The Ocala evening star

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Material Information

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

Subjects

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

Notes

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

Record Information

Source Institution:
University of Florida
Holding Location:
University of Florida
Rights Management:
This item is presumed to be in the public domain. The University of Florida George A. Smathers Libraries respect the intellectual property rights of others and do not claim any copyright interest in this item.
Resource Identifier:
oclc - 11319113
alephbibnum - 2052267
lccn - sn 84027621
lccn - sn 84027621
System ID:
UF00075908:07042

Related Items

Related Items:
Ocala weekly star


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Full Text
FVFN

Weather Forecast: Fair tonight and
Friday.

u

In Lorraine They Fear Being
Overwhelmed by Americans

BflfTISEf AND FRENCH WILL SOOII TIE THE
III A eOVKIIOT

With the Americans in Lorraine,
Wednesday, Sept. 18. Fear that the
' American advance would overwhelm
them, bitter complaint of ; bad food
and general despondency are the key keynotes
notes keynotes of letters written home by Ger German
man German soldiers and found on their per persons
sons persons when captured. The letters,
which were never intended for Amer American
ican American consumption, showed that the
morale of. the Germans is running
low.
AUSTRALIANS DROVE THE EN-
EMY
London, Sept. 19. The British last
night, made further progress in their
drive into the Hindenburg line in the
St. Quentin region. North of Pont Pont-ruet
ruet Pont-ruet they have reached outpost posi positions'
tions' positions' on the Hindenburg line.
, General Haig's statement adds that
Australian troops renewed the attack
and carried the Hindenburg outposts.
Many prisoners and a number of ma machine
chine machine guns were taken by them. The
town of Lempire, four miles -west of
Lecatelet and the Gauchie wood were
captured after an intense bombard-j
ment. Between Gouze-au-court and
the Arras-Cambrai road the enemy
delivered a strong infantry attack on
a wide front northward from the vi vicinity
cinity vicinity of Trescault. He was com completely
pletely completely repulsed at all points with a
great loss. A strong attack north of
Mouevres was likewise driven in.
BRITISH TAKE EIGHT THOUS THOUSAND
AND THOUSAND PRISONERS
With the British Forces in France,
Sept. 19. (By Associated Press.)
Up to midnight last night the Brit British
ish British had : captured more than 8000
Germans as a result of their drive on
I the Cambrai front. Several thousand
yards of the Hindenburg outpost line
was in the hands of the British this
morning, at the Villeret sector, south southwest
west southwest of Catelet.
, CLOSING ON ST. QUENTIN
Paris, Sept. 19. The French last
night continued to make progress in
the region of St. Quentin, and had
penetrated German positions at Con Con-tescourt,
tescourt, Con-tescourt, three miles southwest of St.
Quentin. '
ITALY HASN'T HEARD OF IT
Rome, Wednesday, Sept. 18. The
Italian government has no knowledge
of the Austrian peace proposal ex
cept for the text of the document
carried by the telegraph agencies,
, the. semi-official Stef&ni News agency
announces. The government, how
ever, has indicated, says the agency,
there would be no good in opening
such suggestions as suggested by the
unofficial text of the peace offer.
ADOPTS WILSON'S ADVICE
London, Sept. 19 The internation international
al international relations committee of the Inter Inter-Allied
Allied Inter-Allied Labor Conference today made
a report recommending that the con conference
ference conference "subscribe to the fourteen
points formulated by President Wil
son, thus adopting a policy of clear
ness and moderation as opposed to a
policy dictated exclusively by
changes in the war map."
POPE'S POSITION
Rome, Tuesday, Sept. 17. It was
stated at the Vatican today with ref
erence to the subject of peace pro
nosals. it was the preference of the
pope to act in such a matter only
when asked by both parties. Jlowev
er. it was added, if diplomatic repre
sentation is received from one of the
parties, inquiries would be made of
the other, if it desired to receive such
representation.
EPIDEMIC OF INFLUENZA
(Associated Press)
, Charleston, S. C Sept. 19 Several
cases of Spanish influenza have made
their appearance in the naval train training
ing training camp near here.

IE

in
il
u
HI1EIIB0HG HUE
ALL COME OUT TO HEAR
. LIEUTENANT ANDERSON
It is hoped and expected that all in
Oca la and Marion county who can do
so will be on the public square-" to tomorrow
morrow tomorrow evening to see and hear
Lieut. Anderson.
The exercises will begin about 8
o'clock, but people had better be on
the square sooner say, 7:50. The
program will begin with a patriotic
selection by the band. This will be
followed by "America," sung by a
chorus led by Miss Porter, "and Mr.
Lester Lucas will add his fine voice to
the music.
Mayor Chace will then present
Lieut. Anderson, who will tell the
people of such of his experiences at
the front as will most interest them.
He does not intend to make a speech
will just talk to his ;; friends. As
the lieutenant is the first of our
young officers to return from the fir firing
ing firing line, his talk is bound to be of the
greatest interest. .
After Lieut. Anderson has spoken,
he Star-Spangled Banner will be
sung, and then the band will give its
regular Friday evening program.
Let all not unavoidably detained be
present.
BELLEVIEW
Belleview, Sept. 19. Belleview has
a brand new Star correspondent in
the person of Miss Marjorie Merrill,
who in future will brighten that par particular
ticular particular part of : the Star assigned to
Belleview and its people.
The way to let the outside world
know that Belleview is on the map is
to keep it posted about our daily do
ings and the way to make a bright,
attractive Belleview column in the
Star is to give your little news items
to Miss Merrill. She will, I am sure, i
make Belleview a fine correspondent,
and it behooves each and every one
to give her news items and also their
subscription for the Star.
Just received from that strapping
big boy, Lawton Smith, word .that one
more of the original Company A men
is on his way across. Lawton had al almost
most almost begun to think that he was a
permanent fixture at Macon and now
the joyful news comes that it is his
turn to go.
The Belleview Civic League will
hold one of its regular dances the
night of Sept. 27th.
M. O. M. Gale and Leo Hames mo
tored to DeLand Wednesday morning
to take Frank Gale to the John B.
Stetson University, where he, with
about four hundred others, are to at attend
tend attend the training school for boys.
Altho he will be missed by his many
friends, we all wish him great suc
cess. :
Mr. E. A. Davenport and son left
Wednesday to accept a position in
Chicago. Mrs. Davenport will follow
later.
.There was a dance at the Civic
League hall last Friday evening. It
was well attended and a good time
reported. -;.
, Monday evening, Mrs. J. W. Nelson
gave a farewell party for TSarl Dav Davenport
enport Davenport at .her home. The evening was
spent with' music and dancing and re refreshments
freshments refreshments were served. ?
Mr. George Spencer reports the ar arrival
rival arrival of his third son, and is very
happy over the event.
Mr. J. J. Freeman and Roy took a
flying trip to Ocala Tuesday morn
ing,.
Mrs. Sidney Maddox visited Mrs.
A. L. Nott from Saturday till Mon
day. She is to make her. home in
Jacksonville for the present.
The W. C. T. U. has received the
good news that Mrsl Mabel Quam
Stephens, one of Florida's best ora orators,
tors, orators, will be. in Belleview Thursday
night, Oct. 3. Plans will be made for
an open air meeting. Tell your
neighbors and everybody to come.
Plan to attend the fair Nov. 19-22.

MPPW
Nam

OGALA, FLORIDA, 1HURSDAY, SEPTEMBER 19, 1918.

BRED

ALLIES MAY CUT TURKEY
London, Sept. 19 The Bulgarians
in their flight in Macedonia are burn burning
ing burning stores and villages, according to
a Serbian official statement received
here. The allied troops have now
advanced more than twelve miles and
their progress has been so rapid they
have been unable to count their pris prisoners
oners prisoners and booty. The Bulgarians
have been defeated by Serb troops
and are being pursued day and night.
Serbian and French troops have taken
the ,towns of Topolets, Hotshgish,
Meshishta, Mlynits, Vitolishta and
Rasemby and also the height of Ku Ku-chov
chov Ku-chov Kamem.
CASUALTY LIST
The following casualties are re reported
ported reported by the commanding general of
the American Expeditionary Forces:
Killed in action ......... ... . .'. 59
Missing in action ............... 68
Wounded severely ..... . . . ... 82
Wounded slightly . .". . . .. . 3
Died of wounds . ". . . ... .... . 22
Wounded, degree undetermined . 5
Taken prisoner ...... . ..... 3
Died from airplane accident 1
Died of disease 17
Total
...263
a
MARINE CORPS
Killed in action 3
Died of wounds 4
Wounded in action (severely) ... 2
Wounded in action (slightly) .... 1
Total
9
SOUTH LAKE WEIR
South Lake Weir, Sept. 19. The
citrus exchange man of Ocala was
here last week, looking over the or orange
ange orange yield.
Bt. Lloyd of Fruitland Park, ac-
companied by Messrs. Reed and
Young of Massachusetts, were call callers
ers callers at the Pleasant Hill House last
week.
Mr. G. Huppell, who bought the G.
A. Miller crop, will put it up in the
Lake Weir packing house here.
Miss Minnie Albertson of Jackson Jacksonville,
ville, Jacksonville, will come down Friday to visit
tier parents, Mr. and Mrs. Albertson
for a week or two.
There was a chicken purlo supper
at Weirsdale Wednesday night, the
proceeds to go to Red Cross work.
Quite a good crowed was out.
There were fifty men who regis
tered last Thursday from this pre precinct.
cinct. precinct. .-
Gathering corn and cotton seems
to be the order of the day at present.
Both crops have done well here, and
the farmers are wearing a smile that
won't come off very easy.
"FATHER, SON
Dy
wu by (jGlX12 ZlMX.l2LA.2i

AD

OFF FROM GEOtU
THE BOODLE
Cash Distributed Right and Left in
Order to Help Their
Campaign
(Associated Press)
Washington, Sept. 19. An investi
gation of the political propaganda
activities of the brewing interests
was ordered today by the Senate. It
will be directed principally at the
charges brought by Washington
newspapers that, the brewers contri
buted, large sums to the campaign
funds, influenced the newspapers
through advertising contracts, paid
A
money. 10 citizens, even government
officials and obtained pledges from
members of Congress.
EXTENSION OF WAR TAX
Washington, Sept. 19. An exten extension
sion extension of the proposed special war tax
of $10 on business occupations to in include
clude include all persons in the professions
and trades earning $2000 or more a
year, has been approved by the
House committee.'
CONTRIBUTED TO
THE RED CROSS
; For violating rules of She United
States food administration six Ocala
merchants were recently, given their
choice of closing their places of bus business
iness business from one to three days or mak making
ing making voluntary contributions to the
Marion County Chapter American
Red Cross. Each one of thes merch merchants
ants merchants preferred contributing to the
Red Cross to closing their tsores so
on Sept. 18th checks to the amount of
$75 were turned over to Mr. L. R.
Chazal, chairman of the Marion
County Chapter, A. R. C. by Mr.
Clarence Camp, Marion county fcod
administrator, as follows:
Five dollars from R. M. Giles.
Ten dollars from Ollie Mordis.
Fifteen dollars from M. S. Sawaya.
Fifteen dollars from the Magnolia
market. v :.;;
Twenty dollars from the Blowers
Lime and Phosphate Co.
' Clarence Camp,
Marion County Food Administrator.
Fresh coca-cola just received at the
Court Pharmacy. 19-2t
AND
ZIM
ft
tor Um Siinuia Sm:.uxii L;.

