrete
crete concrete illustrations of the aims of the
organization. A few remarks were
made by Dr. Stephens of Mount Mo Mo-riah
riah Mo-riah Baptist church, who has recent recently
ly recently come to work in this field.
Nothing touches the soul like good
music and nowhere did the spirit of
the meeting show itself more strong strongly
ly strongly than in the singing of the patriotic
songs, and the inspiring melodies
which the negro alone can render. A
beautiful solo, "Jesus, Lover of My
Soul," was sung by 'Esther Spencer,
one of the high school teachers of
Fessenden Academy. Her first ap appearance
pearance appearance in the community could
have been made on no better occas occasion.
ion. occasion. We feel sure that all present
could say with the master of cere ceremonies
monies ceremonies that they felt better after
hearing that song. Miss Jones of
Fessenden Academy presided at the
piano and Mrs. Jordan of Ocala
directed the singing.
With the splendid spirit evident in
this meeting, there is no reason why
the Red Cross Society of Ocala should
not take its place as one among the
foremost organizations of the state.
Ocala takes high rank for its negro
enterprise. Its citizens look up with
pride upon their bank, knitting mill
and other interests and point out with
even greater pride the men and worn-
Offers to the farmers of this section of Florida its ser services
vices services in handling their Cotton at the VERY HIGHEST
MARKET Price or gin it for you in the most scientific
manner. Our new arid modern FIRE PROOF PLANT
insures you of the very best accommodations. We are
here to please you and will appreciate your business.
en who stand back of them. Is it
possible that in this greater and far far-reaching
reaching far-reaching enterprise of the Red Cross
-this enterprise which administers
to the greatest need of the human
being of today; this enterprise which
for years has ben active in every
calamity which has befallen any na nation;
tion; nation; this enterprise which is serving
our boys "over there" and in a true
sence bringing v democracy to us the
negro citizens of Ocala will not meas measure
ure measure up to the mark? The answer is
emphatically, "No." The citizens of
Ocala will soon be able to say of
their Red Cross society as they now
say of their other organizations, "We
are proud of it."
Pedro, Sept. 18. Our vicinity has
been .welcomed with more rain, but
while the weather still seems warm
it is pleasant for us.
Rev. Martin" filled his appointment
here last Saturday night, Sunday and
Sunday night with an unusually good
attendance Sunday morning, several
from Oxford and Long Hammock be being
ing being present. Baptism was in the aft afternoon
ernoon afternoon at 4 o'clock. We forgot to an announce
nounce announce that last week.
Miss Louise. Crumpton of Fellow Fellowship
ship Fellowship is "the attractive guest of Miss
Henrietta Perry this week.
Mr. J. W. Lanier was a visitor to
Mr. O. H. Perry was a visitor to
Mr. Talmadge Smith and Mr. Mar Marvin
vin Marvin Pendleton of Summer-field attend attended
ed attended preaching here Saturday night.
Mr. P. B. Perry made a business
trip to Oxford last Sunday morning.
Messrs. Mack Ogle and Alva Perry
were in our midst Sunday."
Mrs. Thomas Anderson and two
children, and Miss Abbie Anderson of
the Dallas section, spent last Friday
with Mrs. Guy Anderson.
"That smiling fellow" from Weirs Weirs-dale,
dale, Weirs-dale, Mr. H. Reed was calling in bur
neighborhood again last Friday eve evening.
ning. evening. We will have" prayer meeting in
our community now every Thursday
night. We want all who will to at attend
tend attend and make it the best possible.
Miss Nannie Redding and Mr.
William Wright of Charter Oak at attended
tended attended preaching here Sunday night.
We are glad to report that Mrs. J.
W. Lanier is improving rapidly after
several days of illness.
The W. O. W. held its regular
meeting at the lodge last Friday
George Proctor was a visitor to the
Dallas section again Sunday,
Mr. and Mrs. Errol Reed of Weirs Weirs-dale
dale Weirs-dale were in our community Monday
visiting Mrs. Reed's parents, Mr. and
Mrs M. M. Proctor. i
Moss Bluff, Sept. 18. Mrs. W. C.
White was the week-end visitor of
Miss Martha Fort and Miss Alma
Mr. Peter Fort of Candler was
here Sunday visiting Mr. Sidney Fort.
A large crowd of young people en
joyed a splash in Lake Mary Sunday
Mr. and Mrs. Oliver Fort and fam family,
ily, family, spent last Saturday at Salt
Mrs. W. C. White is .expecting to
leave for Columbia, S. C, some time
soon, to visit her husband, who was
called to Camp Jackson about two
Rev. Colson of Cornell will preach
here next Sunday at the Christian
church. Come everybody.
News has been received from
Glover Caldwell of Electra, now in
Camp Jackson. He is in the best of
health and we are expecting him to
get fat, because he is cook. We also
as Nichols & Cobb StaMes on West
UNIVESITY OF FLORIDA
Military Training Under Army Officers
Courses in Arts and Sciences, Ag Agriculture.
riculture. Agriculture. Chemical, Civil, Electric and
Mechanical Engineering, Law, Teach Teachers'
ers' Teachers' College.
Tuition Free. Send for Catalog.
A. A. MURPHREE, President
OCALA FHATERIIAL ORDERS
MIRIAM REBEKAH LODGE' NO. 15
Miriam Rebekah Lodge No.' 15
meets the first and third Monday eve evenings
nings evenings in each month in the Odd Fel Fellows'
lows' Fellows' hall at 8 o'clock.
Clara Moremen, N. G.
