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OCALA, FLORIDA, FRIDAY, FEBRUARY 28, 1919.
VOL. 26, NO. 53
PREPARING FOR HIS
RETURN TO PARIS
President Will Speak in New York
Tuesday Night Before Going
Washington, Feb. 28. Preparations
for the president's return to France
were completed today. He will sail
onvthe George Washington Wednes Wednesday
day Wednesday morning after speaking Tuesday
nignt on the league df nations with
former President Taft in New York,
The president will leave Washington
on a special train Tuesday, afternoon
after the adjournment of Congress.
He will stop in ; Philadelphia for an
hour to see his daughter, Mrs. Sayre
and his new grandson. The president
will arrive in New York at 8:30 p. m.
and after speaking will board the
transport to spend the night.
, WHEN THE BOYS COME HOME
By Harold Norman Denny1, Infantry
Sergeant, U. S. A., in Collier's
Our glorious adventure oversea has
ended with the winning of the war.
Transports are streaming back across
the Atlantic carrying the first lucky
,inits of the American Expeditionary
Forces to returnhome. Many of the
combat troops are still here in Eu Europe,
rope, Europe, and many of us must stay for
months yet. But, after all, it will npt
be so very long until we will be on
the beloved streets of our own home
We are thinking of little these, days
but of that longed-for westward jour journey
ney journey and our home-coming. At night
we lie in our blankets and try to pic picture
ture picture the old town and our mothers
and fathers and all those others we
are so eager to be with again. We
wonder how much our parents' hair
has grayed; whether anxiety has put
new lines in their faces; how much
our brothers and sisters have grown
since we saw them last; -how voices
we have not heard for so long will
sound oh, a hundred things like
these are in our minds. 1
And just as intensely, I fancy, must
tho.se whom ?we left be wondering
how we shal look ahd act and talk,
arid whether (war has brought about
fundamental changes for better or
for worse in our minds and charac-
ters. .; ..;
'A Yes, it has changed us. -"'"-
-V': You in'the states will not see it the
first day or the first month; perhaps
yoj will never be made aware of the j
Jeper effects of the indescribable
, events in which we have had part. The
changes are not on the surface. Per Perhaps
haps Perhaps you will see lines in our faces j
perhaps there will be a different ex expression
pression expression in our eyes; you may find a
' few gray hairs over our ears. But
' you will be surprised, I think, at how
much we are superficially the same
men and boys you watched march
This article would almost write it itself
self itself if the ""changes stood out boldly
and could be catalogued in one-two-
'. three order. But they are elusive and
subtle and vital. But of two things
I am sure: The Americans who fought
in France have learned how to live as
well as how to die. They are coming
back much better men.
Jz i offend with too frequent em em-loyment
loyment em-loyment of the first personal pro
noun, accept as explanation the fact
that I am writing only the things I
have felt and observed in myself and
my comrades on five great battle
We shall never by cynical again, we
survivors of the combatant forces. If
we gained nothing else from our ad adventure,
venture, adventure, we gained a faith in human humanity
ity humanity we never fcnew before. We have
seen men whom we never had believ believed
ed believed capable of anything noble or brave
go forward unflinchingly and die
with a laugh. We saw suffering men
refuse aid until men worse wounded
than they were attended.- It was not
the exceptional man who did these
things. There were few men who did
not show themselves capable of deeds
we had thought could be performed
cnly by exceptional i heroes; indeed.
tne exceptional man was the man who
failed. Sometimes it seemed to us
cowardice did not exist and all men
' were brave.
One of the greatest changes in us
will be I am about to say something
tnat sounds ootn astonishing and ab
surd that we have become patriotic
Americans. For great- numbers of us
did not come even those who volun volunteered
teered volunteered to come through motives of
patriotism. I know that I believed
passionately; in the cause of the Al Allies
lies Allies long before America entered the
war; I felt that I could have fought
with as good spirit under the Tricolor
or the Union Jack as under the StarW
and Stripes. Very many, of us saw
the failings of America too clearly and
her greatness and beauty too obscure obscurely.
ly. obscurely. I confess I did. Very many of us
By the Government Until Reasonable
Time has Been Given for
Washington, Feb. 28. Director
General Hines announced today with
the approval of the president that the
railroads wouldn't be relinquished
from government control until there
was an opportunity to see whether
a permanent program of legislation
is likely to be adopted within a "reas "reasonable
onable "reasonable time."
VETERAN OP THE VIRGINIA
Portsmouth, Va., Feb. 28. Captain
Elsberry White, assistant engineer of
the Confederate ironclad Merrimac,
when that vessel fought the Monitor,
died here today.
came, not because we cared so much
for America, but because our sympa sympathies
thies sympathies were with France and this war
the greatest event in all history ap appealed
pealed appealed to our dramatic sense. We
could not let it pass .without being
actors, however small our parts, in
the very storm center of it.
Over here in the fields of France
we learned to love America and to
hunger for her. The first deep thrill
of patriotism I ever experienced came
one evening -when we stood retreat
that impressive ceremony in the
presence of the colors on ground that
we had won from the Germans with
expenditure of many bright American
lives only a few days before.
We came to miss America with' the
poignancy of separation from soma
loved person. We came to love the
very homeliness of America. These
antique French villages of creamy
stone, set like gems in a green land landscape,
scape, landscape, charmed and fascinated us at
first. But very soon we longed for
the ugly, sprawling towns of our U.