AUSTRIA

poic
rnt

Lieut. Putnam's Body Game
Down in American Lines

f.!AIIY MORE DAUG AVIATORS

PLACE OF THAT GALLAIIT YOUUG HAH

With the Americans in Lorraine,
Sept. 19. (By Associated Press ).
First Lieut. David E. Putnam of New
ton; Mass., v the American ace of
aces, was killed late yesterday while
patrolling along the American lines.
Lieut. Putnam was flying with Lieut.
Robertson of Fort Smith, Ark., when
they were suddenly attacked by sev seven
en seven German machines. Putnam was
shot through the heart and his ma
chine glided to the ground within the
American lines.
PRISONERS IN GERMANY
Washington, Sept. 19. Among the
prisoner's reported held in unknown
German camps are Privates Fred
Roberts of Gaffney, S. C, Thurston
McSwain, Blackshurg, S. C.,' and
Mallie A. Everett, Floral, Ala.
ANTHONY ;
Anthony, Sept. 19. The ice cream
social last Friday night at the pack
ing house proved quite a success.
The proceeds went to the" Woman's
Club. ; r.
Mr. C. ,W. Andrews after several
weeks illness passed away Thursday
evening at the home of Mr. D. Hall
in Ocala. His remains were laid to
rest Friday morning in the Anthony
cemetery.
Miss Mary Grocott of Jacksonville
is spending a few weeks with her
grandparents, Mr. and Mrs. J. H.
Talton.
Mrs. R. L. Carter and two children
of Ocala are visiting Mrs. Carter's
parents, Mr. and Mrs. E. C. Sims for
two weeks.
Mrs. W. T. Smith and children of
Lukens, returned home Tuesday aft after
er after a pleasant visit to Mrs. Smith's
parents, Mr. and Mrs. J. H. Harvey.
Miss Elma Lamb left Monday for
Sparr, where she will visit relatives
for a few days.
Mrs. A. B. Moore left Saturday for
South Carolina, where she will spend
a few weeks with relatives.
Misses Ola and Donnie Sims of
Ocala spent Sunday and Monday with
their parents, Mr. and Mrs. E. C.
Sims.. 1
Mr. H. G. Padgett came home Sat
urday night and returned to Tampa
Sunday night. Mr. Padgett has a
well paying position in Tampa and
we are very much afraid he will be
wanting to leave Anthony. v
Miss Stella Moore gave a dance at
her home Monday night.
Mrs. W. H. Martin returned Mon
day from Jacksonville, where she
has been visiting relatives.
Letters received from Messrs.
Arch Shealy, Wilbur Pasteur and
Dan Boon say they landed safely
"over there," like the country fine
and are doing nicely.
Mr. H. G. Shealy of Sparr is a fre fre-qunt
qunt fre-qunt visitor to Anthony.
Mrs. Elma Morrison received word
today that her -cousin, Mr. William
Moody, of Kentucky, has been wound wounded
ed wounded in France.
There will be an ice cream social
Friday night on the grounds by the
Baptist church. This social is for
the benefit of the church. Every Everybody
body Everybody cordially invited.
CARD OF THANKS
We wish to thank one and all who
helped us in the sickness and death
of our beloved father and husband,
C. W. Andrews. We most heartily
thank those in and around Ocala who
were so good to sit up and help with
him. ; May God bless yon alL
Mrs. C. W. Andrews.
Mr. and Mrs. J. L. Andrews.
Mr. and Mrs. W. E. Hurst.
Mrs. W. H. Deas.
Willie Andrews.
Charlie Andrews.
BUYING COTTON
Mr. H. W. Tucker is in the market
for seed cotton. He will buy all the
farmers will bring to him. 9-3-tf
Fresh coca-cola just received at the
Court Pharmacy, 19-2t

VOL. 25, NO. 326

PC
m.
u
STRIVE II01U 10 FILL THE
UNITED WAR WORK CAMPAIGN

CO
01

It has been decided by the govern government
ment government authorities that instead of sev several
eral several campaigns for funds with which
to conduct welfare work with the
soldiers of the nation there shall be
only one such campaign this year.
This decision of the government has
been accepted by all the agencies au- -thorized
to work with the army and
navy. Therefore there will be a
united campaign for funds through-,
out the United States November 11 11-18.
18. 11-18. The agencies participating in the
campaign are the Y. M. C. A., the Y.
W. C. A., the Nation Catholic War .'
Council, (K. of C). the Jewish Wel

fare Board, the War Camp Commu
nity Service, the Liberty War Coun Council
cil Council and the Salvation Army. It is
proposed to raise $170,500,000 for
these agencies. Of this sum the Y.
M. C. A. is to receive one hundred
million dollars, the Y. W. C. A. fif fifteen
teen fifteen million dollars, the Catholic War
Council, thirty million dollars, the
Jewish Welfare Board, three and a
half million dollars, the War Camp
Community Service, fifteen million
dollars, the -Liberty War Council,
three and a half million ( dollars, and
the Salvation Army, three and a half -million
dollars.
In order to organize for the cam campaign
paign campaign in Florida there was held in
Morocco Temple, Jacksonville, Mon Monday
day Monday and Tuesday of this week, a.
united war work conference. It was
presided over by Dr. A. L. Bize, of
Tampa; and there were three or four-,
hundred representatives from all sec sections
tions sections of the state in attendance. The
complete organization of the state
was effected, and it was unanimously
decided to ask the people of Florida
for a million dollars for these seven
agencies. This sum was apportioned
to the thirteen districts into which
the state has been divided, and rep representatives
resentatives representatives of the districts in at attendance
tendance attendance upon the conference accept accepted
ed accepted the quotas. In some instances it
was realized that some readjustment
of the county quotas should be made,
and this was referred to the district
and county organizations concerned
to arrange.

There will be district meetings held
in 'the, near future to plan more spe-"
cifically for the campaign. Marion
county being in the fifth judicial dis district,
trict, district, is associated with the counties
of Lake, Sumter, Citrus and Her Hernando.
nando. Hernando. The quota of the district is
$55,840. Rev. John R. Herndon of
Ocala, is the district chairman in
charge of the campaign, and he has
associated with him Dr. R. C. Dob-son,-Y.
M. C. A. secretary of the
naval air station at Miami. An or organization
ganization organization is being built up for the
campaign, and the plans of the cam campaign
paign campaign will be thoroughly put before
the people through the newspapers,
specially prepared literature, posters
and by public speakers.
The high water mark of the con conference
ference conference at Jacksonville was the
speech of Gipsy Smith who has been
with the British army for three years.
It was a masterful, and moving
speech as he set forth the work of
the Yt M. C. A. with the boys "over
here." He spoke to two packed
houses Monday night, and as one
said, "He set the pace for Florida in
this campaign." A great speaker, he
had a great theme and he made a
great speech, and his audience was
alternately weeping and laughing or
else tense with the grip of the mighty
emotions and shouting and clapping
in applause.

Have Your
HEMSTICHING
AND
PICOT EDGE WORK
' Done at
THE HEMSTmCHEir
Ocala, Florida
Between Peyser's Store and the Har Harrington
rington Harrington Hall Lunch Room

1



V

OCALA EVENING STAB, THURSDAY, SEPTEMBER 19, 1918

OCALA EVENING STAB
PntlMbrd Every Dr Except Stcsdar by
STAR PUBLISHING COMPANY
OF OCALA, FLA.
R. R. Carroll, PreaJdeat
P. V. Leaven good, Seeretarr-Treaaarer
J. U. Beajamia, Editor
En-tered at Ocala, Fla., ostofflce aa
Jecond-class matter.

TELEPUOJTES
Bolaea Office ............. .Flve-Oae
Editorial Department . . .Two-Sevea
-Society Editor ...... Five, Ooable-Oae
MEMBER ASSOCIATED PRESS
The Associated Press Is exclusively
entitled for the use for republication of
all news dispatches credited to it or
i.yt otherwise credited in this paper
and also the 'local news published
herein. AH right of republication of
special dispatches herein are also re reserved.
served. reserved. ADVERTISING RATES
Dlaplayt Plate 10c. per inch for con consecutive
secutive consecutive insertions. Alternate inser insertions
tions insertions 25 per cent, additional. Composi Composition
tion Composition charged on ads. that run less than
mx times Sc. per inch. Special position
20 per cent, additional. Rates based on
4-inch minimum. Less than four inches
will take higher rate, wbico ? will be
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 cost
oositlor charges.
Legal advertisements at legal rates.
Electros must be mounted, or charge
will be made for mounting.

hours to make the trip with the old

horse and buggy, which beside can

not carry more than two people and a

limited amount of packages. We know

our advice is not worth much at

Tallahassee, but all the same we ad advise
vise advise the powers that be to loosen up
and buy the school a good, decent-

looking, business auto.
- i i i
THEY FIGURE ON GETTING

THEIR MONEY BACK

TULSA'S

REUNION

CAUSESJNTEREST

MANY INQUIRIES CONCERN

ING ORIGIN OF THAT
CITY'S NAME

iWAVAVAVcWWAV

SUBSCRIPTION RATES.

Domestic
One year, in advance......
Six months, in advance....
Three months, in advance.
One month, in advance.....
' PoreUca ;7.-7-
One year, in advance......
Six months. In advance ...
Three months, in advance.
One month, in advance,...

a
i
-

.
m m
I

15.00
2.60
1.25
.50
$1.00

4.Z5
2.25
.SO

America knows where she is going
and she is on her way.

The British and French are tieing
knots in the Hindenburg line.
The greatest nation against which
Germany has to fight is consterna-
tion. . ? '.v- -7

A made in Germany peace will be

all right the Allies
there.

will make it

A hen that won't lay at the present
price of co6p apples has I. W. W.

principles. ,.
Florida farmers should plan right
now to raise a big crop of sugar
cane next year. 4
The cotton grower doesn't know
which is the worst the boll weevil
or the speculator.
The grandsons of the men who
fought in "The Wilderness" speak of
an European forest as "a patch of
woods." 1 .-

' They say the new German helmet is
specially designed to protect the
neck. The Hun always was strong on
preparedness.
It is reported that Daniels has ask asked
ed asked Baker to give him all the drafted
baseball players. He wants them to
steal submarine bases.

