The Ocala evening star

MISSING IMAGE

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:
UF00075908:07036

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Related Items:
Ocala weekly star


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Full Text
TTT TT 1

OCALA

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Weather Forecast: Probably show showers
ers showers tonight and Friday, except fair
northwest portion.

All

Strike the Germans Hard on Both Sides of the
St. Mihiel Salient

ALTHO HUNS REPLY VIGOROUSLY
With the American Forces on tht
Lorraine Front, Sept. 12. (Reuters).
French and American forces this
morning launched an attack against
the Germans on both sides of the St.
Mihiel salient, along a front of twelve
miles and on the western side a front
of eight miles. There has been great
concentration of French and Ameri American
can American artillery, and airplanes are ope operating
rating operating in large 'numbers.
A SURPRISE ATTAtrK
The Germans are now falling back
on fronts on each side of the St.
Mihiel sector. Though undoubtedly
suspicious of the intentions of the
Americans, the Germans were un unaware
aware unaware at the time of the direction of
the attack.
HUNS WITHDRAWING GUNS
With the American Forces on the
Lorraine Front, Sept. 12. (By the
Associated Press). French and Am American
erican American artillery this morning directed
a terrific barrage fire on German po positions
sitions positions on this front. The reply of
the German big guns was vigorous in
some places. There seems an indica indication
tion indication that the Gerfcians are withdraw withdrawing
ing withdrawing their artillery".
TOOK GROUND FROM TEUTONS
With the American Forces on the
Lorraine Front, Sept. 12, 9 a. m. (By
Associated Press). The Americans
launched an attack at 9 o'clock this
morning. They progressed generally
along the line and some prisoners
were taken at different parts of the
sector. The first wave of Americans
met little resistance and an hour aft after
er after the attack was launched the Am Americans
ericans Americans were in possession of several
points in the German first line.
EIGHTY-SECOND IN IT
Washington, Sept. 12 The Eighty Eighty-second
second Eighty-second division, composed of Geor Georgia,
gia, Georgia, Alabama and Tennessee troops,
who trained at Camp Gordon, are
among the divisions on the Lorraine
front, according to latest available
reports.
MILLINERY! MILLINERY!
An elegant line of the latest models
in Pattern, Street and Sport Hats
just received at the Affleck Millinery
Parlor, south side of Ocala House
block. 13-tf
If you have never tried Klenzo
Tooth Paste, begin now and we know
we will have you as a customer for
this right along. It costs only 25
cents the tube, and one has to use
about half the quantity as compared
with other tooth pastes. To be had in
Ocala only at Gerig's Drug Store.
Advertise In the Star.
TO

The following is a copy of Paragraph No. 2 of a "Instructions Issued to Newspapers" by
Thomas E. DonnellyChief Pulp and Paper Section of the War Industries Board: "No publisher
may continue subscriptions after three months after date of expiration, unless subscriptions
are renewed or paid for". This order is issued to conserve on pulp papers, and must be ad adhered
hered adhered to, so unless your subscription is paid up the Star will be discontinued within the next
ew days. It is impossible for us to reach every subscriber with a bill, so we trust that all
will attend to the matter at once so that there may be no inconvenience.
i
" t
.... .. ,,, .. .... . ;: 1 :- :

AI SOME POINTS, THFRE

WITHDRAWING THEIR HEAVY ARTILLERY

WILL MAKE THE
WATER BOYS WORK
(Associated less)
Washington, Sept. 12. The presi president
dent president today signed the join resolution
passed by Congress, empowering him
to establish prohibition zones around
shipyards, munition factories and
other war industries.
DEBS CASE GOES TO THE JURY
(Associated Press)
Cleveland, O., Sept. 12. The case
of Eugene V. Debs, the socialist
leader, who is charged with a viola violation
tion violation of the espionage act, was given
to the jury in federal court today.
THE BAND CONCERT
Following will be the program for
the band concert at the bandstand on
the public square tomorrow evening:
1. "Star Spangled Banner."
2.
o
o.
4.
5.
6.
March, "Loyalty."
Waltz, "Love's Way."
Serenade, Moonlight and Love.
March, Royal Hussars.
Descriptive, "Remembrance of
Our Absent Boys."
7. Waltz, "Eleanor."
8. March, "Apollo."
9. Galop, "Homestead."
10. Dixie.
PRICES ON FLORIDA
COTTON SEEED CROP
All dealers and other handling
cotton seed and cotton seed products
are hereby notified of the prices fixed
by Federal Food Administrator Brax Braxton
ton Braxton Beacham, to prevail on Florida
cotton seed and cotton seed products,
covering the crop of 1918. Prices are
hereby established as follows:
For wamon seed $68 per ton.
For car seed $71 per ton.
Cotton seed oil 17 c per pound.
Cotton seed meal $53 per ton.
Hulls $20 per ton.
Linters $4.67 per 100 pounds.
The above proices are based on a
yield per ton of 42 gallons of oil, 940
pounds of meal, 500 pounds of hulls,
145 pounds of linters.
The above prices shall apply on all
transactions in cotton seed and cotton
seed products, and represent the
maximum at which cotton seed and
cotton seed products can be sold.
The above rulings become effec effective
tive effective on and after Sept. 11th, and un
til further notice remain in full force
and effect. Braxton Beacham,
Felerad Food Administrator, Florida.
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
in hi

HE READERS

OCALA, FLORIDA, THURSDAY, SEPTEMBER 12, 1918.

u
ARE INDICATIONS THEY ARE
CASUALTY LIST
The following casualties are re
ported by the commanding general of
the American Expeditionary Forces:
Killed in action 56
Missing in action ..... 202
Wounded severely 358
Died of wounds 26
Died of disease 11
Died from airplane accident 1
Wounded in airplane accident.... 1
Wounded, degree undetermined... 13
Total 669
The Florida names on this list are
as follows:
Wounded severely: Privates Joseph
A. Albertson, Plant City; Delos Al Al-britton,
britton, Al-britton, Lily; Chas. E. demons,
Woodville; Newell L. Edwards, Quin Quin-ey.
ey. Quin-ey. Four in all.
Missing in action: Privates Roman
Addison, Raiford; Chris. C. Baylor,
Umatilla; Jas. E. Brooks, Miami
Beach; Grady II. Revels, Fort Mc McCoy;
Coy; McCoy; Robert J. Williams, Sarasota;
Hugh S. Henry, Dowling Park; Gro Gro-ver
ver Gro-ver L. Roland, Clarksville; Wilson
Smith, Laurel Hill; Tillet Crawford,
Denaud; Merschel K. Crosby, Starke;
Sam Dickinson, Oak Hill; Donald F.
Freeman, Mulberry; Abner G. Eng English,
lish, English, Tallahassee. Thirteen.
Total Florida casualties 17.
FAIRFIELD
Fairfield, Sept. 12. Mr. G. A. Kin Kin-ard
ard Kin-ard left last Thursday for Camp
Jackson, where he has been called for
army service.
Mr. Henry Gatrell gave his friends
quite a surprise last Wednesday eve evening,
ning, evening, when he and Mis Lora Brooks
of Fellowship, drove to the home of
Mr. W. A. Yongue and were united
in marriage. The ceremony was per performed
formed performed by Judge Yongue. The mar marriage
riage marriage was very quiet, being witness witnessed
ed witnessed only by Miss Agnes Yongue and
Mrs. Mary E. Rou. Mr. and Mrs.
Gatrell will make their home at Fair Fairfield
field Fairfield for the present, Mr. Gatrell hav
ing enlisted in the navy and is wait waiting
ing waiting to be called.
Word was received today from
Arthur Rou that the ship on which he
is a member of the crew has arrived
safely over there, this being the sec second
ond second trip Mr. Rou has made across.
Miss Annie Mixon and her sister,
Mrs. S. P. Geiger of Geiger, were
guests of Mrs. G. D. Howell Satur Saturday.
day. Saturday. Misses Irene Rou and Lila Mack
were guests of Miss Annie Mixson a
few days last week.
Gordon Seat Covers for Maxwell
car at less than cost. Apply at the
Maxwell Service Station. 9-5-

Ell Lill
1

BRITISH TAKE SEVERAL TOWNS
IN NORTH FRANCE
Only an Attack of Heart-Failure,
Sys Lloyd-George, Can Defeat
the Allies
( Associated Press)
London, Sept. 12. The British
have captured the towns of Vermand,
Attilly and Vendelles, all on the
front northwest oij St. Quentin, Gen General
eral General Haig reports officially this mdrn mdrn-ing.
ing. mdrn-ing. In the advance toward St.
Quentine the British have progressed
as far as the western outskirts of the
Holnon wood, southeast of Attilly.
The Germans offered stiff opposition
in the Havrincourt and Moeuvres sec sectors,
tors, sectors, which the British overcame.
CROSSED THE CANAL
, London, Sept. 12. The British ef effected
fected effected a crossing of the Canal Du
Nord, northwest of Havrincourt, Gen.
Haig reported officially this morning.
The canal line here forms the main
defense of Cambrai on the southwest.
A short distance north the British
pushed to the western bank of the
canal west and north of Moeuvres,
and established themselves there.
FRENCH ARE RESTING
Paris, Sept. 12. Only raiding ope operations
rations operations and artillery activity along
the French front is reported in to today's
day's today's war office statement.
ONLY HEART FAILURE CAN
' BEAT US
Manchester, Sept. 12 Nothing but
heart failure on the part of the Brit British
ish British nation can prevent our achieving
a real victory, said Premier Lloyd Lloyd-George,
George, Lloyd-George, speaking here today. He
said British casualties in the last of offensive
fensive offensive were one-fifth of what they
were in 1916.
AUSTRIAN'S GAIN IN ALBANIA
Vienna, Sept. 12. An official war
statement announces an Austrian
success at a few points in the attack
on Tomoroico ridge, Albania.
HE FOOLS HIMSELF
Amsterdam, Sept. 12 Speaking at
the Krupp works at Essen, the em emperor
peror emperor declared every one in the fath fatherland
erland fatherland knew he had "left no stone un unturned
turned unturned to shorten the war as far as
possible for your people and for the
entire civilized European world."
iSTEEN
Steen, Sept. 10. O
made a business trip
F. Cummings
to Dunnellon
last Thursday.
Mr. and Mrs. R. L. Bryan motored
to Ocala Saturday for the day.
C. A. Dinkins went to Tampa Sat Saturday
urday Saturday to accompany his wife home.
She has been there for a couple of
weeks.
J. T. Hutchins of Romeo was a
business visitor here Monday.
O. F. Cummings has been appoint appointed
ed appointed assistant registrar at Lebanon for
the 12th of September.
The farmers are gathering their
crops these September days.
Miss Izora Dean is visiting friends
and relatives at Romeo and Morris Morris-ton.
ton. Morris-ton. Gee! September's rainy days are
here. Look out roads!
A. A. MGonegal is now running his
; Oakland car which has been in the
J Dunnellon garage for a good while.