S A. ; .. .... -
And so, through absence, we came
to know the nobility and greatness of
America's soul, and found it well
worth fighting for. Probably if we
had not come to war we never would!
have discovered this.
Men who have learned to love their
country by fighting for her, enduring
hardships for her that no.one who has
not gone through a drive can ever
imagine, will not make very bad citi citizens.
zens. citizens. We feel, with some justice, that
the United States is a little more our
country than it is anybody else's, and
we will not tolerate it being badly
run. I think we shall take much in interest
terest interest in politics, in politics Jn the
bigger, broader sense. We shall de
sire justice and .charity in every rela
tion of civic and economic and social
Outwardly, at least, the war has
had little effect on the religious life
of the men who fought. It has not
retarded religion in them; nor is there
foundation for predictions of a relig
ious revival among them. Indeed, in
some ways they will .present a harder
problem for the church than they did
before. They will approve it or reject
it 'according as they find it possesses
the instinct for true, underlying
values they discovered in the presence
Courage and Fair Play
These lads, unconsciously, will
measure the preachers who seek to
appeal to them by the army chaplains
who served with them in France. And
these chaplains without exception, so
far as I know, have set a brilliant
standard of devotion. I have seen the
chaplain of my regiment go through
a barrage to find our dead- and say
a prayer over them before the bury burying
ing burying detail covered them with earth.
These chaplains have gone over the
top with us, and the doughboys,
whether they were Epworth Leaguers
or barflies before the war, loved them
and respected them and eagerly at attended
tended attended such services as the fighting
And the soldiers will judge church
people, as indeed they will judge all
people hencef ortn, by the same se severely
verely severely just code they applied to the
men in their own company. Courage
and fair play are the cardinal vir
tues and the only things that count
greatly in the soldier's scheme of
The American army has done little
philosophizing; it has not had time. It
has spent comparatively little time in
the monotonous routine of holding
trenches, for from the hour United
States troops were thrown into the
war in force it has been a strenuous
period of drive, drive, drive. Condi Conditions
tions Conditions have been anything but condu conducive
cive conducive to reflection. As far as the aver average
age average soldier got toward solving the
problem of the universe was his fa fatalistic
talistic fatalistic "If they're going to get you,
they'll get you, and if they aren't,
they won't." He did not accept fatal-
BETWEEN THE IRISH
President Wilson Says that Ireland
Will Have No Voice in Peace
Conference at Present
Washington, Feb. 28.Secretary
Tumulty today issued a statement
formally on behalf of the president
that the president told members of
the congressional foreign affairs com
mittees Wednesday night that the
Irish question was a matter between
Ireland and England and that Ireland
would have no voice in the peace con conference
ference conference at present.
SHORT AND UGLY STATEMENT
-A statement to this effect made by
at least one committeeman after the
White House conference was charac characterized
terized characterized as "a deliberate falsehood."
Secretary Tumulty refused to discuss
what the president did say about the
Irish question. j
ism as a rule of life, but only as a
temporary, makeshift belief which
made extreme danger tolerable. Cer Certainly
tainly Certainly he did not believe in fatalism
deeply enough to delay digging him himself
self himself in when the shells began to tfly.
Nearly every soldier carried a Tes Testament
tament Testament and read it with complete ab
sence of embarrassment. I have heard
doughboys admit, after coming thru
a particularly terrible bombardment,
that they prayed. They said it with
a laughing snamefacedness that be betrayed
trayed betrayed they took no religious credit
for an act born only of their fear of
Cut the soldiers are going back to
you serious-minded men, and the min minister
ister minister who preaches a virile gospel of
honor and justness and cleanness, and
whose congregation is worthy his
ministration, will find the former sol soldiers
diers soldiers eager 'participants in his ser services.
vices. services. When these men are .mustered out
there will be no wave of dissipation,
no overflow of immorality and drunk drunkenness.
enness. drunkenness. Oh, I will not 'promise that
there will not be a-short period of
celebration when we get into civilian
clothes again, and doubtless some
liquor will be consumed, But I do
not think even this first feeling of a
long-wished-for freedom will bring
very scandalous behavior. It will not
;be serious if the boys do blow off a
bit. The men who actually fought
over here are goingj back -to their
homes the cleanest morally of any anybody
body anybody their size the world ever" saw. I
am sure of this,, and for a long time
after I got' here I marveled at it. I
do not' mean that all of this million
men are Sir Galahads. The great
majority come nearer, being Sir Gala Galahads,
hads, Galahads, though, than they were when
they came to France. I am speaking
literal truth when I say immorality
is rare among the combatant forces.
We are not claiming great credit
for it. Probably one cause was the
fact that these soldiers used up all
their high spirits in the firing line
and in marching from, one front to
another. When they got back -of the
lines for a few days' rest in some
village, they were much more inter interested
ested interested in the chance of buying a sat satisfying
isfying satisfying -meal of eggs and potatoes
than they were in mademoiselle's
cooing invitation: "Promenade, Mon Monsieur
sieur Monsieur Americain?"4
(Concluded on Second Page)
Federal Income- Tax Payers,
Income taxes for 1918 are due to be, made in time to reacji the office
of the collector of internal revenue on or before March 15th, 1919.
The law requires all persons receiving an income for the year 1918 in
excess of $1000, if single and not the support of close f relatives of his or
her household, and all married persons, living with wife or husband?
having, an income in excess of $2000, to make returns. Penalty attaches to
failure to make returns within the time limit.