The people of Georgia decided it
wasn't Hon. Tom Hardwick but Hun.
Tom Hardwick, and the Hun didn't
stand for honey, either.
Secret documents now being pub published
lished published by the United States show
fully the shameful treachery of the
Germans toward Russia. Buf you

can't make the Hun ashamed. ; j
Our war department figures on
having forty-eight hundred thousand
men in France by July 1, and when
they are there they will show Ger Ger-many
many Ger-many what a drive really is.
Some leading Germans represent
: that if peace is not soon pulled? on
that America will take Britain's place
in the commercial and maritime
world. Why this sudden solicitude by
Germany for Britain?
We glory in the deeds of our army
and navy and those of our "Allies, but
we think it is a little too soon to brag
of our victory. The Germans !may
go to pieces in a few months and
they may : fight for years.
The first sweatshop horror that has
occurred in America in a number of
years happened in Newark, N. J.,
Tuesday afternoon, When eight girls,
a man and a boy were burned to
death in the plant of the American
Button Company. Same old story story-carelessness
carelessness story-carelessness and insufficient exits.

Gov. Catts has offered the job of
private secretary to his gubernatorial
highness to J. G. Kellum; business

manager of the Florida College for

Women at Tallahassee. Kellum wise

ly declined. He would make a good

secretary, tho", and the Star con

gratulates Catts on his good sense in

offering him the job.

The Star hopes Mrs. Moorhead's

attempt to obtain an auto, for the in

dustrial school will be a success. The
school doesn't want a fine car for

joy-riding, but, located as it is, about

two and a half miles from the busi business
ness business center, should have, a strongly strongly-built,
built, strongly-built, five-passenger car for the abso absolute
lute absolute needs of the school. The super superintendent
intendent superintendent has to send in every after afternoon
noon afternoon for the mail and necessary ar articles,
ticles, articles, and it takes almost three

Superintendent of Schools Brinson
has received and is sending out thru
the county, to be posted up in public
places, a number of large white
cards, on which 5s printed a cartoon

from the Amreican School Board

Journal, showing a man dressed as a

cook but labeled "school board," sur

rounded by a group of children hold holding
ing holding up bowls, labeled "school supplies,'-"
"school salaries," "building

etc.,- and all clamoring like so many

Oliver Twists for more. V

At the bottom of the cartoon is

printed in large letters: "The Dilem

ma. The only solution. Make it possi possible
ble possible to increase the school funds where
needed. Endorse the action of, the last
legislature. Vote for ? the constitu constitutional
tional constitutional amendment to Section 8, Ar

ticle XII" 7 i

- Wherever a taxpayer finds one of

these cards sticking up, he should

take hi3 pencil and in the place of
"school funds" Write "more taxes."
And he should write across the top
of the card in letters as big and black

as, he can make them, "Who is pac pacing
ing pacing for all this" printing?"

-The Star has been of the opinion all
alone that there was a big graft in

this proposition, and now it is sure of

it. Nothat it thinks that Mr. Bnn Bnn-son
son Bnn-son or our school board have any

thing to do with the graft, but they

are being used as catspaws and it is
highly improper for them to distri

bute propaganda of any kind. But
these cards are expensive printing,
and whoever is paying for them ex expect
pect expect to get their money back and a

great deal more, and that money will

come out of the ten-mill tax the
educational autocracy is trying to

saddle on the people. V
6 These cards cost considerable mon

ey. 7 The cards sent to this county
would, cost $3 for the stock without

any printing on 'them. It cost money

to print them and to send them out.

We notice that one of the leading

dailies of the state, one whose adver

tising space cost considerable, is run

ning a half -page advertisement for

the same purpose.

- We have been in the newspaper

business for a good many years and
we have noticed, two things. One is

that a poof but honest cause never
had any money to pay for advertising
With. The 'other is that whenever you

find any move or cause being well ad

vertised there is always big money
behind it, and the big money always
expects to get its money back with
interest. V

The ten-mill school tax will be not

only a burden but a graft. Vote

against it.
r 7 : ; 7 ". 7 7
SEND THE PAPER

TO THE SOLDIERS

A number of our people have sub

scribed to the Star to send it to their
boys in the army,' and we would be

glad for others to do ,so.'

The ' Weekly Star is specially
adapted to the needs of the soldiers
in France or the training camps.' We
carefully pack it every week with

home news just what the boys are

hungry to read. Not a bit of it would

be wasted. After the soldier and his

nearest comrade had read, it, they
coujd light a fire with it, or one of

them could use it as a chest protec protector
tor protector on a cold day. Everybody knows

its a warm paper.

The Star sent papers at its own

expense to Company A all the time
it was at Black Point and on the

border, and while it was at Camp

Wheeler until July 1. It also sent

papers to a good many of the boys in

the varipus camps. On the first of
July, the government 'ordered us to
cut; off these complimentary copies.

Wei can't send free papers to our

own relatives in the army, so we will

ask! our friends to pay for what we

did s eighteen months for nothing.

Send Jthe Star to the soldiers.

Mr. R. W.? Blacklock, our former

county demonstrator, came over from

Gainesville this week to introduce his
successor, Mr." Harvey Blackbunt,
formerly of Chipley, Where he has
been connected with tick eradication

wofk.7 The experience of the past

few years has proven that the county
demonstrator is a most useful officer.
Mr. Blacklock filled the position most

efficiently and he won't be jealous if

Mr, Blackburn improves on him. The

Star wishes for the new demonstrator
a, successful career, and, as with hh
predecessors, McCully and Blacklock,
is ready and willing to help him any

way possible.

One hundred of the British chap chaplains
lains chaplains have been, "killed in action or
died in war service, and many, have
been wounded and contracted diseases
while in active service. Others, and

not a few, have been .made prisoners

of war, most of whom have been re

leased under the provisions of the
Geneva convention. Two clergymen
have been decorated with the Victoria

Cross, sixty have received distin

guished service badges, two hundred

and sixty have been given military
crosses, and eleven have been hon honored
ored honored with foreign orders. The army
chaplain at the front is in a most
hazardous service.

FACT OF HISTORY. BRIEFLY TOLD

Reunion Visitors In September Will

Be Surprised and Entertained By
Historic Surroundings of
the City.

TulsaV OkhL, Aug In view of ths

fact that people all over the south are

beginning to talk about Tulsa, and the

Confederate reunion, it is not surpris surprising
ing surprising that interest is attached to ths
name and that people of an investigat investigating
ing investigating turn of mind should make inquiries
about it.

Some years ago Dr. Fred S. Clinton

published a pamphlet on this subject

and a copy of it has been preserved
in the public library. From this pam pamphlet
phlet pamphlet it apears that the word "Tulsa"
is not descriptive of man or beast. It
means nothing in itself. It is simply
the name of a former clan of the

Creek Indians. Dr. Clinton says:

"Anciently, clans, or secret societies,

existed among the Creek Indians out
of which,, in the march of progress, a
constitutional form of government was

framed, and these clans sent their rep

resentatives to the councils of the
Creeks. There was a time when this
oligarchic government was very
strongly established among the

Creeks, or Muscogees, because ths

members of the cfans were not allow

ed to intermarry and representatives

were hereditary. One of these clans
was known "by the name of Tulsa, and

in this manner the settlement took its

name. 7 :' i

The first settler within the present!

limits of the city of Tulsa was Archie!
Yahola, a fullblooded Creek Indian.

He was a man of fine physique and

possessed a superiormind. He came

here from Georgia in 1886, and was
selected town chief of the Tulsa Loch-

apokas. His- followers idolized him,
and when he died, in 1850, he was
buried In the southern part of the city

near the ampitheatre erected by the

clan for the practive of their religious
rites. -..

Tulsa's growth has been very rapid

of recent years. It is now a modern

city with an estimated population of
80,000. 7 It has bank, deposits of
$53,000,000, with total resources of

$60,000,000. The monthly bank clear clearings
ings clearings are approximately $50,000,000.

The greater part of this wealth comes

from the oil industry,' total daily ship shipments
ments shipments of oil from the city being 300, 300,-000
000 300,-000 barrels. It may be of interest to

make note of the fact that Tulsa is the

center of the Mid-Continent Oil belt
from K which the nation Is receiving a
large per cent of the oil necessary to
the prosecution of the European war.
Tulsa is also a patriotic city. At the
close of the drive for the third lib liberty
erty liberty Loan; the community had inest inest-ed
ed inest-ed $18,607,900 in various war funds.
Every demand on the community for
war purposes has been promptly met.
Tulsa's quota .of the third Liberty
Loan was subscribed in less than a
week.;, -7;--":-77-5
The community will redeem its

pledge to the ex-Confederates like it
redeems all of its obligations and
meets Its responsibilities. That' the
reunion here Sept.-24-27 inclusive will
be one of the best in the history of
the United Confederate Veterans' as association,
sociation, association, is assured It Is- believed
that the attendance will reach 100,000
and arrangements are being perfected
to entertain that large number of peo people.
ple. people. 7 ;-v -'-7 -
Tulsa has an interesting historical
back ground. A corner of the Chero Cherokee,
kee, Cherokee, Creek and Osage nations was with within
in within a few ? hundred yards of the center
of the business section of the city.
The Albert Pike highway, and the his historic
toric historic Ozark trail cross each other
here. Washington Irving stopped
here in 1832 while making his Ameri American
can American tour. Sam Houston, the celebrat celebrated
ed celebrated warrior-statesman left records of
his wanderings around the t city.
Some of the old frontier forts that fig figured
ured figured conspicuously in the early his history
tory history of the southwest, were located
near the present site of the city and
their remains are yet to be seen. All
along the Arkansas river, there are
points of historic Interest that visitors
to the reunion win see with pleasure
and profit
But it is modern Tulsa that will in interest
terest interest the visitor most, because It is a
marvel of enterprise and thrift. The
new portion of the city rivals in
beauty and magnificance anything on
the continent. The most modern sky skyscrapers
scrapers skyscrapers west of the Mississippi river
are to be seen In Tulsa, and its sky skyline
line skyline is ever changing. Development of
of the oil industry, has made It pos

sible for these modern buildings to be
erected Vast fortunes have; been
made In this one Industry. Yet, there
are a variety of industries here that
generously repay those who have their
money Invested in them. -v
Reunion visitors will find the sur surroundings
roundings surroundings at Tulsa entirely different
from any place where reunions have
been held in the past. It will be a new
world to many. Oklahoma Is a won wonderful
derful wonderful section of the country, and its
development of late years has been
marvelous. Reunion visitors will be
surprised at the growth of Tulsa and
the development of the oil industry
hereabouts.

The Kaiser as
I Knew Him
For Fourteen
Years

By
ARTHUR N. DAVIS. D. D. S.

w

TO COTTON GROWERS!

Our long and short staple Cot Cotton
ton Cotton Gins arc running for. the
public Vc operate one of the
largest and most modern gins
in the state. No dray age; your
cotton is taken direct from the
car to the gin by suction.