OF TI

E 9 'I 3

State of Georgia Repudiates Its
Copperhead Senator

TOM
WAISOU, HOWEVER, IS
LARGE VOTE
Atlanta, Sept. 12. An overwhelm overwhelming
ing overwhelming defeat for Hardwick is shown in
today's returns from yesterday's pri primary,
mary, primary, which is equivalent to an elec election
tion election in Georgia. William J. Harris,
supported by President Wilson, ap appears
pears appears to have carried 112 counties
with 284 convention votes. Under the
county unit system 191 votes are
necessary for a cho'ce. Howard is
.riven twenty counties with 50 votes;
Hardwick, eighteen counties with 42
votes; Shaw, one county, and Cooper
none.
CONGRESSIONAL CONTESTS
In the congressional contests, W.
D. Upshaw is leading in the Fifth
district for Howard's seat; Congress Congressman
man Congressman Vinson and Tom Watson are
running a close race in the Tenth;
Wright apparently is leading Per Persons
sons Persons in the Fourlh. Leaders for the
state offices are J. D. Price, railroad
commissioner; Guy MeCkndon, sec
retary of state; T. E. Patterson,!
prison commissioner; Clifford Wal Walker,
ker, Walker, attorney general, and Frank
Harwell, for the court of appeals.
DAILY REPORT OF
INSTRUMENTS FILED
Furnished the Star by the Florida
Title and Abstract Corporation
Deeds Filed September 12
State of Florida to J. O. Hightower,
tax deed dated Sept. 9, 1918. Consid Consideration,
eration, Consideration, $50.62. 120 acres in W
three-quarters of N half of NE quar quarter
ter quarter and E half of NW quarter, sec
12-17-22.
State of Florida to J. B. Burry, tax
deed, dated Sept. 9, 1918. Consider Consideration
ation Consideration $11.33. Lot 4 blk 21 Orange
Lakei sec 21-12-21.
Leslie Home, by master, to Maude
A. Horne, master's deed, dated Sept.
6, 1918. Consideration $2650. West
half of NW quarter sec 18-16-21.
True Whittier to Noble W. Hari Hari-son,
son, Hari-son, warranty deed, dated Sept. 9,
1918. Consideration $100. SE quarter
sec 36-16-23; W half of SW quarter,
SE quarter of SW quarter, S half of
NE quarter of SW quarter NW quar quarter
ter quarter of SE quarter, S half of NE quar quarter
ter quarter of SE quarter sec 31-16-24.
John H. Taylor to Noble W. Hari Hari-son,
son, Hari-son, dated Aug. 31, 1918. Considera Consideration
tion Consideration $100. That part of SE quarter of
NE quarter and of NE quarter of SE
quarter lying south and west of the
A. C. L. R. R. and part of SW quar quarter
ter quarter of SE quarter in sec 31-16-24.
George P. Bridges to W. L. and
Fanny A. Akin, warranty deed dated
Sept. 7, 1918. Consideration, $5. Two
acres in SE corner of NE quarter of
SE quarter of sec 36-16-12.
Let us supply your TOILET AR ARTICLES.
TICLES. ARTICLES. Our line is complete, and
the prices ilways reasonable. The
Court Pharmacy. Phone 284. tf

STAR

VOL. 25, NO. 220

BATE

H
RECEIVING A
II TRE TENTH
MR.
STRIPLING PUSHING
A GOOD MOVE
Mr. W. W. Stripling returned last
night from Jacksonville, where the
State .Tax Collector's Association, of
which he is president, completed an
interesting two days' session at the
Aragon hotel auditorium.
Several important resolutions were
passed at the meeting, each of which
means that the tax collectors are go going
ing going after tax dodgers, especially on
personal property. The text of the
proposed law was published in the
Star several days ago, and there is
nothing mealy-mouthed about its in intentions,
tentions, intentions, as it provides for imprison imprisonment
ment imprisonment and fine in cases where owners
of personal property fail to make pro proper
per proper returns once each; year under
oath.
Besides a fairly good attendance of
the collectors, Attorney General Van
Swearingen and Tax Commissioner J
V. Burke were present at the meeting
and made addresses.
The Jacksonville papers speak
most highly of President Stripling's
speech before the association.
A delegation will be in Tallahassee
at the next session of the legislature
to urge upon the law makers the
passage of a law that wilL mean a
great relief to the taxpayers of the
state if enacted.
Mr. Stripling, who has been at the
head of the association since its or organization,
ganization, organization, and in fact conceived the
idea, was re-elected president for an another
other another year.
The next annual meeting will be
held in Tampa. There will be a spec special
ial special meeting at Tallahassee during the
session of the legislature.
Mr. Stripling is an enthusiast on,
anything he undertakes and he is
thoroly enthused over the idea of
equalizing the tax burdens of the
people of Florida.
LEROY
Leroy, Sept. 11. Misses Annie
Ross, Stella Carter and Erma Mat Mat-tair
tair Mat-tair were guests of Mrs. S. W. John Johnson
son Johnson Saturday evening.
Mr. and Mrs. W. S. Carter were' the
guests of Mr. and Mrs. Brewington
Sunday evening.
Miss Annie Ross was the guest of
the Misses Strickland Sunday eve evening.
ning. evening. Misses Rae Strickland and Erma
Mattair were guests of Miss Nettie
Roddenberry Sunday.
Everybody had beter keep a close
watch for rattlesnakes as they are
almost as bad as the Germans.
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

DISGRACEFULLY



o

OCALA EVENING STAR, THURSDAP, SEPTEMBER 12, 191S

0

OCALA EVENING STAR

ruMtaheil Kvrry liny Rxeept Sunday by
STAR PUBLISHING COMPANY
OF OCALA, FLA.
It. It. Carroll, Prenldent
P. V. I.eavenicooil, Srcretary-Treanurer
.1. II. Uenjamlu, Editor
HnttTft'l at Ocala. Fla., ostofflce as
.omi-clasij matter.
TEI,EIIIO.ES
lfnIn- Office Fire-One
Editorial Department Two-Seven
! t- Ed It or Mv, Double-One
MEM HER ASSOCIATED PRESS
The Associated Press Is exclusively
entitled for the use for republication of
all news dispatches credited to it or
...t otherwise credited in this paper
and also the local news published
herein. All rights of republication of
special dispatches herein are also re reserved.
served. reserved. ADVERTISING RATES
ntftpfny: Plate 10c. per inch for con consecutive
secutive consecutive insertions. Alternate Inser Insertions
tions Insertions 2Z per cent, additional. Composi Composition
tion Composition charged on ads. that run less than
r.x times 5c. per inch. Special position
20 per cent, additional. Rates based on
4-inch minimum. Lss than four Inches
will take higher rate, which will be
furnished on application.
Readies -Votlceai 5c. per line for first
insertion; 3c. per line for each subse subsequent
quent subsequent insertion. One change a week
allowed on readers without extra com com-oositior
oositior com-oositior charges.
I-g-al advertisements at legal rates.
Klectros must be mounted, or oharge
will be made for mounting.
SUBSCRIPTION RATES
Domeatle
One year, in advance -....$5.00
Six months, in advance 2.50
Three months. In advance 1.25
One mpnth, in advance 50
Foreign
One. year, in advance $8.00
Six months, in advance 4.25
.Three months, in advance 2.25
One month, in advance 80
The Florida casualty list is grow growing
ing growing longer.
Faith, courage and patience will
win the war.
What has become of Ruth Law, the
famous female aviator?
The scalp of Mr. Copperhead Hard Hard-wick
wick Hard-wick also adorns Mr. Wilson's belt.
Against kultur, a couple of six-inch
guns are a greater safeguard -than
the Red Cross emblem.
The practice of nepotism was the
basis of autocracy, and autocracy
caused the present horrible war.
A German submarine, camouflaged
to resemble a sailing ship is report reported
ed reported cruising off the American coast.
It is announced that no more Ford
cars will be made. It has seemed to
us and some other folks that there
were already enough.
Is the statement that Ford cars
won't be made any longer any kin to
the old minstrel joke that lampposts
wouldn't be made any longer?
The Tampa Tribune has forty-six
stars in its service flag, which is a
very proud distinction. We doubt'
that any other paper of its size has
so many.
It will not be many years before
the people of Florida will find that in
abolishing the office of county treas treasurer
urer treasurer they made a considerable mis mistake.
take. mistake. Ira Nelson Morris, American min minister
ister minister to Sweden, warns the people of
the United States that the reports of
starvation in Germany are much ex exaggerated.
aggerated. exaggerated. Russia is in the same fix, only
worse, that Israel was in three thou thousand
sand thousand years ago when every man "did
what was right in his own eyes." It
didn't pay Israel and it isn't paying
Russia.
If the Tampa Tribune's theory is
correct, and Gov. Catts has another
son-in-law, the tax collector of Hills Hillsborough
borough Hillsborough county, the second richest in
the state, had better be looking for
another job.
We confidently look for an outburst
of praise from the Tampa Tribune for
Gov. Catts, at his sagacity, states statesmanship,
manship, statesmanship, impartiality and good taste
in appointing his son-in-law tax col collector
lector collector of Duval county.
When a private citizen is the vic victim
tim victim of a bad habit, it is not only char charity
ity charity but good policy for his friends to
keep it, as far as possible, covered up.
But if he is a public official, to do so
is a great injustice to the public.
That dispatch in Wednesday's pa papers,
pers, papers, announcing the shortage of gas gasoline
oline gasoline means one of two things. Own Owners
ers Owners of cars will be rationed, or cars
will not be allowed to run for any
1 purpose except essential business.
Samuel Gompers pledges American
labor to stand by its country and its
country's allies until the end of tht
war. American labor would be both
foolish and traitorous if it intended
to do anything else.
One reason why the boys in France
are not receiving their mail promptly,
as disclosed by a recent government
report, is that the folks at home take
the date line, "Somewhere in France,"
for the postoffice direction of the
writer and direct their return mail,
accordingly. Thousands of letters
directed to "Private John Smith," or

some other soldier, "Somewhere in
France," have been received by the
postoffice department. And then
mothers, wives and sweethearts won wonder
der wonder why Johnny doesn't get his mail.'
Miami Herald.