To assist taxpayers and give information to enable them to make
returns in compliance with the law a deputy collector will be at
the following dates only:
TODAY AND TOMORROW, FEBRUARY 28 AND MARCH 1
One-fourth of the tax must be remitted with the return, but- it is sug suggested
gested suggested that when convenient the full amount be paid with return. Pay-
ment should be made with check, draft or money order made payable to
J. M. CATHCART, Collector, and either handed to the deputy collector
who visits your town, or mailed to the deputy collector at Gainesville. Re Returns
turns Returns may also be mailed direct to the Collector of Internal Revenue at
DEPUTY NOW HERE
Mr. A. B. Shaw, deputy collector, is now in the city to help taxpayers
make out their returns. He will be at Room 211, Federal Building, from
8:30 a. m. to 5:30 p. m. today and from 8:30 a. m. to 4 p. m. tomorrow.
His visit will not be repeated, so see him at once and have him help you
make your return out correctly.
Is the Most Difficult Problem Now
Taxing the Brains oP Allied
Paris, Feb. 28. There is no longer
any question of going on with the
Prinkipo conference, Andre Tardieu,
French delegate to the peace confer conference,
ence, conference, informed foreign newspaper
men today. He said the Bolsheviki
had failed to comply with the condi conditions
tions conditions laid down by the Entente as to
suspension of hostilities, and the Al Allies
lies Allies are considering new methods of
restoring order in Russia and exam exam-ing
ing exam-ing the available means to carry out
SHUTTING OFF THE SUPPLY
Vashington, Feb. 28. Foreign ex exchange
change exchange transactions between the
United States "and Russia have been
prohibited by the Federal Reserve
board. Similar action has been taken
by Great Britain and France. It is
understood one purpose s to stop
the financing of Bolsheviki propa propaganda.
ganda. propaganda. SATURDAY SUBSTITUTED
- (Associated Press)
Rome, Feb. 28. Pope Benedict has
authorized Catholics to substitute
some other day for Saturday' as a day
of abstience during the coming Lent Lenten
en Lenten -season.
MARION COUNTY MEAT
A very interesting shipment of cat cattle
tle cattle from Marion county was consign consigned
ed consigned to the National Live Stock Com Commission
mission Commission company in Jacksonville by
Edwards Brothers (John L. Edwards,
L. K. Edwards and Will Edwards) of
Ocala this week. The shipment con consisted
sisted consisted of one hundred head, three
cars, of grade Shorthorn and Here Here-fords
fords Here-fords and some native Florida cattle,
all Florida raised. Thirty-seven head,
averaging 680 pounds, were sold to
Armour & Company Wednesday, Feb.
2G, for 11 cents per pound; seventy seventy-three
three seventy-three head, averaging 802 pounds per
head, were sold at 13 cents per pound.
This would not be considered an extra
high price for western cattle, but for
Florida cattle it is the highest aver aver-pge
pge aver-pge we have had at this market. The
one hundred head netted the shippers
$90.99 per head, or -$9,099.09. Mr. Will
Edwards accompanied the shipme'nt
and was well pleased in every way
with the sale.
Mr. W. Luff man of Sparr, was "at
the Interstate Stock Yards in Jack Jacksonville
sonville Jacksonville Wednesday of this week with
an extra good load 6f hogs. While
there were only eighty-two head in
the car, they were all top grades ex except
cept except ten. The heaviest, or top grade,
hcgs brought 13 cents per pound
and the ten light grade hogs brought
12 cents per pound. The car netted
Mr. Luffman $2,084.76.
These two shipments, "one of cattle
and the other of hogs, are only an another
other another exemplification of the fact that
cattle and hogs can be raised in Flor Florida
ida Florida as well as in any other part of
the country. Marion county is well
adapted to this new and growing in industry,
dustry, industry, and should the farmers pro progress
gress progress in the next yeor or two as they
have started, she will be furnishing
some of the best meat in the United
States, the north and. west not ex-
MAKING STACKS OF
Spartacan Presses at Munich are
Turning Out Cords of Worth Worthless
less Worthless Shekels
Paris, Thursday, Feb. 27. The sit situation
uation situation in Munich is grave, according
to the Berlin Vossische Zeitung,
which is quoted in a Havas dispatch
from Basel. The Spartacans are not
only masters of all the public build buildings
ings buildings and transportation service of the
city, but have also seized the presses
on which government bank notes are
printed. The presses, the Berlin Lokal
Anzeiger-says, are kept busy.
Copenhagen, Feb. 28. Rioting
broke out anew in Munch Thursday,
according to the Politiken's corres correspondent
pondent correspondent there. Three thousand Spar Spartacan
tacan Spartacan soldiers march to the parlia parliament
ment parliament building in an effort to force the
diet to proclaim a soviet republic in
WHOLESALE ARRESTS IN
THE HUNGARIAN CAPITAL
Basel, Feb. 28. Seventeen persons,
including several former members of
the Hungarian cabinet, have been
arrested in Budapest, charged with
counter revolutionary propaganda, ac according
cording according to Budapest advices.
BOARD OF TRADE
The board of trade meeting begun
last evening with just six present rt
eight o'clock. It will be necessary for
the members to" speed up a little and
get to the meeting earlier. A number
came in late and some just in time for
the finish, so that when it was time
for the motion to adjourn there were
quite a goodly number present.
, Under, the head of committee reports-Mr.