Eloise Bouvier; Secretary.
ORDER OF EASTERN STAR
Ocala Chapter, No. 29; O. E. S.;
meets ut Yonge's hall the second and
fourth Thursday evenings of each
month at 8 o'clock.
Mrs. Alice Yonce, W. M.
Mrs. Susan Cook, Secretary.
Tulula Lodge No. 22, I. O. O. F.,
meets every Tuesday evening in thf
Odd Fellows' hall on the third floor oi
the Star office building at 8 o'clock
promptly. A warm welcome al way?
extended to visiting brothers.
L. H. Pillans. N. G.
M. M. Little, Secretary.
MARION-DUNN MASONTC LODGE
Marion-Dunn Lodge No. 19, F. &
A. M., meets on the first and third
Thursday., evenings of each month at
8 o'clock, until further notice.
Stephen Jewett, W. 1L
Jfclce Brown, Secretary.
WOODMEN OF THE WORLD
Fort King Camp No. 14 meets t
the K. of P. hall at 8 p. m. every
second and fourth Friday- Visitir.g
sovereigns are ailways welcome.
. P. W. Whitesides, C. C.
Chas. K. Sage, Clerk
OCALA LODG1S NO. 286, B. P. O. L.
Ocala Lodge No. 286, Benevolent
and Protective Order of E!k3, meett
the second and fourth Tuesday even
ings in each month. Visiting bicth
ren always welcome. Club hojuse oppo
site Dostofiice, east side.
C. W. Hunter, L. R.
a1. J. Crook. Secretary.
KNIGHTS OF FritfJAS
Ocala Lodge xmo. i&. Conventions
held every Monday evening at 8
at the Castle Hall, over the Jam s
Carlisle drugstore. A cordial welcos'?
tc visiting brothers.
IL B. Baxter, C. C.
CkiS. K. Sai. K. of K. S.
R. A. M. CHAPTER NO. 13
Regular convocations of the Ocala
Chapter No. 13, R. A. M., on the
first Friday in every month at 8 p. m.
J. A. Bouvier, H. P.
Jake Brown. Secretary.
hear that Oscar Lippincott and Clar Clarence
ence Clarence White are enjoying camp life.
We wish these young men the best
We hear that one of our old bach bachelors
elors bachelors says he wouldn't mind going to
fight for Uncle Sam if it wasn't for
leaving his old "horse and dog." His
horse is nearly 30 and the faithful
old dog looks aged.
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
Get ready to buy Liberty Bonds.
Vi" SV yt VrMf SvV
FLORIDA STATE COLLEGE
.- FOR WOMEN
. 559. Students from 25 Florida Coun Counties
ties Counties and 17 States 1917-18. Total 951
including Summer School and Short
Write at once for Catalog.
EDWARD CONRADI, President-
RATES: Six line Hiaxlmum, one
time 25c.; three times 50c: a!x time
7Sc.; one month S3. Payable In advance.
WANTED, LOST, FOUND, 'FOR
SALE, FOR RENT AND SIM SIMILAR
ILAR SIMILAR v LOCAL NEEDS
FOR SALE Seventeen model Ford
touring car.' W. D. Eminisor Jr
Sparr, Fla. 18-lt
WANTED All parties having land
for sale in Marion and adjoining
counties to list same with me. A nat-,
ural born real estate man. Frank B.
Turner, 39 Barnett Bldg., Jackson Jacksonville,
ville, Jacksonville, Fla. 18-3t ;
FOR RENT Lunch 'room furnished;
rent cheap. Inquire 804 S. Alvarez
St., Mrs. Elliott. 16-?
FOR RENT A five-room cottage;
close in. eood location, all modern
conveniences, very close to primary
and high school houses. Apply to S.
IL Christian, city. 14-tf s
FOR SALE Cheap; one 1916 model
"25" Maxwell roadster in good condi condition.
tion. condition. Address box 252, Dade City,
Fla. 14-6t s
ROOMS FOR RENT At the -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
305. Mrs. C. V. Roberts, new mat- V
FOR RENT Six-room residence with
gas range and bath, three blocka from
square. Apply to IL D. Stokes. 9-6t
FLAT FOR RENT A 4-room down downstairs
stairs downstairs flat; all modern conveniences.
Apply to Mrs. T. H. Wall is, 603 South
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-7T0 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
Advertise that extra room for rent.
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mods:accessCondition This item is presumed to be in the public domain. The University of Florida George A. Smathers Libraries respect the intellectual property rights of others and do not claim any copyright interest in this item.
mods:genre authority marcgt newspaper
mods:identifier type OCLC 11319113
LCCN sn 84027621
mods:languageTerm text English
code iso639-2b eng
mods:physicalLocation University of Florida
mods:note dates or sequential designation Began in 1895; ceased in 1943.
Description based on: Vol. 1, no. 5 (June 24, 1895).
funding Funded by NEH in support of the National Digital Newspaper Project (NDNP), NEH Award Number: Project #00110855
mods:publisher Porter & Harding
mods:placeTerm marccountry flu
mods:dateIssued September 18, 1918
marc point start 1895
mods:frequency Daily (except Sunday)
mods:recordIdentifier source UF00075908_07041
mods:recordOrigin Imported from (OCLC)11319113
mods:recordContentSource University of Florida
mods:extent v. : ; 61 cm.
mods:title Ocala weekly star
mods:subject SUBJ651_1 lcsh
mods:geographic Ocala (Fla.)
Marion County (Fla.)
mods:country United States
Ocala evening star
Ocala Evening Star
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2 9 September
3 18 18
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