Every soldier sends, or is supposed supposed-to
to supposed-to send, the name of his company,!
regiment and branch of the service toi
his home folks when he sails. That!
with the addition of "American Ex-j
peditionary Forces," will take a let-J
ter to him, in time, no matter where j
he goes. j
Mr. McWhorter of the Tampa Tri Tribune
bune Tribune is a brilliant and forceful writer.
As a writer, he is much on the style!
of Pericles as a speaker. It was said
of Pericles that he could argue so
reasonably and seductively that he
! could make people disbelieve the evi
dence of their own eyes. What Peri Pericles
cles Pericles could do with his voice, Mac can
do with his typewriter, except to
some cranky old Diogenes like our our-self.
self. our-self. However, we admire Mac, even
when we don't agree with him, and
we want him to write an article on
"The Advantages of Nepotism, or
Why a Governor Should Appoint his
j Relatives to Office." Reading it would
be a literary feast.
The feat of saving 2800 soldiers
from a sinking ship, as was done by
British and American sailors when a
transport loaded with American
troops was torpedoed off the coast of
Ireland the other day, has never
been equaled in nautical annals, and
a year ago even seamen would have
thought it impossible. To those who
have friends and relatives going to
France, we can truthfully say they
may be sure that our government
and those of the Allies regard the
lives of their soldiers as exceedingly
) precious and will throw away almost
anything to save a man.
One of Ocala's prettiest young la-
dies, a smart business girl and a so so-Jciety
Jciety so-Jciety belle, gets up every morning at
6 o'clock and saws wood. She also
says nothing, it taking all her breath
at the time to push and pull the saw.
Her purpose in this severe labor is
first to obtain needed exercise; sec second,
ond, second, to save that much work that an
able-bodied man could do. We do not
know any way in which a pretty girl
can more completely prove her pat patriotism
riotism patriotism than by sawing wood. It is
some work.
The Time-Union says that the fuel
administration is "chagrined by the
local use of gasoline on Sundays." It
says Jacksonville alone of the cities
of the state has a large element that
continues to joyride on the first day
of the week, regardless of the gov government's
ernment's government's request. This is bad for
Jacksonville, where the pay roll on
government work is estimated at a
million dollars a week.
In former days, when Florida elect elected
ed elected only democrats to the governor's
office, if a county official died, resign resigned
ed resigned or was removed, the governor sel seldom
dom seldom appointed to fill the vacant office
any man who was not recommended
by the county democratic executive
committee. But it is to be doubted
that Florida is now a democratic
state. It certainly has not a demo democratic
cratic democratic governor.
We hope that Senator Trammell
will not resign to enter the army.
While we differ with Mr. Trammell in
some matters, we have always found
him a pretty good scout, and he is
making a fair to middling senator. He
can do better work in the Senate than
in the army, and he certainly is a
much better senator than any man
Catts is likely to appoint in his place.
The action of Gov. Catts in ap appointing
pointing appointing his son-in-law tax collector
of Duval county is the most rotten
piece of nepotism ever perpetrated in
this state. It is an imposition on Du
val county, which county has scores
of men better qualified to fill the
place; it is an imposition on the en entire
tire entire state and an exhibition of rank
bad taste.
It seems to be fairly well proven
that the American merchant steamer
Buck sunk an enemy submarine off
the Atlantic coast Sept. 3. In a duel
between the steamer and the U-boat,
the gun crew of the former landed
two shells fairly on the latter, which
went down with every sign of being
fatally struck.
Kaiser Bill is having trouble with
his two throat-cutting allies, Turkey
and Bulgaria, which are on the verge
of declaring war on each other. Altho
professedly Christian, Bulgaria is the
more treacherous and cruel than its
Mohammedan opponent.
L. W. Bloom of the Lakeland Star
and R. J. Holly of the Sanford Her Herald
ald Herald have left their papers to shift for
themselves and gone into the Y. M.
C. A. war work. This is the next
thing to being a soldier, full of hard
work and often of danger.
The World's Series came to an end
Wednesday with a fourth defeat for
Chicago by Boston. Chicago took only
one game. The games were the best
of any since the practice of playing
the world's series was inaugurated,
and the most slenderly attended.
According to the Tampa Tribune's
doctrine and Gov. Catts' contempor contemporary
ary contemporary action, if the governor had about
forty sons-in-law he would be able to
find about forty Florida tax collec collectors
tors collectors short in their accounts.

The Kaiser as
I Knew Him
For Fourteen
Years

1
: By
I ARTHUR N. DAVIS. D. D. S.

WV.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.)
This was the man whose various
acts of consideration towards me,
whose talents aud personal charms,
had made such a favorable impression
upon me I How trivial and inconse inconsequential
quential inconsequential they all seemed now Clear Clearly,
ly, Clearly, they were all a part of the role he
had been playing for years. While he
was outwardly displaying all the ear earmarks
marks earmarks of a gentle character, he was
inwardly plotting to dominate the
world. For twenty-five years he main maintained
tained maintained the peace of Europe, he fre frequently
quently frequently boasted. He maintained peace
just long enough to complete his final
preparations for the wickedest war
that was ever waged!
And yet strangely enough, even after
the war had revealed the kaiser to me
In his true colors and had shown him
to be capable of deeds which I should
have thought were foreign to his na nature,
ture, nature, his presence always had a most
remarkable effect upon me.
I have a vivid mental Impression of
him now as I write. He Is standing In
the center of my room, drawn up to his
full height, his shoulders thrown back,
his left hand upon the hilt of his
sword and his right emphasizing his
remarks, protesting in the most earn earnest
est earnest manner that It was not he who was
responsible for the war and all its
horrors, but that it had come upon
the world despite all he had done to
prevent it. His ready, well-chosen
words entrance me, I feel that this
man must be telling me the truth and
I am ready to believe that before me
stands the most unjustly judged man
In the world.
And then he shakes my hand in fare farewell
well farewell and is driven a'way, and as I gaze
at the spot where he stood, there comes
before my eyes the desolation of Bel Belgium,
gium, Belgium, the tragedy of the Lusltania, the
despoliation of France and Poland, the
destruction of women and children in
London and Paris and a thousand and
one other atrocious deeds which belie
the kaiser's fair words, and I realize
that I have been talking to the world's
most finished actor and have simply
been bewitched by the power of his
personal magnetism.
CHAPTER IV.
America Disappoints Kaiser.
The kaiser ascended the throne in
1888. For twenty-six years his reign
was unmarred by a single war, al although
though although twice during that period, once
In 1905 and again in 1911, he nearly
succeeded in precipitating a conflict.
Subsequent developments have
brought out clearly enough that during
all these years of peace, the kaiser
was only awaiting the opportune mo.
ment to bring on war.
Germany's preparation consisted not
merely in building up her army anq
navy and developing a military spirit
in her people, but in trying to estab estab-lish
lish estab-lish friendships abroad where they
would do the most good In the event
of a world war.
The German military preparation
was more or less obous. The kaiser
was always its warmest advocate and
frankly admitted that it wras his inten intention
tion intention to remain armed to the teeth, al although
though although he protested to me many times
that his sole object was to maintain
the peace of the world.
In 1913, for instance, I was In The
Hague when Carnegie delivered a
speech at the opening of the Peace
palace, in the course of which he de declared
clared declared that the kaiser was a stumbling-block
in the way of world peace.
When I got back to Berlin I mention mentioned
ed mentioned the fact to the kaiser, hoping to
draw him out.
"Yes, I know exactly what Carnegie
said at The Hague," he replied rather
testily, "and I don't like the way he
spoke at all. He referred to me as the
'war lord and said I was standing in
the way of world peace. Let him look
at my record of twenty-five peaceful
years on the throne! No, the surest
means to maintain the peace of the
world is my big army and navy Other
nations will think twice before going
to war with us !" The fact that he had
previously accepted 5,000,000 marks
from Carnegie for the furtherance of
universal peace didn't seem to occur
to him.
And the world at large learned more
or less of German intrigue and propa propaganda
ganda propaganda since the war, but it is not gen generally
erally generally known that the same sort of
thing was going on even more actively
In time of peace. Countless measures.
of the most subtle and Insidious char
acter, were taken to lull into a sense of
false security the nations she intended
eventually to attack and to inspire fear
in or command the respect of nations
which she hoped would remain neutral
or might even be induced to throw in
their lot with hers in the event of
war.
In this phase of Germany's prepara'

tion for war, the kaiser took a leading
part.
It is a fact, for instance, that prac

tically every officer in the Chilean
army is a German, and the kaiser has
spared no pains to foster the friend friendship
ship friendship of the South American republics,
commercially and diplomatically.
One of the South American minis ministers
ters ministers told me of an ex-president of
Peru who had visited Berlin. This
Peruvian had previously visited Lon London
don London and Paris and had received little
or no official attention in either of
those capitals. For reasons best
known to himself, the kaiser decided
to cater to this gentleman, and accord-1

ingly arranged an audience.
In the discussion which took place
when they met, the kaiser displayed
such a remarkable acquaintance with
Peruvian affairs and the family his history
tory history and political career of his visitor
that the South American was stunned.
When he returned home he carried
with him a most exalted Idea of the
all-pervading wisdom of the German
emperor. To what extent the kaiser
had spent the midnight oil preparing
for this interview I have no knowledge,
but knowing the importance he placed
upon making a favorable impression
at all times I have a mental picture of
his delving deeply into South Ameri American
can American lore In preparation for his guest.
There is nothing dearer to the kaiser
than caste and social distinction. Mor Morganatic
ganatic Morganatic marriages were naturally ab abhorrent
horrent abhorrent to him. Nevertheless, before
Archduke Franz Ferdinand, the suc successor
cessor successor to the Austrian throne, was
, murdered, the kaiser not only recog recognized
nized recognized his morganatic wife, who was
only a countess, but went out of his
way to show her deference. He placed
her at his right at all state functions
which she attended. To bring Austria
and Germany closer together, he was
willing to waive one of his deep-rooted
prejudices.
The significance of the kaiser's
many visits to Italy, his presentation
of a statue to Stockholm, his yachting
excursions in Scandinavian waters,
his flirtations with Turkey from his
castle on the Island of Corfu, and sim similar
ilar similar acts of lngratlation, becomes quite
apparent in the face of more recent
developments, but his efforts to curry
favor with America during all the
years of peace which preceded the war
were so much more elaborate that they
deserve more than passing mention.
No more subtle piece of propaganda
was ever conceived than the kaiser's
plan of exchanging professors between
the United States and Germany
through the establishment of the
Roosevelt and Harvard chairs at the
University of Berlin and corresponding
chairs at Harvard and other American
universities. Ostensibly the purpose of
the project was to foster good-will be between
tween between the two nations. Actually, it
was intended to Germanize Americans
to such an extent that their co-operation
might be relied upon In the event
of war for which Germany was sed sedulously
ulously sedulously preparing.
It was believed that the exchange of
professors would accomplish the Ger German
man German purpose in two ways: not only
could the professors the kaiser sent to
America be depended upon to sow Ger German
man German 6eed in American soil, but the
American professors who were sent to
Berlin, it was hoped, qpuld be so in inoculated
oculated inoculated with the German viewpoint
that when they returned to their na
tive land they would disseminate it
among their associates and students.
Some time before the kaiser con conceived
ceived conceived the scheme of the Exchange
Professors, he sent his brother. Prince
Henry, to this country to draw the
two nations closer together and to in instill
still instill In the heart of every child born
in America of German parents an
abiding love for the fatherland.
Just before the war broke out, he
was planning to send one of his sons
here with the same object
He told me of his project and asked