Israelson made a talk, set setting
ting setting forth his views as to what con constituted
stituted constituted securing a membership for
the board of trade bringing out the
point that in his opinion captains cf
the contesting teams should be re required
quired required to turn in membership dues for
at least one month fo reach person
listed to their credit. In the absence
of Mr. Hocker, captain of the other
team, members of his committee pres present
ent present took the position that when the
membership drive was planned the
committees were not authorized to
collect dues, but to solicit member memberships.
ships. memberships. As this is a small matter to
consume the Valuable time of a board
of trade, we presume the worthy cap captains
tains captains will find a secluded spot where
in a "battle of words" they will set settle
tle settle the matter and make arrange arrangements
ments arrangements for the banquet to be served
by the losers.
Other committee reports were
postponed 'owing to the fact the that
the chairmen of the committees were
Mr. Duval announced the receipt of
a wire from Congressman Clark, stat stating
ing stating the rivers and harbors bill had
Inquiry in regard to the coming of j
the baseball team brought out the
fact that its proposition made to
Ocala was so different from what was
at first supposed, its demands being
so much greater and stay shorter,
that the committee was of the opin opinion
ion opinion that it might be best to call the
Under, the discussion of new busi business
ness business it was stated that there was an
opportunity to secure a hosiery fac factory
tory factory for Ocala, providing $10,000
worth "of stock could be sold. The
gentleman offering to install the plant
is represented as a man of large ex experience
perience experience and efficiency. Mr. Duval
authorized Mr. Murray to write for
further information and references.
The president stated that the work
cf the board of trade was at a stand standstill
still standstill and the mail piling up on the
table and little could be done until u
secietary or assistant secretary could
be secured. This being the duty of
the board of governor, Mr. John
Taylor chairman of the board, was
asked to call a meeting of the board
at' a nearly date and attend to the
matter. This Mr. Taylor agreed to
so. so we feel that the board of trade
will soon be in running order again.
Clothing is wantetj for two chil chil-ren,
ren, chil-ren, both boys, aged- three years and
eleven years. Send to King's Daugh Daughters.
ters. Daughters. SPECIAL ROAD MEETING
The chairman of the State Road
Commission announces that he will
meet with the board of county com commissioners
missioners commissioners in the afternoon of Tues Tuesday,
day, Tuesday, March 4th, and the board de desires
sires desires all citizens interested in road
matters to be present.
PRESIDENT Allfl TAFT
Oil SAVE PLATFOI
No Question of Partisanship Between
Two Great Men in Supporting
the League of Nations
New York, Feb. 28. Ex-President
Taft has accepted an invitation to
speak here Tuesday night on4the same
platform with President Wilson, on
the league of nations to enforce peace,
it was announced today. Mr. Taft in
a telegram from Nashville, Tenn.,
accepting the invitation, emphasized
his desire to do everything to help to
make clear to the country the non nonpartisan
partisan nonpartisan character of the league of
SUPPORTED IN THE SOUTH
Atlanta, Feb. 28. Delegates from
throughout the South are here today
for the opening of the Southern Con Congress
gress Congress of League of Nations, which is
the last of nine such meetings being
held throughout the country in the
interest of the league of nations as
recommended at the Paris peace con conference.
ference. conference. Former President Taft and
other nationally known speakers gre
ANOTHER LONG FLIGHT
FOR CAPTAIN COLI
Paris, Feb. 28. Captain Coli. who
recently, crossed the- Mediterranean
and returned within twenty-four
hours, will soon make a flight to Mo Morocco.
rocco. Morocco. He will make a special study
of conditions over sea in view of his
iutention to fly from Cape Verde
across the Atlantic to Pernambuco,
Brazil, within the next sixty days.
Pasadena, Calif., Feb. 28. Former
United States Senator Edmunds died
at his home here last night.
THE SECOND WARD
In the Massey-Bittinger-Harris
neighborhood in the second ward
there have been many improvements improvements-of
of improvements-of late. The opening of South Fourth
street through that part of town, the
removing of several unsightly sheds J
and the trimming of the shade trees
that excluded the sunlight and the
removal of some dead chinaberry
trees on the Lyles property has made
that part of town more attractive.
tyr. W. O. Massey has painted and
repainted his cottage and he and Mrs.
Massey are comfortably located there
and again residents" of Ocala. Mr. H.
C. Sistrunk, who recently bought the
two-story residence of Mrs. Mazie
Lyles, for some time unoccupied and
in bad repair, is having it repairecT'
inside and out and will paint the
building. Mr. Massey is also having
the residence occupied by Mr. and
Mrs. J. A. Walters painted.
NEW MEMBERS FOR
THE EASTERN STAR
Thursday evening the Eastern
Stars of Ocala chapter had the pleas pleasure
ure pleasure of receiving five new members:
Mr. and Mrs. H. C.XBilbro, Miss llih llih-nie
nie llih-nie TremereMr. Jas. R. Dey and Mr.
Albert O. Harriss. Following the
beautiful and impressive initiation
ceremony, light refreshments were
served by 3Irs. DeCamp and her as
To add to the pleasure of all, Mr.
Lester Lucas sang two beautiful
songs, and Mrs. Bradford Webbv re recited
cited recited most touchingly that pathette
poem of Texas life, entitled Lasca.