XivAV.v.v.v.v.v.-.v.v.v.v.v.-.v.-.v.v.-.-.v.v.v..v.v-
(Copyright, 1918, by the McClure Newspa Newspaper
per Newspaper Syndicate.)
CHAPTER X.
The Kaiser's Appraisal of Public Men.
No one ever speaks to the kaiser un until
til until addressed. As that monarch's opin opinions
ions opinions on most subjects are firmly fixed
and he will stand no opposition, any
erroneous Idea he may entertain is
very apt to remain with him. His ad advisers
visers advisers were apt to leave him in errol
rather than arouse his ire by attempt attempting
ing attempting to set him right. But for the fact
that he was very fond of asking innu innumerable
merable innumerable questions, his store of Infor Information
mation Information might have been extremely
scanty.
In the course of my conversations
with him he frequently expressed his

views of men who were in the public

eye. Upon what basis they were
founded he did not always -enlighten
me, but even when I knew them to be'
erroneous I realized it was useless to
try to change them and I did not often
take issue with him. When I did his

eyes would flash fire, but I had ex expected
pected expected that and I continued just the

earns. 7" "7 v

The kaiser always seemed to take

a particular interest in American af

fairs, and while he professed to de

spise our form of government he
watched very carefully the careers of

our public men. It is not unlikely that

he Imagined, as I have pointed out

elsewhere In these pages, that he could

Influence our elections by swinging
the German-American vote in favor of

the candidate he preferred, and he

made a study of our public men in

order that he might know which 'of

them would be more desirable In office

from the German -viewpoint. 7

When Mr. Wilson was nominated for

the presidency, the kaiser was quite

positive that he wouldn't be elected.

Perhaps the fact that Mr. Roosevelt
for whom at that time the kaiser had
the greatest admiration, was one of
Mr. Wilson's rivals, blinded him to the
strength which elected Wilson, but the
fact that the latter bad had little ex experience
perience experience in International politics un unfitted
fitted unfitted him, In the kaiser's estimation,
for the important office for which he
was running.
I saw the kaiser shortly after Mr.
Wilson's election.
"I am very much, surprised at the

result of your election," he declared.
MI didn't think your people would be
so foolish as to elect a college profes professor
sor professor as president. What does a profes professor
sor professor know about intornatlonat politics
and diplomatic affairs? 1
I haven't the slightest doubt that
the kaiser pictured our president as
a counterpart of the. typical German

professor a plodding. Impractical, un unambitious
ambitious unambitious bookWorm with no hope or
desire of ever earning more than $1,000
a year and no yearning for public ac acclaim,
claim, acclaim, a recluse, absent-minded and
self-centered, who spent the midnight
oil poring over musty volumes and
paid little or no attention to what was
coing on around him Such a man,
the kaiser undoubtedly believed, the
United States had elected as Its chief
executive and his surprise was more
or less natural in those circumstances.
When Wilson sent 5,000 men to Vera
Cruz the kaiser felt that he' had ex exceeded
ceeded exceeded his rights.
"What right has Wilson to mix in
the internal affairs of Mexico?" he
asked. "Why doesn't he allow them to
fight It out among themselves. It is
their affair, not his !'V Germany had
many financial Interests in Mexico and
looked with disfavor upon any -move
we made in that direction.
When, however, the war In Europe
started the kaiser made every effort
to have America mix in International
affairs provided we fought on her side.
When I saw him just after the war
started he said we ought to seize the
opportunity to annex Canada and
Mexico. -, 7 7'.-
': "Can't your president see the won-
derful opportunity now for combin combining
ing combining with us and crushing England?"
he asked. "With our fleet on one side
and America's on the other we could
destroy England's sea power. This it
America's great opportunity to domi dominate
nate dominate the western hemisphere, and your
president must see his chance to take
Canada ac d Mexico I"
As the war progressed and reports
reached the kaiser of our increased
shipments of munitions to the allies,
the kaiser's, impatience with Wilson be

came more aimcuii 10 repress, ww
there was hardly an interview I had
with him in which he did not give
vent to his feelings in that connection.

"MV officers are becoming so In

censed at America's attitude," he told

me, "it will be Impossible for me to

restrain them much longer.

And when, on another occasion, he
accused Mr. Wilson of discriminating

FARRffiS GII AND MILL
Nathan R!ayo, Pres.

CO.

Summerfield,

Florida.

i V vw -r y-

S A LT 7S P R I MG S- MOTEL
Now Open Under New Management
Comf ortable Rooms and Good Meals
Rates, Reasonable
Good Hunting, Bathing and Fishing
Write for Rates and Reservations
M!tS. A. N.- GALLANT, Prop.
P. O. Address, Ocala, Fla.'

;v' First Class ; 1

J. J, Loy, Proprietor
7 ALL DELICATE iLKS, ETC:
Receive Special Attention
12 E. Ft. Kino Aye. Ocala, Fla

Oflll(lltllltllISttttl(l

I 9 0

" T'
w w w w w w m

v --- --v

acAii

'IT.'

.

A' I

W- J
T .'-r .... v

MARBLE WORKS

MANUFACTURERS OF
r.lARBLE AND GRANITE

R10NUMENTS & HEADSTONES"

(Continued on Third Page)

Granite, Marble and Cement Fencing
and All Kinds of Cemetery "Work.
Let Us Quote You Prices.
L W. LEAVENOOD, Manager.
Yard N. Magnolia St. Ocala, Florida

Of)

5

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 denned as the
buying of anything not 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
ernment for war purposes. And, f you invest the money, you save
in War .Savings Stamps, y ou are again helping by loaning your mon money
ey money to your Government. 7 7 ,7
teafla lice & PacEstogj CtK

j tt o ; e m v n (C IE
Passenger and Baggage

CATTED STATES w

MI O V jl m Br
Long and Short Danling Storage and ?ztUzj

UNlYESirY OF FLORIDA
Gainesvflle
Military Training Under Army 05cer
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. B1URPHREE, President

FLORIDA STATE COLLEGE
FOR WOMEN
Tallahassee
559 Students from 25 Florida Coun Counties
ties Counties and 17 States 1917-18. Total 951
including Summer School and Short
Course.
Write at once for Catalog.
EDWARD CONRADI, President

a



OCALA EVENING STAB, THURSDAY, SEPTEMBER 19, 1918

GOOD THINGS TO EAT
Mrs. Kidd's Pin-Money Pickles
Heinz Sweet Mustard Pickles
Heinz Mushroom Ketchnp
; Heinz Walnut Ketchup
Heinz Beefsteak Sauce
Welch Grape Juice, pints & qts.
Clicquot Ginger Ale
Loganberry Juice
; Grapefruit Juice
Apple Juice
Royal Salad Dressing
Pompeian Olive Russian Sauce
. Howards Salad Dressing
Durkee Salad Dressing
Premier Salad Dressing

Royal Tarter Sauce
Sandwich Olives
Ripe Olives
O. K. TEAPOT -GROCERY.
PHONE
16 and 174
"fhe Finger Points
To the seat of
trouble in 90
per cent of
foot troubles
Y o u m a y
THINK you
have rheau-
- ,
matism. You.
may not have. See the only
Graduate Foot Specialist in
Ocala at ;
LITTLE'S SHOE PARLOR
M M. LITTLE. Pradipedist
Sick
1 Women
Cardui, the woman's
tonic, helped Mrs. Wil William
liam William Eversble, of Hazel
Patch, Ky. Read what
she writes: "1 had a
general : breaking-down
of ray health. I was in
bed for weeks,; unable to
get up. I had such a
4
weakness and dizziness.
. and the pains were v
very severe. A friend 7
told me I had tried every-
thing else, ; why not
Cardui ? . I did, and
soon saw it was helping
me . After 12 bottles,
I am strong and well."
TAKE
0
0
The Yoman's Tonic
Do you feel weak, diz-
I zy worn-out is your
( lack of good health caused
from any of the com complaints
plaints complaints so common to
women? Then why not
give Cardui a trial?. It
Q should surely do for you
many thousands of other
women who suffered it
should help you back to
health.
Ask some lady friend
who has taken Cardui.
She will tell you how it
n i neipea ner. i ry taraui.
V All llrosmsts
In
FTl7iW J?t nm1?J
UNDERTAKERS and E1LIDAIUERS
PHONES 47. 104. 365
OCALA, FLORIDA

Trade
Mark
', Krg.

A

Pifii

OCALA SOCIAL AFFAIRS

If Yoa Hare Any News for this De Department,
partment, Department, Call Five Doable-One
' : or Two-Seven
Just Being Happy
Just being happy
Is a fine thing to do;
Looking on the bright side,
Rather than the blue;
Sad or sunny musing
Is largely in the choosing
And just being happy '
Is brave work and true.
Just being happy
Helps other souls along;
Their burdens may be heavy,
And they not strong;
And your own sky will lighten
If other skies you brighten
By just being happy
With a heart full of song.
Selected.
Miss Byrd Wartmann, after a cou couple
ple couple of months rest and recreation,
will again resume her music class
next Monday morning. Miss Wart Wart-mann
mann Wart-mann is not only, always glad to be begin
gin begin her term of music, but is so able
to enthuse her pupils that they
share with her the joy of anticipa anticipation.
tion. anticipation. The members of her class, all
kf whom have been greatly refreshed
by their? holiday, many of whom have
had delightful trips out of the city,
await with impatience the opening
day. f
Mrs. W. H. Grady arrived yester yesterday
day yesterday in our city in the capacity of ad advance
vance advance agent for Dr. Mecca Varie
Varney, -the magnetic lady orator,
who expects to be in our city Oct. 3
in an open air meeting, on a subject
of vital importance to ; the entire
county and state." Mrs. Varney is a
'representative woman of national im
portance, a brilliant lecturer well
known throughout the south and has
on several .' occasions enthused Ocala
audiences by her remarkable ability.
m m m
Mcintosh sent quite a delegation to
the city yesterday, combining busi business
ness business with pleasure A trip to Silver
Springs was; a delightful diversion,
and on their return to the city the
ladies in the party were busy shop shopping
ping shopping "for the remainder of the after afternoon.
noon. afternoon. In the partywere noted Mrs.
Rush arid daughter. Miss Gladys,
Mrs. G. A. Flewellen and Miss Al Alberta
berta Alberta Flewellen, Mrs. Dunham and
Miss Baldwin.
This morning's prayer meeting was
of much benefit altho the attendance
jwas small. Rev. W. H. Wrighton led
and Rev. J. R. Herndon staged that
it was not Presbyterian service, but
a union service, that we must con continue
tinue continue to pray for our soldiers and
then thank God for the end,',
' i
Mr. and Mrs. Williams, who are
. now occupying the Carmichael cot cottage
tage cottage on Watula street entertained a
number of friends in their immediate
neighborhood at ah old fashion candy
pull last evening. As usual with a
merrymaking of this kind the party
was indeed a jolly one.
t 'V :' J-. ;..'
Mrs. M. J. Roess and children, ar arrived
rived arrived from Jacksonville ? yesterday
afternoon to visit Mrs. Roess par parents,
ents, parents, Mr. and Mrs. Ri L. Anderson,
coming especially to see Lieut. Leslie
Anderosn, who is home on a i short
furlough. v
j The Miami Metropolis says Mrs. J.
N, Lummus and daughter, Miss Hel
en, lett last mgnt ior Staunton, Va.
Miss Lummus will enter the Stuart
Hall preparatory school in that city.
Mrs. Lummus will visit in that pity
before returning home.
Mrs. Rex Todd, the capable teacher
ior the eighth grade and Miss Flor Florence
ence Florence Conibear, teacher of domestic
science, will have rooms at the resi resi-!
! resi-! dence of Mr. and Mrs. F. E. Harris
during the coming school term.
The Bible study class meeting
with Mrs. Carter was well attended
yesterday and of decided interest and
profit to those attending. Mrs. W. H.
Wrighton led and will continue, the
subject next week by special request.
The Misses Griffin of Sneads and
i Miss Marcella McLean, teachers of
the primary school, will arrive Sat-
j urday and "will again make their
! home at the residence of Miss Byrd
Wartmann.
Mrs. Pressley and Miss Ross, the
competent teachers elected to fill the
positions of fourth and fifth grade
teachers in our public school, will be
pleasantly domiciled at the dormitory
this winter.
,
Miss Stone of Winter Park, teacher
of French and history in the Ocala
high school, arrived yesterday after-
;noon and is pleasantly located at Mrs.
T. M. Moore's for the winter.
Mr. arid Mrs. William Hocker and
daughters returned last night from a
short motor trip to Leesburg, where
they were guests of Mr. and Mrs. E.
H. Mote,
Miss Mamie Sheppard has arrived
at the home of her sister, Mrs. John
Edwards, where she will make her
home for the winter. Miss Sheppard
jwi11 teach in the Ocala high school.
- The friends and admirers of Mr.
W. V. Knott,: erstwhile candidate for
i oPAvprnnr.' will h& -nloacorf trw lonrrt that.
i he has een called to Philadelphia to