me to which part of the United States
I thought he ought to send the prince.
"That depends, your majesty," I re replied,
plied, replied, "upon the object of the visit.
If the purpose is to meet American
society, I would recommend such
places as Newport in summer and
Palm Beach in winter. To come In
contact with our statesmen and diplo diplomats,
mats, diplomats, Washington would naturally be
the most likely place to visit."
The kaiser thanked me for the in information
formation information but did not enter into fur further
ther further details as to the object he had
in mind or which son he had planned
to send across.
It was to curry favor with America
that the kaiser had his yacht Meteor
built in our shipyards, and it is a fact
that more American women were pre presented
sented presented at the German court than those
of any other nation.
When he presented a statue ol
Frederick the Great to this country,
in McKinley's administration, it cre created
ated created a great stir in congress. What
could be less appropriate, it was ar argued,
gued, argued, than the statue of a monarch in
the capital of a republic? The etatue
was not set up in McKinley's adminis administration,
tration, administration, but Roosevelt accepted it in
the interest of diplomacy and had ii
erected in front of the Army building.
Seeing that his gift had had just the
opposite effect to that intended, th
kaiser reprimanded his ambassadot
for not having interpreted American
sentiment more accurately.
A few days after the death of Kinj
Edward, Roosevelt arrived In Berlin
Despite the fact that all Europe waj
in mourning, the kaiser arranged th
most elaborate, military dress review
ever given in honor of a private citizen
to celebrate Roosevelt's visit. The re review
view review was held in the large military
reservation near Berlin. More than
100,000 soldiers passed In review be before
fore before the kaiser and his staff and theii
honored guest.
How far the kaiser would have gone
(Continued on Third Page)

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Comfortable Rooms and Good Meals Z
Rates Reasonable
Z Good Hunting, Bathing and Fishing Z

Write for Rates and Reservations
: MRS. A. N. GALLANT, Prop.

First Class
CHINESE LAUNDMY
J. J. Loy, Proprietor
ALL DELICATE LINENS, ETC.
Receive Special Attention
12 E. Ft. King Ave. Ocala, F!a

. 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 bard
to define what waste is. One man's waste may be another man's
economy. In a general way, waste in war time may be defined as the
buying of anything not essential to health and efficiency. Every
dollar one spends for unnecessary things commands goods and ser 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.

auto service:
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Long and Short Hauling
WHITE STAR
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RATES From $1.50 per day per person to $6.
ROBERT M. MEYER, J. E. KAVANAUGH
Manager. Proprietor.

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Magnolia St. Ocala, Florida ()
ti 'Ml' -M.'' M.'' i -"V"- mj-V--- J'-w--m.'- -V'-
"
FLORIDA
in the Star

.



OCALA EVENING STAR, THURSDAP, SEPTEMBER 12, 1918

The Finger Points

To the seat of
trouble in 90
per cent of
foot troubles
You may
THINK you
have rheau rheau-matism.
matism. rheau-matism. You.
i' Mark
(!-).
may not have. See the only
Giaduate Foot Specialist in
Oca la at
LITTLE'S SHOE PARLOR
ill. M. LI! TIE. Praclipedist
goodt:;mgsto eat
Mrs. Kidd's Pii-Moncy Pickles
Heinz Sweet bustard Pickles
Heinz Mushroom Ketchup
Heinz Walnut Ketchup
Heinz Beetsteak Sauce
Welch Grape Juice, pints & qts.
Clicquot Gni.qcr Ale
Loganberry Juice
GrapefruH Juice
Apple Juice
Royal Salad Lressinn
Ponipeiaii Olive Russian Sauce
Howards Salad Dressing
Durkce Salad Dressing
Premier Salsd Dressing
Royal Tarter Sauce
Sandwich Olives
Ripe Olives
c. m. teapot"
GROCERY.
PHONE 16 and 174
t Lii-ua
Helps
Sick
-Women
Cardui, the woman's
tonic, helped Mrs. Wil William
liam William Eversole, of Hazel
Patch, Ky. Read what
she writes: "I had a
general breaking-down
of my health. I was in
bed for weeks, unable to
get up. I had such a
weakness and dizziness,
. . and the pains were fjj
very severe, a mena ?,v;-r.
trv i tn I hrl tried pvptv- M T
T J fir? lv:
tnng else, why not
Cardui ? . 1 did, and
soon saw it was helping
tne . After 12 bottles,
I am strong and well."
TAKE
The Woman's Tonic
Do you feel weak, diz dizzy,
zy, dizzy, worn-out? Is your
lack of good health caused
from any cf the com complaints
plaints complaints so common to
women? Then why not
give Cardui a trid? It
should surely do for you
what it hr.5 done for so
many thou?r.rds 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
helped her. Try Cardui.
All Druggists
J. 7
ML
BUYING COTTON
Mr. H. W. Tucker is in the market
for seed cotton. He will buy all the
fanners will bring to him. 9-3-tf-

9
If

44r a,
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til ...

I

1 y $A Urn $ mm fea-

if

OCALA SOCIAL AFFAIRS

If You Ilave Any News for this De Department,
partment, Department, Call Five Double-One
or Two-Seven
Charity Begins at Home
Deny not help to those across the
foam
By saying, "Charity begins at home."
Those very words are proof that aid
should go.
To lands laid waste by warfare's
awful woe;
For where is home? For all the hu human
man human race
The Architect hath made one dwell dwelling
ing dwelling place,
The roof of his blue sky is over head,
And one foundation under all is
spread;
In brotherhood we share this home of
earth;
All are God's children, all of equal
worth.
But if perchance you wish to make a
choice
Which brother or which sister to re rejoice,
joice, rejoice, The one who sits within the banquet
hall,
If not at table yet in reach of all.
Or else the one whose joy and hope
are fled,
Who in the dark death chamber
weeps her dead,
Be sure of this; wherever you may
give,
Wherever you may help another live,
There is no place beneath the heav heavens'
ens' heavens' dome
Where charity begins that is not
home McLandburg Wilson.
m
Mr. L. W. Duval left this after afternoon
noon afternoon to join his family in Long
Grove, Ky. He expects to be away
a month. His family will accompany
him home. Mr. Duval has been ac active
tive active in patriotic work for the past
year. The Red Cross, Liberty Bond
and war stamps campaigns have
found in him a most efficient and as assiduous
siduous assiduous helper. He has done all the
work without a cent of pay, often
neglecting his own business to attend
to it. We have in Marion county no
more patriotic and unselfish citizen
than Louis Duval.
Rev. W. H. Wrighton will preach
for the citizens of the Martel com community
munity community Sunday afternon at 4 o'clock.
Sunday evening Rev. Wrighton will
conduct a patriotic service at the
Baptist church in this city, the text
for his sermon being "Why Pray for
Victory?" The choir will have a
patriotic song service, to be concluded
by singing the "Star Spangled Ban Banner."
ner." Banner." Mr. and Mrs. B. F. Condon are en
joying a visit from Mrs. Condon's
mother, Mrs. C. E. Connor and sister,
Miss M iriam Connor. Mrs. Connor
will remain for an indefinite visit,
while Miss Miriam will return to the
lake this afternoon and will leave
next wek for New Smyrna, where she
will be with her sister, Miss Mary
Connor and attend school this win winter.
ter. winter. It is a long time to the Christmas
shopping season, but it is not too
early to take note of the good advice
that the Council of National Defense
gives to manufacturers and merch merchants,
ants, merchants, that they plan for a 1918 Christ Christmas
mas Christmas trade that shall deal chiefly in
gifts of the simple, practical sort.
The prayer service was conducted
at the Presbyterian church this
morning, with good attendance. Rev.
J. R. Herndon was the leader. There
were over: fifty present at this early
service, which is becoming more in interesting
teresting interesting and helpful each, week.
Lieut. Julius Brown is receiving a
warm welcome today from his hosts
of friends, having arrived last night.
tie has been assigned to another reg
iment and will leave for Washington
Sunday. The length of his stay in
America is not definitely known.
Mrs. E. T. Helvenston and children
reached home today from a delight delightful
ful delightful summer spent at Caesar's Head
and Greenville, S. C. The children
are the picture of health and love the
mountains, but still declare there is
no place like home.
Mr. Driver and daughter. Miss Dor
othy Driver of Anthony were visitors
m the city yesterday. Miss Driver is
anticipating a pleasant session at the
Woman's College this winter, for
which place she will leave next week.
Miss Burch, a charming vouner
lady of New Smyrna and daughter of
Editor Burch of the New Smyrna
Breeze, who is the guest of Mr. and
Mrs. John Burry of Orange Lake, ac
companied them to Ocala yesterday.
Mrs. R. L. Martin, who for the
past month has been visiting rela
tives and friends at Nashville and
Murfreesboro, Tenn., is now visitine-
her sister, Mrs. G. C. Terry, at Louis
ville, Ky.
Mrs. Phil Robinson of Inverness is
the guest of Ocala friends during the
absence of Mr. Robinson in Jackson
ville, where he is attending to busi
ness matters.
James and Robert Chace expect to
leave Sunday night for Mercersburg,
Pa., where they will attend Mercers Mercersburg
burg Mercersburg Academy this winter. r,
m
Mr. William Long left Tuesday for
Mount Airy, N. C, where he will en enter
ter enter the University of North Carolina
for the winter. Mr. Long has been
the guest of his aunt, Mrs. B. D.