This was the first time the present
corps of officers had performed th
initiation ceremony, and it was re remarkable
markable remarkable that every one of the sev seventeen
enteen seventeen officers was present and per performed
formed performed her part without the aid of
ritual or notes. Ocala Chapter O. E.
S. is looking forward to a most suc successful
cessful successful year.
CHILD'S MUFFLERS, SIZE 10-x54"
Amount of wool required, about
one-half pound Cast on 40 or 45
stitches to make it 10 wide. Knit
2, purl 2, for 2 inches, knit plain 50
inches, knit 2, purl 2 for 2 inches.
Bind off loosely.
Marion County Chapter. A. R. C
. The annual meeting of the members
of the Marion County Hospital Asso Association,
ciation, Association, will be held at the hospital on
Tuesday, March 11th, '1919, at nine
o'clock a. m. The object of the meet meeting
ing meeting is for the election of officers for
the ensuing year and for the trans transaction
action transaction of such other business as may
come before the meeting. ....
T. T. Mnnrnp. IVAMtmf
; Attest: E. II. Martin, Sec'y. 2-14-fri,
OCALA EVENING .STAR, FRIDAY, FEBRUARY 28, 1919
OCALA EVENING STAR
Published Erery Day Except Sunday by
STAR PUBLISHING COMPANY
OF OCALA, FLA.
It. It. Carroll, President
P. V. Leaven :ood, Secrelary-Treasarer
w rw w -m
, u. uenjamim, .uuor
Entered at Ocala, Fla., ostofflce a
OuIsm Offlf ......... . .'. Five-One
Editorial Department Two-Seven
MEMBER. ASSOCIATED PRESS
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entitled for the use for republication of
all news dispatches credited to it or
fcot otherwise credited In this paper
and also the' local news published
herein. All rights of republication of
special dispatches herein are also reserved.
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Electros must be mounted, or charge
will be made for mounting.
Sailors not subsidies are what give
a nation supremacy on tne sea.
Poland wants a steamship line, di di-rprt
rprt di-rprt from Nfiw York, and New York
should have enterprise enough to sup supply
ply supply it. ,,: .v.--;:
A wicked exchange suggests that
if the Anti-Saloon League is made up
m i a t ttt n i rr T 5 '.
oi Donearys, tne w. Kj. a. u. is maae
up of bonedryads.
Democrats and republicans in Con Congress
gress Congress blaming each other for the de delay
lay delay in legislation make a noise like a
family row between the pot, and the
gay and sparkling as it ever could
have been in the days of peace. One
illustration represented a pretty girl
clad in a costume to make her re resemble
semble resemble the traditional bird of France,
standing on tiptoe on 1 top of a tall
building and thumbing her nose at
the long-range German cannon,
which was smoking from its last dis discharge.
charge. discharge. What a different spirit from
Berlin, which threw up its hands and
cried "kamerad" the day it became
certain the Hun couldn't win.
WHEN THE BOYS COME HOME
(Concluded from First Page)
The Eve of Death
But I am sure there was a cause
far deeper than fatigue, a cause 'so
close to the men's hearts' I never
heard one speak of it. That was
that, with the possibility of death al always
ways always present, they had no- stomach
for beastliness. With their days pos possibly
sibly possibly numbered, they did not want to
fill those that remained with unclean
ness. They Will carry this habit of
cleanness home with them. I have
heard many a former rounder de declare
clare declare himself done with skylarking.
Of course there was slight drinking
when we struck a village, and the
things the A. E. F. decided about
drinking will make trouble for the
oone-ary prohibitionists. The great
majority contented themselves with
Mr. Wilson has nominated Norman
Hapgood for minister to Denmark.
Mr. Hapgood is a brilliant, writer of
liberal tendencies. As to how he will
pan out as a diplomat remains to be
The report by Lieut. Col. Dan Mor Morgan
gan Morgan Smith of the experiences of the
famous battalion of death, which he
commanded during the St. Mihiel
drive, takes a full page of the Chi Chicago
cago Chicago Herald and Examiner of last
Sunday. There were not many words
to Col. Smith's report, but his story
was illustrated by the editor with
maps and reproductions of orders
whirh took nn most hf the nape.
" r "! T7 t. I .!
T.ipnf f!ftl. Smith is thft Pldpst son of 1 "ie r rencn meinoa: tney sat and talk
Dr. D. M. Smith of Ocala. and' he is the cafes, sipping meanwhile
well remembered here by many of eir glasses or vm rouge or vra
nnr citirpns whom ho mpt rlnrinp- his I blanc or watery beer beverages so
visit here a number of years ago. At MHcht they did not intoxicate unless
the time of the battle he was a maior. one drank a barrelful. In France
in command of the First Battalion, People do not stand at a bar and slug
358th Infantry, mostly Illinois men, themselves with raw whisky. I have
which went into the battle 1021 seen only one drunken l-renchman m
strong-, and lost all but 327 in killed ght months; and he was a poilu
and wounded during the fight. The whom American soldiers with mis
1 1. 1 j.1 I fl inrM rrr-irlf oil ovltcVii Viorl tvanfaJ
Metz of any American troops before far beyond his capacity. Most of the
the armistice. Col. Smith's report returning soldiers are taking -with
was written in a dugout" 350 yards thein a desire for the placid, pleasant
from the German trenches, where he I way of imbibing light drinks, and
was faced by three German regi-they will chafe at prohibition. I am
ments two of infantry and one of not concerned here with the question
artillery all so cowed they dared not of whether the light-beverage plan
attack him in force. He wrote the re- would be successful in America.