take charge of some very important
government work. His daughter.
Miss Mary Frank Knott, will attend
the University of Pennsylvania this
winter, taking a special course in
medicine.
"'.;

j "Mrs. James Knight left yesterday j
(afternoon for a visit to relatives in
Gainesville and other sections of the
state.
Mrs. Sumter Brooks of Fellowship
spent yesterday afternoon m Ocala,
visiting Mrs. J. H. Brooks and fam family.
ily. family. : ,v. .::
..
Miss Donnie Griffin, one of Marion
county's well known school teachers,
whose former home was in Anthony,
has been appointed assistant district
demonstrator of the home economics
agency for South Florida, which po position
sition position is one of distinction and honor.
Miss Griffin is the daughter of Mr.
and Mrs. A. R. Griffin of Anthdny
and one of the most popular and
widely known women of the state.
Her headquarters will be in Talla
hassee.
: :. "' :
Mrs. Maud Rochford, one of the ef
ficient teachers of the primary school,
has arrived in Ocala from her home
in Kansas, and will make her home
for the winter at the residence of Mr.
and Mrs. F. L. Grantham.
(Concluded on Fourth Page)
BELGIUM NEEDS HELP'
Following is a cablegram from
Herbert Hoover to Henry P. David
son: V i
Henry( P. Davidson, Chairman Red
Cross War Council, Washington:
The ten million imprisoned people
in occupied Belgium and France are
facing shame, suffering, disease and
some of them death, i or lack of cloth-
ing this winter. They must be help
ed. I hope that the Red Cross will
undertake a renewed Campaign to
obtain ; this clothing in America. It
can come only from us. Your first
campaign yielded magnificent results,
bringjng; in fuly 5000 tons of cloth.
mg in good condition. Uut much more
is needed if these war-ravaeed peo
ple areto get. through the winter in
decency, and comfort. In the face of
brutal coercion and spiritual suffer
ing they remain splendidly courage
ous. This courage challenges our
charity. 'Let us ; match the courage
of Belgium by the generosity of Am America.
erica. America. Herbert Hoover.'
Garments jNeeded Men's Wear.
Shirts, undershirts underdrawers,
trousers, coats, shoes, overcoats, ov overalls,
eralls, overalls, jerseys, sweater vests, socks.
, Women's Wear
Skirts, drawers, corset slips, petti
coats, blouses, shirts, overcoats, suits
(two-piece), : pinafores, shoes, cloth
hats, knitted caps, stockings.
Boys' Wear
Shirts, r union suits, undershirts,
trousers, coats, suits, shoes, over overcoats)
coats) overcoats) jerseys, socks.
Girls' ear
Dresses, skirts, overcoats, night
dresses, drawers, stockings, under undergarments,
garments, undergarments, petticoats,! suits (two (two-piece),
piece), (two-piece), blouses, shoes.
Boys'' and Girls' Wear
Hooded caps, pinafores, woolen
union suits.
Infants' Wear
Swan skin swaddling clothes, cradle
chemises, bodices, cradle dresses,
sweaters, ; bonnets, bibs, mckerchiefs,
diapers, shoes', baby dresses, hooded
cloaks, jackets, shawls, socks.
Miscellaneous
Bed ticks, bed, sheets, pillow cases,
blankets, mufflers.
Woolen goods of any kind whatso
ever are acceptable; soft hats, and
caps for all ages, and sweaters of any
kind and size. Men's shirts and pa
jamas so worn or shrunken as no
longer to be serviceable, are particu particularly
larly particularly welcome, since tje material can
be utilized for, making children's gar garments.
ments. garments.
f ; Do. Not Send
Garments of flimsy material ; or
gaudy coloring, ball dresses, high-
heeled slippers, etc. Stiff hats, either
men's or. women's, straw, dress or
derbyl Anything : containing rubber,
raincoats, rubber boots, etc Note :
Rubber heels can easily be removed
from shoes. Books, toys, soap, toilet
articles. Notes or communications of
any. sort or description must positive positively
ly positively not be sent. ; T ;
TEMPLE ATTRACTIONS
FOR THE WEEK
Today: Ida M. Lowry in "For
the Freedom of the World." Mutt
and Jeff. : :i
; Friday: Enid Bennett in The Mar Marriage
riage Marriage Ring." Pathe News.
! Saturday: Official war pictures.
Edith" Roberts in "The Deciding
Kiss."
Monday : Emily Stevens in "A
Man's Word."
Tuesday: "The Zeppelin's Last
Raid."
Have Your s
HEMSTICHING
' AND" :
PICOT EDGE WORK
Done at
THE HEMSTITICHER"
Ocala. Florida
Between Peyser's Store and the Har Har-1
1 Har-1 rington Hall Lunch Room

THE KAISER AS I KNEW HIM"

(Continued from Second Page).
against Germany, he maae tne re remark:
mark: remark: "Wilson's in the hands of the
Wall street group P
But, perhaps the, most bitter, de denunciation
nunciation denunciation I ever heard him mak of
Wilson was shortly after, we entered
the war. I had been summoned to
the great army headquarters' to see
him, and when "he entered the room
he appeared to be In a' towering rage.
Indeed, his condition was so apparent
thai the kaiserin,' who was also pres present,
ent, present, sought to excuse him with the
explanation that' he had' been very
much upset and had been sleeping
very poorly, and she asked me to treat'
him gently and tried to soothe him
at, the same time, but he told her to
leave the room and resented her show showing
ing showing me that she petted him.
We said little while I was at work,
but when I was through and was pre pre-parirg
parirg pre-parirg to leave, the ; kaiser stepped
toward me and said :f s
Davis,' Wttson' is a real scoundrel I"
My face flusheoVr siqpbse,' at this
insult to our president, "and my re resentment
sentment resentment was so' apparent that ths
kaiser immediately patted me on my
right shoulder' and apologized.'
"I beg your "pardon,1 Davis," he .de .declared,
clared, .declared, In a qufefer voice. "I know
you're an American and I beg your
pardon for hurting' your" feelings, but
if you only knew, you would v realize
what "a 8conndret' your president: Is.
When it comes to throat-cutting, Wil Wilson
son Wilson should have his cut first P?
Whenever the sun shone for the
kaiser he grew so optimistic, that he
failed to pay the slightest attention to
the clouds gathering on the : horizon.
After the Italian collapse, for' instance,
he was so enthusiastic about his mili military;
tary; military; success in that arena that; he
failedto realize thatJ America, was
slowly, but surely forging the thunder,
bolt that was to strike him down. 1
"Now. how foolish it was for, your
president to bring your, country: Into
. this : war F? he said. "Americans will
now see, when it is too late, what fools
they, made of : themselves ; when they
fleeted a; professor for president. Now
America must pay the bills !" In this
remark and others of .the same Import
the kaiser's expectation of being able
to exact an enormous indemnity as
pp rt of his peace terms' was clearly in indicated,
dicated, indicated, and he felt that America, hav having
ing having profited the most and suffered the
least of any of the belligerent powers,
would be In the, best position to fill his
depleted coffers.
The last time I saw, the kaiser when
he mentioned the president was in the
fall of 1917, shortly after Wilson, had
replied to the pope's peace proposal. v
"Wilson Is an idealist, and an ideal-.
1st can accomplish, nothing 1" was his
comment. "He went, into' the war, that
In- might have a seat at the peace table
but he wll never get it. I shall pre-,
vent It!" v
Of Wilson's peace noes, which were
issued s before America.; went into the
war, the .kaiser remarked : "I think 1
am right,' the others think they're right.
America has all the( money, r If Wilson
really' wants" peace, let. him pay the
bills and take care of, the indemnities
and the war will, be over! It Is very
simple." ;':5 '' ; ' v-.
There wqKio man of, modern., times
whom' the kaiser seemed to admire so
iLUch, bef ore the war, as ex-Presidect
Roosevelt.' The kaiser was convinced
that Roosevelt had prevented war with
Japan by sending the American. fleet
around the world and showing that It
r. as fit. This brilliant stroke of states statesmanship,
manship, statesmanship, as the kaiser termed It, was
a topic that he referred to on several
occasions. It was a forceful demonstra demonstration
tion demonstration that was very much after his own
heart. -;l;:; v
"What I admire about Mr. Roosevelt
most," he said, "is the fact that he has
the greatest moral courage of any man
I ever knew!". The fact that Mr.
Roosevelt had given Germany's fleet
twenty-four hours' "notice to steam
from Venezuelan waters didn't serve
to lessen the ; kaiser's admiration for
him." : t r 4 y y-
I heard him shower praise $i
Roosevelt many times and I haven'i
the slightest doubt that "he was. quite
sincere. ,r?"' -r;",v--'r v'
- After the war started, when Roose Roosevelt
velt Roosevelt showed very plainly' that no mat matter
ter matter what nice things the kaiser might
have thought and' said of him, he cer certainly
tainly certainly didn't reciprocate the feeling,
the kaiser was very much disappointed.
"I'm terribly disappointed in" Mr.
Roosevelt," he declared. "After the
way, my wife and I entertained him
when he was here as our guest; for
him to take the stand he has- Is very
ungentlemanly. I gave a great review
for him the greatest honor I could be bestow
stow bestow upon him and a thing which had
never, been done, for a private, citizen.
He was not president then, you know.
I used to admire him very much, but
now I think the man. has gone crazy
and lost his mind., I never thought lie
would turn against us like that P He
did not seem to realize that a patriotic
American owed allegiance to his own
country.;' '-'
in 1916 1 asked him whether he had
heard that Mr. 7ord was on his way
over from America in a chartered ship
with a delegation.
"Who, Peace-Ford?" he Inquired.
I told the kaiser what I had read of
the Ford expedition.
"How can your country aIow a man
like that to do this thing a man who
has played no part in the politics of his
own country and is entirely ignorant
of international affairs a'man who,. I
understand, was formerly in the bi bicycle
cycle bicycle business and knows very little
outside of business matters?
"I haven't the slightest doubt Mr.
Ford Is a great business man," the