Blackburn during his stay in Ocala,
and has made many friends here
who hope he will return to Ocala for
another summer.
Resolutions of Respect
The angel of death visited this city
on June 3rd, 1918, bearing away the
spirit of our friend and co-worker,
Mrs. Jessie M. Smith, to rest in the
sleep of peace, awaiting the glad,
resurrection morn, the Woman's Club
thereby sustaining the loss of one of
its most worthy and devoted mem members.
bers. members.
At the executive meeting of this
organization, held August 12th, the
following resolutions were adopted:
Whereas, the all wise Father of the
universe, has removed from our midst
our beloved comrade, Mrs. Jessie M.
Smith, one of our charters-members,
who has affiliated with our work as
chairman of important committees
and officer of the club, always hav having
ing having carefully discharged the duties
that devolved upon her; and,
Whereas, the Woman's Club of
Ocala, Fla., has sustained a great
loss in the death of this valuable
member, one who, though for the
past few years, was frail of body, de devoted
voted devoted her time, talents, energy and
enthusiasm, when called upon to fur further
ther further the work of the club, taking a
vital interest in art, literature, animal
protection and other work;
Whereas we mourn her death as a
distinct loss to the club, and to her
many friends; therefore be it
Resolved, that this body extend to
the family of the deceased, also to
her relatives and friends, our heart heartfelt
felt heartfelt sympathy, reminding them of
the many acts of love and mercy of
which her daily life abounded, and
of that potent influence which shall
be felt in every move that tends to toward
ward toward the care of the weak and help helpless
less helpless everywhere because she lived
among us; be it further
Resolved, that we, in executive
meeting assembled, pass these mem memorial
orial memorial resolutions;
That we incorporate them in the
minutes of this meeting, publish them
in the Ocala Banner and the Ocala
Star, and sen da copy to the bereav bereaved
ed bereaved husband of the deceased.
Respectfully submitted,
The Art Committee,
Mrs. G. W. Martin, Chmn.
Notice, Eastern Stars
Ocala Chapfer No. 29, O. E. S.. will
hold its first regular meeting "since
the summer vacation at Yonge's hall
Thursday at 7:30 p. m. This is spec special
ial special flag night and an excellent pro program
gram program has been planned by the com committee,
mittee, committee, Mr. and Mrs. Lester Lucas
and Mrs. H. S. Wesson. All members
are urged to be present as plans for
the school of instruction are to be
made.
Mr. W. W. Harris and family re returned
turned returned Tuesday night from Daytona
Beach, where they spent a month
delightfully, the last two weeks of
their stay being exceptionally pleas pleasant.
ant. pleasant. The beach was crowded with
visitors, the closing summer season
being greatly enlivened.
Mrs. W. W. Charles, Mrs. H. C.
Davis and little son, Harold and Mrs.
Ollie Hood will go to Dunnellon this
afternoon and join a pleasant party
there, going to Juliette in the eve evening,
ning, evening, where a picnic supper, fish fry
and swim in Blue Springs will be en

joyed.
Mr. W. J. Crosby, our nominee for
senator, wife and baby daughter,
Willie Mae, passed thru the city yes yesterday
terday yesterday on their way home to Citra,
from a visit to friends at Inverness.
At home they expected to meet their
son Powe and his sisters, Misses
Ethel, Louise and Helen, who have
been on a visit to Miami. Mr. Crosby
says Citra will have a. good orange
crop, and will be able to gather it,
too.
V
The war pictures, "Fighting in
France," at the Temple yesterday and
today, are very interesting and in instructive.
structive. instructive. They will give everybody
almost a first-sight view of what our
noble Allies have enduring for four
long years. All who did not see them
yesterday should see them today.
Mr. and Mrs. John Burry, Mr.
Clarence Cork and Miss Nora Burry
of Orange Lake, spent yesterday aft afternoon
ernoon afternoon in the city on a shopping tour.
Mrs. Ollie Hood went to Dunnellon
today for a two weeks' visit to her
relatives there.
Mrs. S. T. Sistrunk has received a
telegram announcing the safe arrival
of Mrs. Bert Leigh Acker and baby
daughter, Virginia, in New York.
(Concluded on Fourth Page)
TEMPLE ATTRACTIONS
FOR THE WEEK
Today: "Fighting in France," a
great six-reel feature, taken by
order of the French general staff and
loaned by the French government to
the New York WTorld for production
in the United States and Canada.
Mutt and Jeff.
Friday: Pauline Frederick in "Her
Final Reckoning." Pathe News.
Saturday: Official war pictures.
Eileen Percy and Franklyn Farnum
in "The Eempty Cab."
Monday: Emmy Wehlen in "The
House of Gold."
Tuesday: Madge Kennedy in "The
Service Star."

THE KAISER AS I KNEW HIM

(Continued from Second Page)
In hi3 attentions to Roosevelt haa ne
not been in mourning It Is Impossible
to say, but I dont believe he would
have left anything undone to show hl9
admiration for the American ex-president
and to curry favor "with
country.
But Roosevelt was not the only
American to whom the kaiser made
overtures. He was constantly Inviting
American millionaires to pay him
yachting visits at Kiel or wherever
else he happened to be.
He sat for a portrait by an Ameri American
can American painter, which was exhibited with
a large collection of other American
works under the kaiser's auspices.
There was nothing that the kaiser
did not do In his efforts to Ingratiate
himself with this country In the hope
that he would reap his reward when
the great war he was1 anticipating
eventually broke out.
Taken Individually, these various In Incidents
cidents Incidents seem trivial enough, but I
have every reason to know that the
kaiser attached considerable Impor Importance
tance Importance to them. I know that there was
a good deal of chagrin In the tirades
he delivered to me against America for
her part in supplying munitions to the
allies, chagrin at the thought that the
seed he had sown In America had
failed to bring forth better fruit.
When we finally entered the war and
he realized that all his carefully nur nurtured
tured nurtured plans of years had availed him
naught, he could not restrain his bit bitterness
terness bitterness nor conceal his disappoint
ment.
"AH my efforts to ehow my friend friendship
ship friendship for America exchanging profes professors
sors professors with your colleges, sending my
brother in your country, all all for
nothing!" he exclaimed, disgustedly,
after we had entered the war.
On another occasion he showed even
more clearly how far America had fal fallen
len fallen short of his expectations:
"What has become of those rich
Americans who used to visit me with
their yachts at Kiel and come to my
entertainments in Berlin T he asked,
sarcastically. Now that we have
England involved, why aren't they
utilizing the opportunity to serve and
to make their own country5 great? Do
they think I put myself but to enter entertain
tain entertain them because I loved them? I
am disgusted with the whole Anglo Anglo-Saxon
Saxon Anglo-Saxon race !"
The kaiser couldn't understand why
the United States did not seize both
Canada and Mexico. Apparently, from
the way he talked from time 'to time,
if he had been sitting in the White
House he would have grabbed the en entire
tire entire Western Hemisphere.
That the kaiser followed American
politics very closely, especially after
the war broke out,' was very natural.
The fact that there was a great German-American
vote In this country
was not overlooked in Potsdam, and I
haven't the slightest doubt the kaisjr
imagined that he could exert consider considerable
able considerable influence in our elections through
his emissaries In this country.
I returned to Berlin late in October
of that year. Within a day or two
after my arrival I received a telephone
message from the Reichskanzler von
Bethrmtnn-Hollweg to the effect that
the kaiser had sent him word of my
return and that he would like me to
call at his palace either that noon or
at four p. m.
I was ushered into a very large room
in the corner of which was a1 business businesslike
like businesslike looking flat-topped desk, but which
was otherwise elaborately furnished.
The reichskanzler, a tall, broad-shouldered,
handsome specimen of a man,
came over to me and, putting his arm
in mine, walked me to a seat beside
the desk. He asked me what I would
smoke, and upon my taking a cigar cigarette,
ette, cigarette, he did likewise.
"The kaiser's been telling me, doc doctor,"
tor," doctor," he said, "of your recent visit to
America, and I would like to ask you
a few questions."
I said that I was always glad to talk
of America. Indeed, I was particular particularly
ly particularly glad of the opportunity to speak
with the prime minister of Germany at
that time.
Then followed a bewildering succes succession
sion succession of questions, the purpose of
which was not at all clear to me. We
had a peculiar conversation half in
German, half in English. The reichs
kanzler did not speak Englinh partic particularly
ularly particularly well.
"How are things in America?" he
asked. "Did you have any opportu
nity to gauge the political situation?
Who do you think will be the next
president? Do you think that Ameri Americans
cans Americans are opposed to peace because
that would end their chance to make
money out of the war? Are your
people so mercenary that they would
like to see the war prolonged for the
sake of the money they can make out
of itr
"No, your excellency, I replied,
"you are quite wrong If you imagine
that my countrymen would like to pro
long the war for the sake of war war-profits.
profits. war-profits. That Is very far from being
the case. On the contrary, the coun
try at large Is anxious for peace."
"Dont forget your people are mak
ing a lot of money out of this war,'
the reichskanzler persisted. "They
are becoming very rich. They will
soon have all the gold in the world.
Putting an end to the war would to a
great extent end American opportunl
ties for making money on this enor
mous scale."
That may be all true, I replied.
"but fortunately my countrymen think
! more of the blessings of peace and
liberty than they do of war and profits.
and the sooner peace can be brought
about on a basis which will have

pome assurance of permanency the bet

ter we will like it."
"Wilson has the greatest opportu opportunity
nity opportunity ever presented to a man to make
his name immortal by bringing about
peace In the world," he went on. "We
feel now that he Is not our friend, but
friendly to the allies, but nevertheless
he may be able to see that if this war
Is prolonged Indefinitely It will mean
the destruction of all the nations in involved
volved involved In it. Do you think there is
any possibility of America entering
the war?
"That, of course; will depend, your
excellency," I answered, "upon devel developments.
opments. developments. I don't believe my country
is anxious to fight, but Fm quite sure
that nothing In the world will keep us
out of it If our rights as a neutral
nation are not respected.
"We certainly don't like the way
Hughes has been talking on the
stump, declared the reichskanzler.
"Did you hear any of his speeches or
any of Wilson's?"
I said I had had no opportunity to
hear any of the campaign speeches,
but that I had followed them In the
newspapers.
"Well, did you gather from what
you read that the American people
want to see peace In Europe or do
they want the war to go on so they
can continue to make fortunes out
of it?"
Again I replied that I was certain
our country would never be influenced
by such sordid considerations as were
Implied In the reichskanzler's question,
but that If v the right kind of peace
could be brought about the whole
country would eagerly embrace it.
The subject of the U-boat campaign
was never mentioned and It was not
until several months later when the
submarine warfare was started again
on a greater scale than ever that I
realized that the whole purpose of
this Interview was to ascertain If they
could, without telling me their inten intentions,
tions, intentions, who was the candidate, Hughes
or Wilson, who would be least dan dangerous
gerous dangerous to them If more American ves vessels
sels vessels were sunk in the ruthless sub submarine
marine submarine campaign they were then con contemplating.
templating. contemplating. The election was drawing close; It
was necessary to notify. Von Berns-