port on a folding typewriter by can-l It is not very long ago that -some
die light he, the candle and his type-1 American mothers were watching
writer being shrouded from view by I their sons go away with secret fore
a long raincoat.. Two weeks later, orjbodings that they, would come back
as soon as he was relieved, he was J brutalized by the 'things they would
promoted to the rank of. lieutenant I have to see and do. It has worked
colonel and his two wounds were then J out the other way. There is a pecu
entered on the field hosnital record I liar gentleness amoner front-line sol
for therst time. One of Col. Smith's I diers. It sounds ridiculous, but it is
few messages back to his C. O. sta-1 so. This characteristic is so general
tion, giving the position and condition I that a man in uniform back of the
of the battalion, simply said: "Mid-limes who is roistering and "hard
d! of Fey-en-Haye; giving the Ger-I boiled" invited the belief of soldiers
mans hell." ' I who observe him "that he never has
teen under fire.
The board of trade meeting last! After -the men had seen: a comrade
night was vslenderly attended and but I toward whom they had. a grudge
little business was transacted. The J smashed by a shell, or stretched out
board will be. under a great disad- by a sniper's bullet, they 'felt regret
vantage until it selects a permanent ful for their words and blows.-Every
secretary. Mr. unanes inazai has time we set out lor the line we Knew
been most accommodatingly keeping I some. of us were not coming back,
the minutes, but there is work enough I and you can't quarrel with a man
in the office to take all or nearly all! when you know both t of you are about
of one man's time, and such a manftc face death. Besides, the Germans
should be chosen as soon as possible. 1 gave us all the fighting we needed.
Most combat organizations became
Judging by the record made by A.
Mitchell Palmer in ferreting out and
disposing of alien property, he will
make a good attorney general ; prob probably
ably probably better Hhan either of his prede predecessors
cessors predecessors under this administration.
Speaking of Mr. Wilson's "triumph "triumphal
al "triumphal entry" to the capital city, we are
reminded that he is astride the dem democratic
ocratic democratic ass.- Tampa Tribune.
And his criticsare plotting to nail
him to the political cross.
The practice that organized labor
is trying to impose on the world of
paying the same wages to bad or in
different workmen that are paid to
good ones,' is favoritism of the worst
description, and if it lasts it will
break up the industrial system.
:.':....-.':- : .. ,.. 1 v
; Geo. L. Drew, nominated by Presi
dent Wilson for postmaster 1 of Jack
sonville, is a son of Geo. F. Drew, first
democratic governor of Florida after
the civil war. Mr. Drew is one of
Jacksonville's best citizens and his
appointment will meet general ap
We are glad to note that Park
Trammell is protesting against the
decrease of the pay of private soldiers
in the American army from $30 to $15
a month. Such a decrease, while
roustabouts are receiving from $5 to
$10 a day, would be a disgrace to the
Mr. F., E. Harris has resumed
charge of the Ocala Banner. The Ban
ner was so much a part of Mr. Har Harris'
ris' Harris' life that he probably felt lost
without it, and is doubtless glad to
resume what a year ago he considered
a task. We understand that he wil
resume the publication of his daily to
There may be some truth that the
imperialists .will try to resume con
trol of ,the German government, but
surely the German people have better
sense than to permit them to do so
If the old gang gets back into power,
the Allies will be compelled to re resume
sume resume hostilities and if they do it nvill
he. "vae victis" with a vengeance.
Joe Borden of the Munroe & Cham Cham-bliss
bliss Cham-bliss Bank has received from Carlton
Ervin several copies of "La Vie Paris Paris-ienne,"
ienne," Paris-ienne," the greatest comic publication
of France. It is said to be very
naughty, but judging by the pictures
it is no more so than some popular
American publications. WTiat is
most worthy of note, however, is that
some numbers of this magazine were
issued 'during the darkest hours of
last year, 'when shells from "big
Bertha" were falling daily in Paris;
and the Hun was literally at the gates
of the city. Yet the magazine was as
The Banner, wants to know if the big families, after an ordeal or so on
notorious John Reed, who -announces J the firing line. The attitude of offic-
his intention to start a revolution in ers was that of indulgent .parents;
this country, is the same man who sternness seldom was necessary. Non-
wrote up Mr. Bryan's Oklawaha.trip corns forgot how. to rebuke a private's
three years ago. Sure it's the same failings and jollied and joked instead.
Keed and he was caught in so many When we were advancing and the I seem hard to us.
lies that no reputable American kitchens could not find us, men shared
newspaper would employ him any their last swallow of water and broke
longer. v I their last box of hard-tack together.
at times when Providence alone knew
Grace Howell, who killed her hus- when they would eet more. Believe
band at Miami several months ago, me, a stronsr bond develoDs amonir
cursers the world ever listened to.
And of course we-are devotees of the
cigarette, almost every one of us.
I shudder to think what "breaks"
we must make in the hearing of our
mothers and sisters before we get re re-accustomed
accustomed re-accustomed to civilization and the
presence of women. I am sure some
of us will let slip some awful words.
In America you had such slogans as
"Fuel Will WTin the War" and "Food
Will Win the War." All wrong. The
war was won by cuss words and ciga cigarettes.
rettes. cigarettes. What blessed relief it was
when Heinie was strafing us with his
big guns, throwing shells so close they
jarred us off the ground and half
buried us with mud, to fish out a ciga cigarette
rette cigarette and swear, and swear and
swear. Many a man's nerves were
saved from snapping by a string of
profanity and a bit of tobacco.