kaiser went on, "and I am sure he
means all right, but what a mistake
it is to allow a man so ignorant of
world affairs to do a ridiculous thing
like this!"
I told the kaiser that it had been
suggested In some of the American
papers, that if Ford really wanted to
end" the war, all he had to -do was to
pay Germany $100,000,000 1 and buy
Belgium back.
"One hundred million dollars!" the
kaiser repeated, and then after a mo moment's
ment's moment's reflection, as though he had
been turning over some figures in bis
mind, "No, Davis, it will cost much
more than that to get Belgium back !"
It occurred to me that if the kaiser
really meant what he said on that oc occasion,
casion, occasion, all bis talk about "peace with without;
out; without; annexation was obviously a myth
and that the only hope of Belgium's
redemption lay In the military defeat
of Prussia.; Subsequent developments
amply confirmed that view.
In the winter of 1916. we were talk talking
ing talking of c the sentiment in America and
the conversation' turned to Ton Berns Berns-torff.
torff. Berns-torff. : i
"Von Bemstorff. has been doing very
good work in' your country," the kaiser
commented.
"Well, your majesty." I replied, "it is
said in; America that if he had not been
such a clever diplomat, he would long
' ago have been, compelled to leave."
'"Krom., all J hear," the kaiser said,
'"he hasn't had a very easy time of it
The,' Atnerican press" as a whole has
beeR conspicuously anti-German, al although
though although I understand, that one of your
' newspaper publishers has been friend friendly
ly friendly to, us.v Mrv Hearst, for instance, has
helped our cause, very, much in your
; country. He has been telling the truth
about affairs, which is more than most
: of, thet,other papers have been doing !"
: Just before the' king of Greece abdi abdicated,'
cated,' abdicated,' the .kaiser referred .. to the atti attitude
tude attitude of the American press again. ; ',
"The. way the American newspapers
and the press of the allied countries
generally are presenting the Grecian
siltuatidn to the world, is absolutely

; false and a disgrace !"' he declared, bit-!
terly. "They are entirely misrepre misrepre-8enttng
8enttng misrepre-8enttng the facts.' Mr. Hearst is the
only one, as far as I can find, who has
revealed tthe real conditions and told
the tenth about them. My, I wonder
t, the people have to. say ndw that
Hearst has finally exposed, the
whole thing I" It was only a short
ttme afterwards that the king abdicat abdicated
ed abdicated 'and revealed unmistakably which
pipers had correctly" Interpreted the
trend1 of Grecian politics.
, The, kaiser spoke to me .many times
about the, writings of William Bayard
Hale, -; -:; r v-. A
"Have you been following Hale's, ar articles?"
ticles?" articles?" ; he inquired. "What he is
writing about the war is excellent and
is really the best material published.
He voices my sentiments exactly, and
It, would be well for every American to
follow this writer's work."
I had to confess that there was one
American at least who was not only
not following Hale's writings, but had
never heard of the writer, and the
kaiser seemed to be somewhat dis displeased.
pleased. displeased. He referred. to Hale several tunes
subsequently and. in the meanwhile tl
hd, ascertained that the man in ques-
tion was the representative In Berlin
of th'Hearst.nspapers andI sub-
WQuentlj learnedthat, he bad pub-
llshea a book called "American Bights
and British Pretensions at Sea," which
explained at once to me why the kaiser
was so enthusiastic about him, v
Tn Mnrto eit nn nf tir tnanv
conversations on the subject of Amer American
ican American munitions, the kaiser paid his re respects
spects respects to Mr Schwab. ;
"What can one expect from Schwab,
who is using the. Bethlehem steel plant
to work: against us?" he asked. "He is
of Austrian Jew extraction and would
work, against. anyone for. the sake of;
the money that s in it I"
-f- ,Tm following affairs in
'
America

very closely," he told me on another hot, so we must each morning clear
occasion, before we entered the war. j the inside organs of the previous day's
"Not all of your senators are against,- MCTOUlatlon ct Indigestible waste and
SeW Stone, toOn, .SSTftlS
taking, a very, strong neutral stand, I! moniS31gf tore breakfast, a glass of
underetand, and it fis a pity there srerea not water with a teaspoonful of
not more like him." ; i limestone phosphate in it, as a harm-
- Just before I left for my trip to less means of washing out of the
America in 1916, the kaiser called on stomach, liver, kldaeys and bowels the
me and I told him rwas leaving. I ffH"0. ?leJ' f?L'

not f to run against any mines or be
torpedoed. -4 TouH probably be pulled
Into "England on your" way over. We
understand all boats are taken there
for examination." Then, with fire in
his eye, he added: "If you should see
my cousin the king, in England, kick
him on the shins for mel"
(Continued .Tomorrow)
i
STOP THAT ACHE
Dont worry ; and complain about a ;
bad? back. Get nd of that pain ana
lameness! Use Doan's Kidney Pills.
Many-, Ocala: people have used them
and. know how effective they are.
Here's an Ocala case.
Chas. C. French, carpenter, 103 N.
Sanchez St, says: "I had been hav having
ing having attacks of backache and kidney
trouble for some time. I felt miser miserable
able miserable and run down, but just as soon
as I began using Doan's Kidney Pills,
I got relief. I nave relied upon this
medicine ever since and have recom recommended
mended recommended it to others complaining of
their kidneys."' (Statement given
June 20, 1914).
On April lsL 1918, Mr. French said:
"I havent had any -symptoms of kid kidney
ney kidney trouble for a long time. Doan's
Kidney Pills cured me and I have en enjoyed
joyed enjoyed fine health ever since. I gladly
renew the statement I made in 1914."
m Price 60c' at all dealers. Dont
simply ask for a kidney remedy get
Doan's Kidney Polls the same that
Mr. French had. Foster-Milburn Co.,
Mf gs Buffalo, N. Y. Adv. 8
Plan to attend the fair Nov. 19-22.

ORDER TODAY PRICES WILL
ADVANCE
Salt Fish

Delicious fresh caught, salted fish,
direct to consumer by prepaid parcel
post, 10 pounds for $1; 21 pounds for
$2. V. .
The St. George Co., Inc.
St. George "On the Gulf,"
APALACHICOLA, FLA.
BUY WAR SAVINGS STAMPS
Own Your Ovn Noma
A House and Two Lots
$S50 .; y
A House and 3 Acres
$2,000
A House and 2 Lots
$1,200.
Can be Bought With Monthly Pay Pay-meats
meats Pay-meats of
fit
L MURRAY
; :- Boom 5, Holder Block,
. Ocala. Florida.
DR. K. J. WLIIIE
, 6PKCIALI8T,
' O PTO M KIT Tt
AND OPTICIAN
Be sure that child's eyes are in
proper condition before the school
study strain is put on them.
iWlth Wetbe Co. jewelers)
Pfadne 25 South Side of Squar
OCAi-A. FLOKUDA
YOU CALL A DOCTOR
' ; ; ".; Because
' HE 13 A GOOD DOCTOR
SEND HIS PRESCRIPTIONS
" V
,7 To The
COURT PHARMACY
For the Same Reason
Jump from Bed
in Morning and
Drink Hot Water
TeRs why everyone should drink
hct water each morning
before bkfast.
Whv la man anil wmrnn. hir fh
time, feeling nervous despondent,
worried; some days headachy, dull and
-Ur; im0 reaUy IncapacI
J1" j,
mg. wttat a gratifW change would
take place. Instead of thousands of
half -sick,- anaemic-looking souls with
pasty, muddy complexions we should
crowds of happy, healthy, rosy-
yuy everywuere. ice TVOr
son is that the human system does not
rid itself each day of all the waste
which it accumulates under our pres present
ent present mode of living. For every ounce
of food and drink taken into the system
nearly an ounce of waste material
must be carried out, else it ferments
and forms ptomalne-llke poisons which
are absorbed into the blood.
Just as necessary as it is to clean
the ashes from the furnace each day,
. before the fire will burn bright and
Ing and purifying the entire alimen-
tary canal before putting more food
into the stomach.
Millions of people who had their turn
, at constipation bilious attacks, acid
stomach, nervous days and sleepless
rights have become real cranks about
the morning inside-bath. A quarter
pound of limestone phosphate will not
cost much at the drug store, but is
sufficient, to demonstrate to anyone,
its cleansing, sweetening and freshen freshening
ing freshening effect upon the system
YOU CANT GATHER FIGS FROM
, THISTLES
Neither can you secure a decent,
economical and lasting job of paint painting
ing painting if your paint contains adultera adulterated
ted adulterated Linseed Oil THE QUALITY IS
NOT THERE. You avoid all risk
when you use
since you buy the Pure Linseed Oil
YOURSELF at Oil price and add it
to the 2-4-1, the result will be pos positive,
itive, positive, since YO UYOURSELF win
have made it so, by U3ing Pure Lin Linseed
seed Linseed Oil. : Advl
For Sale By
THE MARION HARDWARE CO,
Ocala. Florida

V

i



OCALA EVENING STAB, THURSDAY, SEPTEMBER 19, 1918

Kill ii m

Messrs. L. E. Yonce and W. L. Dix Dixon
on Dixon have returned from Detroit.
Decnair Davis, colored selected
man, who left Ocala July 21, has ar arrived
rived arrived overseas.
Let us supply your TOILET AR ARTICLES.
TICLES. ARTICLES. Our line is complete, and
the prices ; always reasonable. The
Court Pharmacy. Phone 284. tf
Jose Giles, son of George Giles,
who left Ocala only a few weeks ago
for one of the northern camps, has
written his father that he has arriv arrived
ed arrived safely over seas.
Have you used Klenzo Dental
Creme? Gerig sells it at 25 cents the
tube. tf
Mr. Charlie Simpson, who was with
Rheinauer & Co. of this city for sev several
eral several years and who has a great many
friends in Ocala, has arrived over
seas and is very much elated over the
army work.
Gerig is giving away two cakes of
Palm Olive Toilet Soap with a fifty fifty-cent
cent fifty-cent purchase of their goods. tf
Lieut. Julius Brown, after a visit
to his family and friends here, has
reported for duty in Washington.
Julius is a fine young soldier and one
of Ocala's best and most popular
boys.
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