torff of Potsdam's preference ; the kai kaiser
ser kaiser believed that perhaps he held the
deciding ballot In his hand in the
shape of the German-American vote
and he didn't know how to cast It.
Hence the eagerness with which they
interrogated me upon my return from
the "front"
The interview with the reichskanzler
and the fact that it was Instigated by
the kaiser indicated to me that Amer America
ica America occupied a most important place
In the kaiser's plans. When, a few
months later, we declared war against
Germany, however, all the kaiser's
planning and plotting of years col collapsed.
lapsed. collapsed. The edifice he had been so
confidently erecting came crashing to
the ground because it was built upon
a false foundation. How elementary
was his expectation that his efforts to
win the friendship of the United
States in time of peace could avail
him anything in the face of his bar barbaric
baric barbaric methods of making war I
(Continued Tomorrow)
Back the boys. Make good your war
savings pledge.
When the baby of today asks you
what you did in this war, will you tell
him that you did not keep your war
savings pledge?
Is your word to Uncle Sam and his
soldiers good? Then prove it.
COUNTY FIXAXCUL STATEMENT
V. W. Stripling, Tax Collector, In A A-ronnt
ronnt A-ronnt with Marlon County, for the
Collection of Tae
1917 Levy
General Fund
Uncollected
August 1st. 1918.1 1.392.22
Licenses collected 11.00
Total .. ..
By depository
receipt .
...$ 1,403.22
183.86
Balance uncollected
Au;r. 31st. 1918
Pine and
Korfeltore Fund
Uncollected
By depository
receipt
$ 1.219.36
522.08
64.82
Balance uncollected
County Koad Fund
Uncollected 5.046.90
By depository
receipt 626.62
4 57.26
Balance uncollected
Outstanding
Indebted neuM Fond
Uncollected f 1.740.32
By depository
receipt 216.07
4,420.28
Balance uncollected
Acrrlcnltural Fnnd
Uncollected $ 348.08
By depository
receipt 43.22
1.524.23
Balance uncollected
Sab-Road DUIrirt
"o. 1 Fnnd
Uncollected 42 4.73
By depository
receipt 7.74
304.86
Balance uncollected
County School Fund
Uncollected S 5.791.33
By depository
receipt 605.61
416.99
Balance uncollected
Sub-School
DlHtrtcta Fnnd
Uncollected 3.368.14
By depository
receipt 303.83
3.186.32
Balance uncollected
Poll Taxc
Uncollected $1,096.00
By depository
recelpt 130.00
3,064.19
Balance uncollected
STATE OP FLORIDA,
966.00

I. P. H. Nugent, clerk circuit court,
hereby certify that the above Is a true
and correct statement of the tax collec collector's
tor's collector's account with Marlon county and
the sub-school districts, as the same
appears on the books In my office.
Witness ray hand and official seal
this 4th day of September. A. D. 1918.
(Seal) P. H. NUGENT,
Clerk Clreolt Court.
By I IL Tr&mmell. Deputy Cleric

BUY WAR SAVINGS STAMPS
Own Your Own Home
A House and Two Lots
SS50
A House and 3 Acre
$2,000
A House and 2 Lots
$1,200
Can be Bought With Monthly Pay Payments
ments Payments of
$10
L. M. MURRAY
Room 5, Holder Block.
Ocala. Florida

in point of luster, beauty, hardness,
and above all WEAR ? It is proclaim proclaimed
ed proclaimed the best by those who have used
it for years.
You insure you house against fire
why not insure it against decay with
which is the most durable Paint
made and by far the most economi economical
cal economical because its all Paint and you
get two for one our color card ex explains.
plains. explains. 9
For Sale By
THE MARION HARDWARE CO,
Ocala. Florida
Mclver & MacKay
UNDERTAKERS and EMBALMERS
PHONES 47. 104. 305
OCALA, FLORIDA
Evening Star
(
Unclassified
Ads.
Bring
Results
RATES Twenty-five words
or less one time 25 cents;
three times 50 cents; six
times 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 month. Try them out.
PHONE
HAVE ROSY CHEEKS
AND FEEL FRESH AS
A DAISY TRY THIS!
Says glass of hot water' with
phosphate before breakfast
washes out poisons.
To see the tmge of healthyi bloom
In your face, to see your skin get
clearer and clearer, to wakeupwlth wakeupwlth-cut
cut wakeupwlth-cut a headache, backache; coated
tongue or a nasty breath, tlnlfact to
feel your best, day In and dayoutJust
try Inside-bathing every morning for
one week.
Before breakfast eachTday7 drink a
glass of real hot water withTa'teaspoon withTa'teaspoon-fol
fol withTa'teaspoon-fol of limestone phosphate In' It as a
harmless means of washing from. the
stomach, liver, kidneys and bowels 4tho
previous day's indigestible waste,'
sour bile and toxins; thus cleansing;
sweetening and purifying theWrentIre
alimentary canal before pu t tin gl more
foodllntothe stomach. Thejaction of
hoUwater and limestone phosphate on
anempty stomach is wonderfully in invigorating.
vigorating. invigorating. It cleans out all the sour
fermentations, gases and acidity and
gives one a splendid appetite for break breakfast
fast breakfast A quarter pound of limestone phos
phate will cost very little at the drug
store but Is sufficient to demonstrate
that Just as soap and hot water
cleanses, sweetens and freshens the
Ekin. ko hot water and limestone phos-
f-phate act on the blood and internal or
gans. Those who are subject to con constipation,
stipation, constipation, bilious attacks, acid stomach,
rheumatic twinges, also those whose
fekin is sallow and complexion, pallid,
are assured that one week of lnslde lnslde-bathlng
bathlng lnslde-bathlng will have them both looking
and feeling better la every way.
DR. K. J.WEIHE
EYESIGHT
SPECIALIST.
OPTOMETRIST
AND OPTICIAN
Don't
squint.
scold your children if they
Their eyes may need atten-
tion.
(With Welbe Co.. Jewelers)
Phone 25 South Side of Square
OCALA. FLORIDA

1



OCA LA EVENING STAR, THURSDAP, SEPTEMBER 12, 1918

EX.
This is registration day and the
large number of boys and men re required
quired required to register are coming for forward
ward forward readily and cheerfully to per perform
form perform their duty. We have seen no
long faces among the scores of reg registrants
istrants registrants we have met today. The reg reg-istrtaion
istrtaion reg-istrtaion is going on in the circuit
court room and is keeping the officers
bu.-y. A good many who had to be
out of town today registered yester yesterday.
day. yesterday. Klenzo Tooth Paste is the best we
have ever offered to the trade. It is
cleansing and refreshing, and the
pricee only 25 cents at Gerig's Drug
Store. 21-tf
The members of the band hope to
be able to give another concert to tomorrow
morrow tomorrow night. They will make a de decision
cision decision at their meeting this evening.
Their concert last Friday evening
brought delight to hundrs, remind reminding
ing reminding them in a most pleasant way of
the "time befo' the war," when our
people had no thought of the days of
stress and anxious waiting that are
upon them now. The committee ap appointed
pointed appointed to raise funds is not thru Its
work yet, and we hope it will be able
to increase its present subscription
list. There are a lot of people who
receive as much pleasure from the
concerts as anyone but who do not
contribute a cent. Why can't they
-give at least a quarter or even a dime
a week. Most of them spend the
amount for something that gives
them less pleasure and others none at
all.
Yesterday, a Star reporter leaned
across the cigar case at the Court
Pharmacy and said to the cashier,
Miss Keeffe: "Miss Maude, there is
another big hole in the city flag." And
when the reporter saw that patriotic
girl going home to supper, she had
the flag in her arms, and today it is
flaunting to the breeezs as good as
new. Miss Maude is Johnny on the
spot when the flag needs attention.
' The Star regrets to learn of the
death of Mr. C. W. Andrews of An Anthony.
thony. Anthony. Mr. Andrews had been in ill
health for some time and was with
friends in Jorth Ocala when he pass passed
ed passed away. He was fifty-seven years old
and his wife survives him. His re remains
mains remains will be laid to rest at An Anthony
thony Anthony tomorrow morning.
That good old veteran, Mr. L. M.
Raysor, expects to atend the state
reunion of Confederates at Tallahas Tallahassee.
see. Tallahassee. Mr. Raysor returned a few
weeks ago from South Carolina,
where he attended the deathbed and
funeral of his brother Henry.
W. K. Lane, M. D., Physician' and
Surgeon, specialist Eye, Ear, Nose and
Tlrroat. Law Library Building, Ocala,
Florida. tf
Mr. N-F. Peterson of Lakeland
was in town today, bringing in his
son, Earl, to register. Thjs makes
three sons old Pete has in the serv service,
ice, service, and he would like to go himself.
Another shipment of Jonteel Tal Talcum
cum Talcum Powder just in at Gerig's Drug
Store 21-tf
Mr. W. V. Wheeler of the Commer Commercial
cial Commercial Bank returned last night from
his vacation at his old home in Mur Mur-freesboro,
freesboro, Mur-freesboro, Tenn.
Motor and transmission parts for
Buoick vars, very low price. At the
Maxwell Service Station. 9-5
MivLeroy Bridges came home from
Atlanta yesterday and will remain in
Ocala until the opening- of the fall
term of the University of Florida.
Try "Bouquet Dazira Extract." It
has no equal, and can be had only at
Gerig's Drug Store. 21-tf
Keep your war savings pledge. It
will materially .aid the Star Spangled
Banner on its march to Berlin.
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.
PEDRO
Pedro, Sept. 10. Dr. T. K. Slaugh Slaughter
ter Slaughter passed thru here--last Thursday
in his brand new Buick six, which he
has just purchased.
Mr. Harry Martin of Oxford was
in our midst last Friday morning.
Mr. and Mrs. J. R. Proctor and two
daughters were callers Saturday aft afternoon
ernoon afternoon to Summerfield and Belleview.
Mr. and Mrs. Lawrence and two
children and Mr. and Mrs. Ed Rush
spent the latter part of last week
fishing at Lake Weir. They returned
home Monday.
Mr. and Mis. S. G. Lovell are re receiving
ceiving receiving congratulations on the arrival
of a bouncing baby boy.
Mr. and Mrs. J. R. Proctor and
family attended the Martin family
reunion at Oxford last Thursday.
A large crowd attended a sing
given at the home of Miss Edna Mae
Lanier Sunday afternoon.
Mr. J. D. Proctor and little daugh daughter,
ter, daughter, Alma, were visitors to Summer Summer-field
field Summer-field Saturday afternoon.
We people who are used to car
rides on Sunday afternoons will have
to get used to the old way again.

IS

MILLINERY! MILLINERY!