I wonder myself if we shall be able
to settle down easily to a humdrum
life in one place when we get back,
after a term of such constant action,
excitement and moving about. I do
rot know. I think few of the men
are sure. But I do know that every
one of these men at arms just now
pictures paradise as in his own moth mother's
er's mother's home, or in the home some girl
will help him establish, and cannot
imagine himself separating from that
fireside. Men have told me their plans
to visit parents they had not seen foi
years, with lively penitence for their
nglect. Many very many intend
to marry as -soon as they get re reestablished.
established. reestablished. A considerable number
of former city men are looking for forward
ward forward to becoming farmers, allured
Ly the prospect of a lifetime of peace
It seems to me that the men who
held the front line, who stopped the
Germans last summer before Chalons
end at jChateau Thierry, and who
rolled back that "same front line on
and on past the Ourcq and the Vesle
and back aver the wooded hills of the
Argonne until Germany begged for
peace it seems to me they never
can be discontented again. x
A Soul Hunger
How ridiculous, when we look back
oa our prewar existence, that we
used to fret because our laundry fail failed
ed failed to come back or our soup was not
quite the right temperature! We have
learned how to live since then.
We have fought for days .without
fcod; we have drunk half-poisonous
rain water from shell holes; we have
been indescribably dirty from living
for week after week in the field with without
out without even unlacing our boots; we have
shivered through long October nights,
lying drenched and "without covering
in the mud and rain, too cold to sleep
except in fitful moments .brought by
sheer exhaustion. And always death
playing among us and taking com comrades
rades comrades we had come to love. Civil life,
surely, has no duties or hardships
which will daunt us. It seems impossi
tie that anything, ever again, can
! 1 V
Just as are all oar other auto sup supplies.
plies. supplies. To say that you get your sup supplied
plied supplied here is to show that you know
what your car or you should have and
where to get it at its best and at the
, GOODRICH "EXCLUSIVELY"
107 Oklawaha Avenue.
t" NNj'i. 1
.7 -X x Sk .-3 .. -C Vm"; :'2'' :J'.:JliJ'Jm.'
MEAT WITH GAS
The THERMOPHORE Radiant Gas Heater Is the,
Best and Most Economical Made.
A Full Line of Resnor and Hot Spot Heaters.
Let Us Demonstrate These To You.
FLORIDA UTILITIES CO.
Harrington Block, Fort King Ave.
stt .Tv .t:k rv .r. so. .. .o. .-t. -. .-z:: si .T'. -fZ'. sj?- g.-. :. tt-tTs.
who was consequently sentenced to men who have lain quivering in the
the state prison for life, and who ob- same shell hole under a boche bar bar-tained
tained bar-tained a new trial, which to preside rage. And to see a comrade lying
over Judge Bullock went to Miami, dead brings all the nitv and solemnity
has secured a change of venue to and gentleness in a man's character
Palm Beafch county, and the trial is to the surface.
consequently postponed until Novem- I cannot resist the impulse to set
ber. - I r!oWTi VtAT tfinf, fVio cr-f f r aVpti pvpti
the effeminate-aDrjeariner. man usu-
TEMPLE ATTRACTIONS allv nroved to be much more coTiratr-
FOR THE WEEK eous in battle than the man who used
to clean up a- poolroom with his fists.
Today: Montague Love and Bar-J The sort of nerve that supports a
bara Carlton in "The Roughneck." I man in a saloon brawl is of no value
baturday: Al. G. Field's Minstrels. I against a machine gun. I know a
thin-legged lieutenant, two years ago
EASTERN STAR a floor-walker in a 10-cent store, who
twice has won the Croix de Guerre,
Regular meeting of Eastern Star I and 1 saw a dreamy-eyed lad, who
Thursday evening at 8 o'clock. Sev-lmade the boys gasp when he first en-
eral candidates will receive the de-1 listed by saying grace at mess, win a
gees of the order, after which there citation on the Marne by walking un un-will
will un-will be a pleasant social hour and re- concernedly through vicious machine machine-freshments.
freshments. machine-freshments. All -members are urired gun fire to keen connection between
to be present.
. Isabelle "Wesson, W. M.
NOTICE TOf CLUB MEMBERS
us and a neiErhborinEr company. That
was oh the day our "hardest" guy, a
man with an iron jaw and a bull's
Voice. Tjlaved he had been eassed and
went to the rear. Youcannot tell a
The regular business meeting of the! brave man by his looks.
Woman's Club will be held Saturday! War indeed is a recrudescence, of
afternoon at 3 o'clock, preceded by 1 all that is savage in' the race, but it
the board meeting at 2:30. All chair-1 pioduced little, if any, savagery in
men of committees are requested to l the American soldier. The American
bring vyritten reports.
Mrs. George L. Taylor,
27-2t Recording Secretary.
soldier, however bitterly he fought,
was in the war to stamp out savag savagery,
ery, savagery, and he did not forget it. Many
of these soldiers who are going home
killed men Germans and know they
killed them. There was. strangely,
All members of the civic committee I nothing brutalizing in that exper
are urgently requested tqmeet at the pence. Somehow we did not regard
rest-room Friday afternoon at 3:30 1 those figures in greenish gray, with
X Mrs. R. B. BiHlock, Chairman.