Mr. R. H. Sanders of Dunnellon,
who has recently returned from Cin Cincinnati,
cinnati, Cincinnati, was in town, yesterday.
Fresh coca-cola just received at the
. Court Pharmacy. 19-2t
- Eddie Lopez writes us to change
the address of his Star from Camp
Wheeler to Camp Mills.
W. K. Lane, M. D Physician and
Surgeon, specialist Eye, Ear, Nose and
Throat. Law Library Building, Ocala,
Florida. tf

( Knight & Lang have removed. their
old stand into the Robertson building,
corner of Main and Oklawaha.
A fifty-cent purchase of Palm Olive
toilet requisites at Gerigs' Drug
Store, entitles you to two cakes of
Palm Olive Soap .FREE. tf
i -:
The old building on the northwest
corner of Oklawaha and Main, so long
used by Knight &SLang as an auto
repair shop, is being torn, down.
A letter from Lieut. Hugo Mcin Mcintosh
tosh Mcintosh says he is well and likes army
life in France tiptop, but complains
that he does not receive letters from
home. The complaint is widespread.
Phone No. 451 Is the American
Restaurant, Temple & Davis, proprie
tors, the best in the city, at the union
passenger station. 16-tf
There are some warm patriots in
Dunnellon. One citizen of that town
called another citizen a German the
other day, and the second citizen was
eating the first citizen up when the
other citizens pulled him off. The
second citizen said he could stand
anything but being called a German.
Go to Gerig's Drug- Store and get
two cakes of Palm Olive Soap FREE.
Ask about it: tf
The floor in the county commis commissioners
sioners commissioners room in the courthouse has
been very feeble for some time. It
has been torn out and is being replac replaced
ed replaced with cement.
Commencing Saturday, Sept. 21st,
the rate for the Times-Union will be
advanced to 20c. per week, and 85c.
per month. The retail price for the
Sunday issue will be 6c per copy.
20-3t A. E. Gerig, Agent.
Take advantage of the; early ship shipments
ments shipments of wonderful hats for all oc
casions now arriving daily at the Af
fleck Millinery Parlor, south side of
Ocala House block. 20-3t
The pride of the Court Pharmacy is
its prescription department. Y Every
prescription is carefully compounded
as ordered by your physician NO
SUBSTrUTION allowed. Phone 284.
Call and eet the last minute styles
in millinery at, the Affleck Millinery
Parlor, south side Ocala House block.
VOLUNTEERS WANTED
Qualified for Limited Service Only
A call wiir 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 rsquired to report court
martial cases and attend t othe mat matters
ters matters pertaining to military law in the
field.
For further information, apply to
the local board, Ocala, Fla.

: STEEN
Steen, Sept. 19. Miss Elizabeth
Britt returned home Wednesday from
a very pleasant visitvto her sister in
Dunnellon. i
Mr. and Mrs. D. S. Folks and the
school teacher. Miss Louise Niblack,
from the six mile still, were in our
midst Saturday afternoon.

Following is a list of our young
men who registered the 12th: Dewey
Britt, Hollie Dean, Early Dean, Ar Arthur
thur Arthur Oliver, James. Stevens, Robert
Jerrella.
Mr. and Mrs. R. L. Bryan motored
to Dunnellon Saturday morning.
Mr. and Mrs. C. A. Dinkms and
daughters, Misses Lola and Sadie,
motored to Dunnellon Saturday aft afternoon
ernoon afternoon on a combined business and
pleasure trip.
Miss Izora Dean has just returned
from a pleasant visit to relatives and
friends in Morriston and Romeo.
The young folks of Steen enjoyed
a peanut boiling last Thursday evening.-...
,
Mrs. W. W. Locke came back from
Williston Saturday and left Monday
for Ocala.
Misses Pearl Dean and Sadie Din-
kins will attend the Dunnellon high
school this winter.
, Miss Crizon Pitts has returned
from a pleasant visit to her grand
mother in Naylor, Ga.
Mr. Clarence Dinkins was a pleas
ant visitor of Miss Lilla Hutehins of
Romeo Tuesday afternoon.
Steen, Shady, is a very prosper prosperous
ous prosperous place nine miles northwest of
Dunnellon. We are very glad you
take such interest in our where whereabouts.
abouts. whereabouts. : : ' .'
Messrs. L. M. Levy and H. J. Dean
are motoring through Tampa and
Bradentow nand other points of in
terest in South Florida.
Mr. L. J. Blaloc kof Ocala was in
our community Sunday.
Mr. J. T. Hutchins of Romeo was a
business visitor Monday,.
CENTER
Center, Sept. 17 Quite a crowd
from here attended a purlo at the
home of Mr. Rose Fant at Fantville
Friday night. Everybody reported a
pleasant time.
Mr. and Mrs. J. W. Coulter, of
Blitchton were spend the day guests
of Mr. Elbert Mills Sunday. ; :
Miss Izore Dean of Steen returned
home Monday after spending a very
pleasant visit with her cousin, Miss
Alice Forbes. "
A peanut boiling and social was
well attended at the home of Mr. E.
W. Forbes Wednesday night.
Misses Lula and Mamie Lynn are
visiting relatives and friends in Tam Tampa
pa Tampa for an extended visit.
Misses Levy and Violet Priest
spent the week end at Fantville.
- Mr. Elbert Mills and family motor motored
ed motored to Dunnellon, visiting relatives,
Saturday.
Miss Ollie Mills spent Saturday
and Sunday at home.
The sing was held at the home of
Mr. W. M. Mills Sunday night. The
music and singing were enjoyed by
all until a late hour.
A number of young folks from
here motored to Blue Springs and en enjoyed
joyed enjoyed the bathing Saturday after afternoon.
noon. afternoon. Mr. and Mrs. Jeffie Blitch haye an
nounced the marriage of their daugh daughter,
ter, daughter, Miss Eflie Blitch and Mr. .Solo .Solomon
mon .Solomon Folks, Thursday, at the home of
the bride's father. The is a charm charming
ing charming and popular' young lady, having
many friends. Mr. Folks is also well
known, having a large circle of
friends. He is being congratulated
upon winning suph a lovely bride.
The bridal couple left for Tampa and
other points south.
CANDLER v
Candler, Sept. 19. Mr.. Henry
Clark's many .friends are extending
him a welcoming hand. Mr. Clark is
the first to return from the north for
the winter season.
Mr. William Snyder is booked to be
here next Friday from a several
weeks visit to relatives and friends
in Indiana.
Peter Fort hopes that ere the week
is past to be numbered among the
marine corps.
Mr. Jim Rexwinkle, failing to pass
the physical examination, is deter determined
mined determined to be patriotic, regardless, .so
left this morning for his home in Il Illinois
linois Illinois to accept a position in Chicago,
which will enable some one else to go
into training. 1
Mr. and Mrs. Charlie Tillis and lit little
tle little daughter, Junie Lee Tillis, re returned
turned returned last Saturday from Oklahoma,
where they have ben for the past six
months. .
, Mr. Lewis Kline left .Saturday for
Tampa to view the prospects of that
city. Mr. and Mrs. Kline expect to
move to either Tampa or Jackson Jackson-ville.
ville. Jackson-ville. "v :-,'- :-
Little Miss Dorothy and Master A.
B. Williams, who have been visiting
their grandparents, Mr. and Mrs. A.
McClain, returned, to their home in
Tampa Saturday, to be in readiness to
begin school life Monday.
Mr, Warren Holtzclaws condition
has not been so favorable for the
past several days.
The special singing in the Metho Methodist
dist Methodist church Sunday morning by a
number of young people from Belle Belle-view
view Belle-view was greatly enjoyed by the con congregation,
gregation, congregation, and it is hoped that they
will again render music at the next
regular service.
Do you read, the want ads?

(Continued from Third Page)

Work of the U. D. C.
The faithful and untiring members
of the United Daughters of the Con Confederacy
federacy Confederacy have for a number of years
contributed annually a box or barrel
of substantial s to the Confederate
veterans' home in Jacksonville," and
have also with patient and loving
thought made and contributed a
number of beautiful quilts. One of
these hig&ljL appreciated and useful
boxes will be packed at the home of
Mrs. Whitesides the first of next
week. All of the regular attendants
at the U. D. C. meetings have re responded
sponded responded ,most willingly in supplying
and packing these boxes, but it is de desired
sired desired that this privilege be given ta
eevry woman fn Ocala whose name
is registered as a U. D. C. These are
cordially invited to meet at the
home of Mrs. Whiteside with, the
regular attending members and re receive
ceive receive the blessing of assisting in this
praiseworthy undertaking.
Miss Babette Peyser was the pret pretty
ty pretty young hostess entertaining yester yesterday
day yesterday afternoon at a most enjoyable
party in celebration of her tenth
birthday. Little Miss Peyser gave
her part yat the attractive home of
her grandparents, Mr. and Mrs.
Charles Peyser, and in entertaining,
her guests was assisted by her grand grandmother,
mother, grandmother, Mrs. Peyser, her sister. Miss
Carolyn Peyser, Miss Rose Wolff and
Mrs. Port Leavengood. Little Miss
Peyser looked unusually pretty in
her dainty little party dress, and
greeted her guests most informally.
Shortly after arriving the young
guests were invited to join their
hostess in a number of most interest interesting
ing interesting games and the hours flew merrily
by. At, the conclusion of the after afternoon's
noon's afternoon's delightful festivities, delicious
refreshments consisting' of ice cream
and cake were served. Miss Babette
was the recipient of many lovely
birthday remembrances, and hearty
good wishes for many happy returns
of the day. Those invited to enjoy
the afternoon with the hostess, were
Misses Carolyn Pyser, Rose Wolff,
Dorothy Adams, Mamie Sue Spencer,
Frances Lummus, Frances. Clark,
Mary Rentz, Martha Preer, Margue Marguerite
rite Marguerite Sexton, Adeline Malever, John Johnnie
nie Johnnie Lee Flinn, Nell Wallace, Emeline
Blalock, Mildred Bullock, Sara Rentz,
Mary Christine Cassels, India Smith,
Marion Hunter, Janet McRae, Violet
Jones, Mary Fleming Rawle, Johnnie
Lou Potter, Lucretia Hocker, Lucile
Home and James Cox, Chester and
Lynder Fort, Clifford and Carlos Bul Bullock,
lock, Bullock, Paul Rentz and Earl Caldwell.
Dr. and Mrs. P. P. Pillans of Or Orlando
lando Orlando are expected in the city today
to be the guests of Dr. Pillans' broth brother
er brother and sister-in-law, Mr. and Mrs.
Louis Pillans. Dr. Pillans has been
instructed to report at Fort Ogle Oglethorpe,
thorpe, Oglethorpe, Ga., and will enter the service
with the rank of first lieutenant.
- ".
"The Firefly of; France," at the
Temple yesterday, fulfilled the expec expectations
tations expectations of it. It was indeed a cracker cracker-jack
jack cracker-jack picture. It is portended that
this evening's picture is going to be
an extra good one. It is "For the
Freedom of the World," and will be
full of thrilling situations from start
to finish.
Mr. W. C. Mead was accompanied
home yesterday from Jacksonville by
Cap Sheppard, an army specialist,
who came especially to see Mrs. Tom
Pasteur, who has been ill for so long,
but is. now much improved. Reports
from her bedside are most encourag encouraging
ing encouraging today.
.'.
When Miss Meme Davis reached
home yesterday afternoon, she was
accompanied by Miss Dorothy Klock,
and the friends of those two pretty
and popular girls were superlatively
glad to see them. ... ; v
Mr. and Mrs. E. W. Davis, former
Ocala residents, have" returned to
their home in Orlando from an auto
trip to Macon, Ga., where they visit visited
ed visited their son, Robert Davis at Camp
Wheeler. '
Mrs. F, L. Grantham returned yes yesterday
terday yesterday from a pleasant visit to Jack Jacksonville.
sonville. Jacksonville. I-.- ; ; ,.,. ,.,.-i
i ,.,.-i i -
' Mr 3. DeWitt Griffin has gone to
Tampa for a two-weeks' visit to rela rela-tives.
tives. rela-tives. i"
Fresh coca-cola just received at the
Court Pharmacy. 19-2t
FREE SEED FOR THE.
GARDENERS AND FARMERS
About December 1st Senator Tram Tram-mell
mell 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.
L. ALEXANDER
PRACTICAL CARPENTER
AND BUILDER
Careful Estimates made on all Con Contract
tract Contract work. Giyes More and Better
Work for the Money than any other
contractor in the city.