An elegant line of the latest models
in Pattern, Street and Sport Hats
just received at the Affleck Millinery
Parlor, south side of Ocala House
block. 13-tf
BELLEVIEW
Belleview, Fla., Sept. 11. Herman
Rothschild states that he is assigned
to the field artillery, that he has tak taken
en taken his first shot, also is fueling fine.
Bully for Herman. Edgar Rothschild
is chief machinist's mate and has
charge of the machinery of a sub
chaser. Two boys to be proud of.
Mr. and Mrs. Adam Hafner have
returned from their summer outing
spent in DesMoines, Iowa. Mr. Haf Hafner
ner Hafner is feeling every bit as well as
when he went away and still hankers
for the companionship of his friends,
who are always welcome.
Miss Minnie Tremere went to
Jacksonville last Saturday to visit
her sister. Miss Eleanor.
Nelson & Co. are gathering the
material for a stone built garage,
which will make that section of town
look quite citified.
The Wall brothers, who bought
Miss Minnie Tremere's speedster,
have removed the chain from the
speedometer tube to keep the indica
tor from breaking the point off on the
stop pin on the capacity side of the
instrument.
Mrs. Laura Flanigan was in town
shopping last Saturday.
Mr. John T. Hames left for Gaff Gaff-ney7
ney7 Gaff-ney7 S. C, last week, where he has a
contract to build a fine residence.
Last Sunday1 a well-to-do farmer
driving his auto by the house of a
neighbor noticed a gasoline engine
pumping water out of the well. Stop Stopping
ping Stopping his machine, he went into the
yard and said: "Look here, don't you
know you are liable to a $500 fin
for burning gasoline on Sunday?"
"Is that so?" says the neighbor. "I
thought I had heard tell something
about that." And raising his voice, he
called, "Son, cut that pump off." And
then as an after thought, he asked,
"Say, what are. you running your
auto for on Sunday?" "Oh," replied
the w-t-d f, "I'm going to church."
This did not happen in Belleview,
but some one told jne it did happen
somewhere not a thousand miles from
Shady.
Mrs. R. C. Ridge is quite ill at her
home and her friends are glad to
know there is an improvement in her
condition.
Clarence Camp, food administrator
for Marion county, was in town sev several
eral several days ago, advising and consult consulting
ing consulting the storekeepers regarding food
regulations.
Mr. George Newlands returned
from a ten days visit to Jacksonville
last Sunday.
WEIRSDALE
Weirsdale, Sept. 9. The school be began
gan began the new term today with Mrs.
Wilson as principal and Mrs. W. T.
Kelsey as assistant. The children
seem delighted to have jolly old school
days here again.
Cottage prayer meeting will be
held at the home of Mrs. A. M. Reed
next Thursday evening, to which eve every
ry every one is cordially invited. Mrs. M.
E; Gabard is leader.
Mrs. W. A. Knoblock and three
children from Martin were guests of
Mrs. J. J. Knoblock last week.
Mrs. E. W. Leavengood of Ocala is
visiting relatives at Stanton this
week.
Walter Albertson left last Monday
to begin his school term at Mont Mont-verde.
verde. Mont-verde. Mr. S. S. Simpton of Groveland,
stopped on his return from Valdosta,
Ga., for a short visit with his mother,
Mrs. E. Simpson.
Mr. Herbert Reed left last Thurs Thursday
day Thursday to take back his old position on
the Seaboard railroad.
Mr. and Mrs. L. B. Walling and
children, Miss lone and L. B., arrived
home from Arlington, Mass., where
Mrs. Walling and children have spent
the summer near where the oldest
son, Hugh, is in training. They re reported
ported reported a very pleasant trip by car
home.
Our farmers who have cotton have
been busy picking, and the yield has
been fairly good. Let us hope they
will get a good price for it.
Mrs. Wm. E. Mershondias been en entertaining
tertaining entertaining her cousin, Mrs. Rose Rose-borough
borough Rose-borough from Georgia.
Mr. and Mrs. A. S. J. McKinney
have returned from, their summer
home in Georgia, where Mr. McKin McKinney
ney McKinney has been looking after the ship shipping
ping shipping of his peaches.
Mrs. Frank Lytle of Ocala spent
the week end with her son,-Dr. E. B.
Lytle of Stanton. Miss Mabel Lytle
returned to Oala with her mother, to
begin the fall school work there.
Mr. and Mrs. A. H. Foss were up
from Orlando last week for a few
days, looking after their orange
grove property here.
Mr. and Mrs. Coggin and family
and Mr. Lucian Gibson motored to
Ocala Friday.
Mr. C. S. Gates and Mr. W. C.
Black are overhauling machinery in
the Grasmere packing house prepar preparatory
atory preparatory to packing fruit in the near
future.
Last Thursday the Lake Weir W.
C. T. U. voted to change the name of
their union to "Weirsdale." Hence Henceforth
forth Henceforth it will be known as the Weirs Weirs-dtle
dtle Weirs-dtle W. C. T. U.
Is your word to Uncle Sam and his
soldiers good? Then prove it.

li U AFFAIRS
(Continued from Third Page)

Fort-Perry
The marriage of Mrs. Theodora
Perry, daughter of Col. and Mrs. R.
F. Rogers of this city, and Mr. Nor Norman
man Norman A. Fort of Lynne, county com commissioner
missioner commissioner of his district, took place
this afternoon at 3:30 o'clock at the
residence of the bride's parents, Rev.
Wm. H. Wrighton officiating. Owing
to the ill health of the bride's mother
the wedding was a very quiet one,
only the immediate relatives and a
few intimate friends witnessing the
ceremony.
The bride, who is a woman of un unusual
usual unusual attainment of mind and heart,
was very lovely in her wedding gown
of midnight blue crepe de chene, with
accessories' to match.
Much cordial interest centers in
this marriage, both bride and groom
being very popular with a wide circle
of friends. The bride, who has made
her home in this city for only a few
years, has endeared herself to many
friends.
The happy couple will leave this af afternoon
ternoon afternoon for their future home at
Lynne, their destination elsewhere
during the honeymoon not being de decided,
cided, decided, upon.
Camp-Flewellen
The home of Mr. and Mrs. G. A.
Flewellen of Mcintosh, was the scene
of a beautiful though quiet wedding
this morning, when their eldest
daughter, Miss Mary Flewellen and
Mr. James Raymond Camp of San San-ford,
ford, San-ford, were united in marriage, Rev.,
Wm. H. Wrighton of the Baptist
church of this city, performing the
ceremony in the presence of the
bride's parents and sister. Miss Al Alberta
berta Alberta Flewellen and a few relatives
and intimate friends.
The bride, who is possessed with a
charming personality, and has the
gift of making and holding many
friends, was most attractively gown gowned
ed gowned in a becoming traveling costume.
The groom is an auto instructor at
Washington for, returned soldiers,
and the young couple will make their
home in that city. Mr. Camp has
been given a fourteen days furlough,
a part of which time he and his
bride will spend with his parents in
Sanford, leaving in their car for that
city immediately after the ceremony.
The Star joins with, the host of
friends of the bride in this city and
county in wishing her a life of much
happiness.
The regular monthly business meet-
ing of Dickison Chapter, U. D. C,
will be held Friday afternoon at four
o'clock at the residence of Mrs. W. V.
Newsom on Fort King avenue. Mrs.
Waterman, who is a charter member
of the chapter and most faithful in
her allegiance, will be'the hostess for
the afternoon and she especially
urges a full attendance.
Miss Louise Teague of Lady Lake
is expected in the city Friday night
for a short visit to her friend, Miss
Katie Mae Eagleton, and together
they will leave Monday for Talla Tallahassee,
hassee, Tallahassee, where they will atend the
Wornan's College this winter.
Mr. Park Anderson, of Pennsyl Pennsyl-ania,
ania, Pennsyl-ania, a former Gainesville university
student, is expected in Ocala in a
few daysfor a visit to friends, be before
fore before going to Gainesville for the
opening of the college term.
Mr. and Mrs. D. W. Tompkins and
their charming daughter, Miss Irene,
have returned from a very pleasant
visit to Atlanta. Their friends are
glad to have them home again.
Mr. and Mrs. Palmer Bernreuter
and little 'daughter, Elizabeth of
Jacksonville, arirved yesterday on a
visit of a few days to the latter's
brother, Mr. J. W. Fouth and family.
Miss Annie Pdpe Eagleton will
leave on the 29th of September for
DeLand, she having accepted a posi position
tion position as sixth grade teacher in the
public school in that city.
Mr. John Marshall of Waxahachie,
Texas, who has been the guest of his
sister, Mrs. H. C. Jones for several
days, left yesterday for his home.
Mr. George Martin arrived home
today from a business trip through
Georgia. He will remain with his
family until Monday.
RED CROSS NOTICE
All colored contributors who made
pledges to the second Red Cross war
fund that are still unpaid;' will please
see J. S. LaRoche at once, as these
pledges must be paid not later than
October 1st.
VOLUNTEERS WANTED
Qualified for Limited Service Only
A call will soon be Issued for a
number of good stenographers, who
have had legal training. This call
will be for limited service men only,
and those who qualify under this call
will probably be assigned to the
judge advocate general's and provost
marshal general's departments, and
they will be raquired 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.