TRIMMED TAILORED
HATS HATS
' -' '' - T v-
' '
Hats ';;:r";S: ;X
That AppeM to Every Woman,
For Every Occasion.
Madame Grace Corsets,
V Front and Back Lace
STYLE HAT SHOP 5
4 Laura Luckie. Rena Smith.
Munroe & Chambliss Bank Building, Ocala, Florida
: .!'-.''.-: ''"... v
MODERATE r QUICK
PRICES SERVICE

OKLAWAHA AND LAKE WEIR
Oklawaha, Sept. 19. Messrs. Nev Neville,
ille, Neville, Baskin, Cocowitch, Grumbles and
Kiblr were in town Monday from
Dunnellon to ship a car of hogs that
they had purchased from the Muclan
Farms. They are shipping them to
their farm near Dunnellon, to fatten
for market.
Our part of the county is doing its
share in producing its own meat for
home consumption and some to spare.
Capt. J. B. Martin is shipping out
a car of wood each day and crossties
are being sent but by the train load,.
With the farms around that require
-so much labor we have a very busy
community.
Messrs. Joe Marshall and Jeff Har Har-rell
rell Har-rell returned home Saturday night
from Brunswick, Ga.. where they
have been for the past two weeks.
Mrs. A. A. Morrison and two chil
dren returned Saturday from a three'
weeks visit to relatives at Martin and
Dunnellon, to visit with Mr. Mc Mc-Gahagin's
Gahagin's Mc-Gahagin's family before going to
their home in Charleston, S. C, the
first of October. ;
Prof, and Mrs. Miller are to occupy
Dr. Henry's house this winter. The
doctor's family, will move to Ocala
this week. v
Mr- Henry Rast of Leesburg pass passed
ed passed throjprh town Tuesday afternoon
en route from Muclan.
Sunday night some one invaded
Mr. Wilson's store and took a lot of
goods. The burglar has not been lo located,
cated, located, .
Mrs. Wilson is teaching as princi principal
pal principal of the Weirsdale school, making
the trip each day in her car.
Mrs. Mitchell of Candler was a
visitor to her sister, Mrs. Robert
Marshall, last week.
M. Robert Blair and family, attend attended
ed attended the movies in Ocala Tuesday evening.'-
,
Mrs. Spurlin returned home with
Mrs. Titcorab to Dunnellon Sundayi
Mr. Padgett and family, who have
been very pleasantly located in one
of the Connor cottages, returned to
their home in Hyde Park, Tampa, Fri Friday.
day. Friday. Sunday morning after Sunday
school, with Miss Mary Connor at the
organ, an enjoyable sing was given.
Miss Connor will be missed when she
leaves for her music duties in New
Smyrna this winter.
Mr. John Pasteur had the misfor misfortune
tune misfortune to lose his fine horse last week
with staggers.
Sunday morning Messrs. J. M.
Blair, Robert Marshall and Horace
Blair returned home from Citra,
where they have been doing carpen carpenter
ter carpenter work.
EMATHLA
Emathla, Sept. 19.- We are having
very delightful harvesting weather
this week.
Quite a number of our young peo people
ple people attended the dance given by Mrs.
S. B. Brooks Friday night.
Miss Mamie Hudgens of Lynne is
visiting Mrs. V. B. Potts this week.
Mrs. Ferguson and little daughter,
Sarah Edna, and Miss Young of
Fairfield, are visiting Mrs. R.. W.
Ferguson this week.
We are glad to note that Mrs. Joe
Rawls, who has been very sick for
the past few days, is rapidly recover recovering.;
ing.; recovering.; : :
Mrs. V. B2 Potts entertained Mr. E.
B. Weathers Jr. on his fourth birth
day, serving cream and. cake, Satur Saturday
day Saturday afternoon. j J
Mr. J. H. Badger and Messrs. Alfie
and Arthur Brooks made a business
trip to Ocala Tuesday.
Mr. V. B. Potts was calling on the
young ladies of Fellowship Sunday
afternoon.
Mrs. J. S. Weathers, who has been
spending a few days with her son,

DAVIS CARRIAGE PAINTS
are colors ground in cough elastic
Coach Varnish and one coat will make
your faded automobile or, carriage
look like. new. They are easy to ap apply
ply apply and dry with a strong, high gloss gloss-clinching
clinching gloss-clinching Enamel finish. Made for
wear and tea. 2-8
vFor Sale By
THE MARION HARDWARE CC
i V Ocala. Florida
Mr. W. V. Weathers of York, has re returned
turned returned to the home of her daughter,
Mrs. R. W. Ferguson, to the delight
of her many friends.
Mrs. V. B. Potts, Miss Mamie Hud Hudgens
gens Hudgens and Mrs. Will Rawls and daugh daughter
ter daughter called on Mrs. Joe Rawls Monday
afternoon.
Mrs. Sam Rawls and brother of
Sparr were visiting Mrs. Joe Rawls
Sunday. v
Mr. V. B. Potts has been harvest harvesting
ing harvesting peanuts this week.
Mr. E. B. Weathers has purchased
a new mowing machine and is doing
some splendid work. :
There is quite a disappointment in
the cotton crops of this community,
since the boll weevil has made its
appearance.
J. H. Badger has been herding beef
cattle for market this week.
Miss Bessie Beach, our efficient
teacher, is progressing nicely with
her school in this community.
" Miss Agnes Gatrell of Fairfield
was the guest of Miss Callie Fergu Ferguson
son Ferguson last week.
(We welcome this new correspond correspondent
ent correspondent to our circle and hope she will
continue her good work. Editor.)
BLITCHTON
; Blitchton, Sept. 19. The farmers
are busy gathering corn and saving
hay. f : .-'
v Mrs. Susie Zetrouer of Jackson Jacksonville
ville Jacksonville is the guest of her sister, Mrs.
W. P. Hammons.
Mrs. Preer of Ocala spent Friday
with Mrs. A. L. MacKay.
Miss Lillian, Blitch spent the week
end in Ocala with Miss Annie Pope
Eagleton.
Miss Elsie Coulter left Saturday
for her home at Nocatee, after
spending some time here.
Dr. Blitch visited Williston Satur Saturday.
day. Saturday. About fifty people enjoyed a chick chicken
en chicken purlo at the home of Mr. and Mrs.
R. B. Fant Friday night.
D. S. H. Blitch is spending .this
wek in West Florida.
Miss Maudie Fant of Morriston
spent Tuesday here.
Mrs. A. L. McKay and bright chil children
dren children spent Tuesday in Ocala.
Uncle Sam sent Mr. M. Roy God Godwin
win Godwin home from camp to do his "bit"
on the farm.
Mr. Fenton Blitch is on his fifth
trip across and Messrs. Landis Blitch
and Claude Godwin are in the heavy
artillery at Camp Gordon.
FAIRFIELD
Fairfield, Spt. 19-Mr. Stafford
Stokes and Miss Zell Osteen were
quietly married at the home of the
bride's parents, Mr. and Mrs. J. H.
Osteen Saturday morning. Mr.
Stokes, who is the son of Mr. and
Mrs. W. T. Stokes, was reared in this
community and is well known by ev every
ery every one. Mrs. Stokes is the daugh-

UNCLASSIFIED
ADVERTISEMENTS

RATES: Six line aaxlmum. on
time 25a; three times 60c; eix times
75c.; one month $3. Payable in advance.
WANTED, LOST, .FOUND, FOR
SALE, FOR RENT AND SIM SIMILAR
ILAR SIMILAR LOCAL NEEDS
Thomas, 106 Watula street. tf
LOST Ford ack light with license
number J.175B attached. Finder will
please return to W. W. Harriss. 3t-19
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 18-6t
FOR SALE Eight good mules.
x suu au parties navmg lanas
for sale in Marion, and adjoining
counties to list same with me. A nat natural
ural natural born real estate man. Frank B.
Turner, 39 Barnett Bldg Jackson-
vilTa l?lo 1C
FOR RENT Lunch room furnished;
rent -cheap. Inquire 804 S. Alvarez
St, Mrs. EUiott. 16-?
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-
: '. A jj l oc r j
UUU. AUU1C3B UVA tttbt VOUC Jkjf
Fla. 14-6t
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
305. Mrs. C. V. Roberts, new mat matron,
ron, matron, eod
FLAT FOR RENT A 4-room down downstairs
stairs downstairs flat; all modern conveniences.
Apply to Mrs. T. H. Wallis, 603 South
Second street. 5-tf
WANTED To rent with privilege of
buying, 40 to 100-acre farm suitable
for hogs; good land and priced right;
near town as possible. Particulars in
first letter; possession at once. Ad Address,
dress, Address, Advertiser, care Star. 16-6t
FOR SALE A new set of stocks and
dies at a bargain; scarcely used at
ail. Apply to R. E. Yonge. 16-6t
FOR SALE A hand or power ma machinist's
chinist's machinist's drill, anvil, etc Apply to R.
E. Yonge. 16-6t
FOR RENT immediate possession,
residence on Fort King avenue for formerly
merly formerly occupied by Mr. Hetrick. Ap Apply
ply Apply to Mrs. McDowell, next door
east. 9-9-tf
ter of Mr. and Mrs. Jj H. Osteen, who
have lived in this community for sev several
eral several years. Mr. and Mrs. Stokes left
on the afternoon train for New York,
where Mr. Stokes has a position.
The writer erred last week in say saying
ing saying that Mr. G. A. Kinard went to
Camp Jackson. He went to Camp

' Mr. A. G. Yongue is on the sick
Est '
) Mr. S. E. Mack and family were
guests of Mr. Albert Strickland and
family Sunday.



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