SCOUTS
(Conducted by National Council of the
Boy Scouts of America.)
SCOUT WORK NOT PARADING
It isn't strange with the whole world
at war and millions of men training
at gun-drills that some boys will get
the gun-drill fever. No doubt they
think they can help their country In
that way. Let's see about that, says
a scout official In answering a scout
who wants to drill with guns.
Uncle Sam has asked the boy scouts
to serve in the first, the second and
the third Liberty loan campaigns; he
has enlisted them as his dispatch bear bearers
ers bearers in the drive against Hun propa propaganda
ganda propaganda in America; he has given them
a big and important job in boosting
the sale of Thrift and War Savings
stamps ; but as far as I have heard he
hasn't asked a single boy scout to put
a gun to his shoulder and drill.
Why hasn't Uncle Sam given guns
to his boys? Because he knows they
can be a thousand times more helpful
in "winning the war In other ways. The
youngster parading around with a rifle
no doubt is a splendid fellow, and
eager to help; but In this particular
case he is on the wrong track.
The boy scout movement is now, al always
ways always has been and always will be a
nonrailitaristic organization, and gun
drills do not have a place in its pro program
gram program of activities. The best military
experts in the country do not believe
in gun drills for boys of scout age.
And that is only one of the many rea reasons
sons reasons why military gun drill and "tin
soldiering" activities are not made a
part of scouting. There's plenty of
other more necessary things to do for
'teen-age boys. When you are older
Uncle Sam will give you-the real thing
in drill, under competent officers, and
you will be. taught the use of the rifle
as a technical weapon the purpose of
which Is to kill. For the present, in
preparation, the government wants
boys to do other and more helpful and
practical things.
ANTHONY
Anthony, Sept. 11. Mr. Richard
Ellison left last Friday for Camp
Wheeler. We wish him success as a
soldier.
Mrs. M. R. Gill jmd Miss Ruth Gill
left Sunday for Jacksonville, where
they will visit relatives for a few
weeks.
Mrs. W. T. Smith and children of
Lukens are visiting Mrs. Smith's
parents, Mr. and Mrs. J. H. Harvey.
Mrs. J. L. Wiley and baby of
Weirsdale are spending a few dayh
with her parents, Mr. and Mrs. R.
R. Russell.
Mr. Elmore Gates and family of
Gainesville spent Sunday with Mr.
and Mjs. J. M. Gates.
Mrs. R. R. Russellcame home Mon Monday
day Monday from the hospital in Ocala. We
are glad to see her up again after
several days of illness.
Mr. C. W. Andrews is also very
sick, and we hope he will soon be on
the road to recovery.
MrsXE. C. Beuchler returned last
week from a pleasant visit to rela relatives
tives relatives in Savannah.
Messrs. J. A. Talton and J. C.
Howell spent a few days in DeLand
last week with Mr. Talton's relatives.
Mr. Joe Ellison has recently pur purchased
chased purchased a new car.
There will be an ice cream social
Friday night, Sept. 13th, at the pack packing
ing packing house, given by the Woman's
Club. Every one invited.
Mrs. Adams returned from the
hospital Monday.
Mrs. J. H. Pressley has been on the
sick list but is better now.
CANDLER
Candler, Sept. 10. The Candler Candler-ites
ites Candler-ites who observed Labor Day were
Mr. and Mrs. John Mathews and Mr.
H. W. Baxter, who celebrated by en enjoying
joying enjoying Daytona life for the day. They
were guests of Mr. Baxter and were
joined at Belleview by Mr. and Mrs.
Arthur Fisk.
Drs. Walter and Wesley Mitchell
and families from Moore Haven and
Coleman, motored up from the latter
place one day last week for a brief
visit to their mother, Mrs. Mary Mit Mitchell
chell Mitchell and other relatives.
Yesterday Mrs. John Mathews went
to Sanford to visit Mrs. Lottie Allen
and family and to assist in nursing
Miss Annie Allen during her conva convalescence.
lescence. convalescence. Mr. C. L. Kline is disposing of his
stock, preparatory to going to work
for Uncle Sam.
Mr. Tom Pritchett was the week weekend
end weekend guest of his mother, Mrs. Janie
Pritchett. Tom is booming agricul agricultural
tural agricultural pursuits near Ocala.
Rev. Gabard has returned from his
vacation in the north and filled his
regular appointment in the Presby Presbyterian
terian Presbyterian church Sunday morning, de de-livering
livering de-livering a very instructive and inter interesting
esting interesting sermon.
Miss Alice Richie left Friday
morning for Washington, where she
has accepted a government position.
Mr. Warren Holtzclaw is reported
to be improving.
When the baby of today asks you
what you did in this war, will you tell
him that you did not keep your war
savings pledge?

UNCLASSIFIED ADVERTISMENTS
WANTED, LOST, FOUND, FOR SALE, FOR RENT AND SIM-
ILAR LOCAL NEEDS
RATES: Six line maximum, one time 25c; three times 50c; six
times 75c; one month $3. Payable in advance.

!
FOR SALE One baby crib and high
chair; also other household furni furniture.
ture. furniture. Apply at once at 403 Fort Kine
avenue. It
FOR SALE Baby Maxwell car with
truck body; first class condition; very
reasonable price. J. R. Jordan, at B.
Goldman's store. 12-3t
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.
Rowme 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
FOR SALE CHEAP Pretty corner
lot, Lakeside Park, Jacksonville, one
block from car line, close to and on
city side of McGirth's creek, near the
great army cantonment. Apply to
Jacksonville, care Star office. 9-5 6t
WANTED Position as stenographer
or stenographer and bookkeeper, by
young lady familiar with town; some
experience. Address "J," care Star,
Ocala, Fla. 9-5t
FOR RENT Six-room residence with
gas range and bath, three blocks from
square. Apply to H. D. Stokes. 9-6t
FOR SALE Six good mules at a
bargain. Don't answer unless you are
interested. Will sell for cash only.
Apply to Box 3G2, Ocala, Fla. 9-3-
FLAT FOR RENT A 4-room down downstairs
stairs downstairs fiat: all modern conveniences.
Apply to Mrs. T. H. Wallis, 603 South
Second street.
5-tf
FOR SALE Have a second hand
Ford touring car in good condition.
Apply to E. L. Bell, 416 East Third
St., Ocala, Fla. 9-3-12t
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
WACAHOOTA
Wacahoota, Sept. 6. September
has come in but we do not feel as
tho it is fall weather.
Mr. J. A. Tyson has purchased a
new Ford car for his children to use
in going to school this year. They
will attend school at Archer.
Mrs. R. F. Smith spent several
days last week visiting Miss Eloise
Ramsey of Wacahoota station.
Miss Minnie Lee Carlisle of Ocala
arrived last Tuesday afternoon and
is visiting at the home of Mrs. C. M.
Smith.
Mr. and Mrs. J. W. Bradley and
daughter, Lucile and Mr. and Mrs. R.
P. Smith took in the picture, "The
Belgian," at Gainesville Friday night.
Mr. and rMs. J. W. Bradley and
daughter, Lucile and Misses Theora
and Leola Smith and Mr. Napolaon
Smith were shopping in Williston
Saturday afternoon.
Mr .and Mrs. R. P. Smith and Mrs.
T. N. Smith were visitors to Gaines Gainesville
ville Gainesville Saturday. They were accom-
1 panied home by Miss Loleta Rawls
of Montbrook, who has been in the
hospital there, and Mrs. Shade Rawl3,
who has been with her.
Rev. Whittacker of Dunnellon filled
his regular appointment here last
Sunday morning. He was accom accompanied
panied accompanied by his daughter.
Mr. and Mrs. J. M. Mathews and
Miss Marie and Mr. Ned Mathews of
Flemington attended services here
Sunday and were guests to dinner of
Mrs. C. R. Curry.
Messrs. James and Gilbert Ramsey
and Miss Eloise Ramsey of Waca Wacahoota
hoota Wacahoota station were Sunday visitors to
Mrs. R. P. Smith.
Mr. and Mrs. R. P. Smith enter entertained
tained entertained fifty-five of their friends at a
barbecue at their home Tuesday eve evening.
ning. evening. They have an ideal home for
entertaining and their hospitality
knows no bounds. The friends gath gathered
ered gathered late in the afternoon and were
greeted cordially by Mr. and Mrs.
Smith and their guests, Miss Loleta
Rawls and Mrs. Shade Rawls. The
time was passed quickly until the
supper hour. A long table was made
in the yard and filled to 'overflowing
with the many good things the lunch
baskets yielded and with the two fine
mutton, cooked to a turn by Mr.
Smith's own hands. The supper hour
was indeed a merry one and all did
full justice to it and pronounced Mr.
Smith as a most capable barbecuist.
At a late hour all left, thanking Mr.
and Mrs. Smith for so enjoyable an
evening.
The Central school opened Monday,
Sept. 2nd, with Mrs. C. R. Curry as
teacher.
Mr. Vandevar opened the Ebenezer
school Monday. Miss Lucile Bradley
accompanied him to school.
Mr. Johnnie Tyson and Misses
Janielie Tyson, Ollie May and Eveline
Ferguson and Mamie McKinney are
attending school at Archer this year.
A few bathing caps just arrived at
Gerig's Drug Store. 30-3t

MOSS BLUFF

Moss Bluff, Sept. 12. Our commu community
nity community was represented at Salt Springs
the latter part of last week by Mr.
and Mrs. A. W. Fort and daughter,
Miss Martha Fort, Mr. and Mrs.
Oliver Fort and two children, Mr.
Jake Hudnell, Mr. Ben Vaughn, and
also Mr. and Mrs. John Smith and
family of Oklawaha. The merry
crowd returned home last Saturday
afternoon ,reporting a pleasant time
while there.
Rev. Boatwright and family of
Lake Kerr, came over' Sunday and
preached interesting sermons Sunday
and Sunday evening at the Electra
Baptist church.
Messrs. George, Sam and Guy
Griggs and Miss Gracie Griggs of
Lynne, were dinner guests at the
home of Mr. and Mrs. Oliver Fort
Sunday.
Mr. Earl Green left last week for
Georgia, wher he will try and help
the government. We wish him much
success.
Mr. Clarence White left last week
for Camp Jackson. We wish him
health and success and a round trip
ticket home.
Some relatives of Mr. and Mrs.
McMellon came from Palatka last
Friday and returned the following
Saturday.
OCALA FBA1ERRAL OROFRS
MIRIAM REBEKAII LODGE NO. 15
Miriam Rebekah Lodge No. 15
meets the first andthird Monday ev; ev;-nings
nings ev;-nings 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 at 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.
ODD FELLOWS
Tulula Lodge No. 22, I. O. O. F.,
meets every Tuesday evening in the
Odd Fellows' hall on the third floonof
the Star office building at 8 o'clock
promptly, A warm welcome always
extended to visitine brothers.
L. H. Pilan3, N. G.
M. M. Little, Secretary.
MARION-DUNN MASONC LODGE
t
Marion-Dunn Lodge No. 19, F. &
A. M., meets on the first '"atiu -third
8 o'clock, until further notice.
Stephen Jewett, W. M.
Jke Brown, Secretary.
WOODMEN OF THE WORLD
Fort. King Camp No. 14 meets at
the K. of P. hall at 8 p. m. every
i:cond !:nd fourth Friday. Visiting:
sovereigns are ail ways welcome.
P. W. Whitesides, C. C.
Cb.s. K. Sage, Clerk
OCALA LODG:S NO. 286. B. P. O. E.
Ocala Lodge No. 286, Benevolent
and Protective Order of Elks, meets
the second and fourth Tuesday even evenings
ings evenings in each month. Visiting breth breth-ien
ien breth-ien always welcome. Club house oppo opposite
site opposite ao jtofnVr-, cact side.
C W. Hunter, h. II.
bJ. J. Cro' h. ::'ecrtarv
KMGiUS Ot I'YTHIAS
Ocala Lodge ino. 7 Conventions
held every Monday evening at 8
at the Castle Hall, over the J&mea
Carlisle 'irugstore. A cordial welcome
to visiting brothers
H. B. Baxter, C. C.
t:?. K. Satre. K. el 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.
A J. A. Bouvier, H. P.
Take Brown. Secretary.
DAVIS' PORCH AND JECK PAINT
is made especially to resist all weath weather
er weather conditions so when painting why
not use the thing for the purpose? It
will cost no more will look right and
.ear right.
t or Sale By
THE MARION HARDWARE CO.,
Ocala, Florida
L. ALEXANDER
PRACTICAL CARPENTER
AND BUILDER
Careful Estimates made on all Con Contract
tract Contract work. Gives More and Better
Work for the Money than any other
contractor in the city.



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