. SMITH'S PRESSING CLUB
We are now prepared to do all
kinds of cleaning and pressing at the
old Clayton stand on Oklawaha ave avenue.
nue. avenue. We make a specialty of ladies'
suits. Will call for and deliver work
free to any part of the city. Phone 13.
tf A. O. SMITH, Prop.
Another car of four bix Maxwell
worm-gear trucks will be unloaded
this week, makine: four carloads ofrhis miirht. He fnno-ht without hate
their" ugly scuttle-shaped helmets, as
human beings. When they j came
pouring into our trenches in a mid
night raid.' their shapes, dimly out
lined in the darkness, seemed those of
obscene beasts. There was no time to
consider the ethics of the affair.
There was time, only to kill or die.
And even after daylight came and
with the excitement of the fighting
gone we saw those meji we had killed
in grisly distinctness,, there was no
horror and no remore. For the Am American
erican American soldier war. was a terrible
game which he had to play with all
these popular trucks to be handled in
the past four months. Call and see
them. They will solve your hauling:
pioblems. The Maxwell-Chalmers
Agencj Ocala. 24-6t
There is never a doubt when, yoa
buy Norris Candy. You have bought
the best. The Court Pharmacy.
and, when it was over, felt pity for
those he had killed. But I never yet
have seen a soldier who regretted
wounding or kjlling. I do not thin
the experience of kilJing had any
psychological reaction at all.
But if we are not coming back in inebriates
ebriates inebriates or roues or hend hunters, we
are cavning back the most artistic
We have learned the value of little
things; a drink of cold water, a warm
bed, food. We have regarded these
minima of existence sometimes as un unattainable
attainable unattainable luxuries.
Surely there will be for us no more
restless, frenzied searjeh for a frivo frivolous,
lous, frivolous, false happiness. We have discov discovered
ered discovered ati emotion deeper than happi happi-nessy
nessy happi-nessy I know no name for it, but I
have felt it. I think we have found
One thing we have missed most of
all over here. I 'mention it with a lit little
tle little fear than it may be misunderstood
and appear ridiculous. We have
missed women; Not in any sentimen sentimental,
tal, sentimental, foolish way. But normal men
(and we are abnormally normal men,
for all the strange life we have lived)
need the companionship of women to
keep them balanced. We have been de
prived of this altogether.
There is something wholesome
about the American woman whether
she is our mother, or our sister, or
somebody else's sister that the Am
erican soldier oversea appreciates
more than ever before. And this long
ing just to see and talk to American
women .again is clean and fine. The
American girl whose soldier is over
sea ned not fear that mademoiselle
however attractive has won him
away from her. f
After so much of ugliness most of
us are hungry for beauty beauty in
everything: music, books, pictures,
satisfvincr homes and jrreen fields
which no shell has scarred.
When you welcome this "American
army home again, do not regard its
nr.embers as different from any other
American men. This new army that
the war called forth is made up of
men who. w;hen they first put on olive
drab, were about like eny other Amer Americans.
icans. Americans. They were lawyers and day la
borers, store clerks and boiler makers.
school-teachers and second-story
workers. The day they put on civilian
clothes again they will, resume very
largely their old habits and charac characteristics.
teristics. characteristics. They will be more precise
and efficient than before, for army
discipline and front-line service have
compelled quick thinking and sure,
instant action. But their military
hangover will not last long. Through Through-cut
cut Through-cut the war they have not been sol soldiers,
diers, soldiers, in their deepest selves. They
have been civilians playing at being
soldiers playing it with extraordi extraordinary
nary extraordinary earnestness. And all this out outward
ward outward military texture will be taken
off with their uniforms and they will
take up the old threads of their lives
and forget as quickly as possible the
lessons of fire and steel they have
Outwardly they w-ill be the" same
men you sent away. In their souls
they will be much changed much
C. JOMED AM & 0,
Funeral Directors and Embalmers
i AUTO HEARSE SEE.VICE
We deliver caskets free anywhere in the county.
I Calls promptly answered night or day.
; WILBUR C. SMITH SAM R. PYLES, JR.
: LICENSED EMBALMERS.
I Day Phone 10 Night Phones 22a and 423
In : the heart of the city with Hemming Park for a front yard.
Every modern convenience in each room. Dining room service Is
second to none."
RATES From $1.50 per day per person to ?6.
J. E. KAVANAUGH,
ROBERT M. MEYER,
. : A
- V ''
Billy Beard, Comedian, with AI G. Fieid, at the Tmple Theater March 1st
OCALA. EVENING STAR, FRIDAY, FEBRUARY 28, 1919
DIRECT FROM OUR FISHING
BOATS TO YOU!
Delicious fresh caught Dry
Salt Fish direct to the consumer
by prepaid parcel post or express
15 lbs. for $2.00
Special price on barrel lots
The Lenten Season coming,
Fish will be scarce, order now
before prices advance,
TflE ST. GEORGE CO. INC.
St. George on the Gulf
Perhaps YOUR eyes
X, are failing. If so, your
health is failing. Mel-
ancholia or the h1ns
is only one result of bad eyesight.
Dr. K. J. Weihe,
With Weihe Co., Jewelers, Ocala, Fla.
A. E. GERIG
is Mood -For -the
IMI i I Ity j If I i I'L J
A Magnificent Minstre!
' THE.FIRST PART
h ni M cf Its 'Tftwto
f 89 teanSfol Trsnifonsa'Jan Scenes,
SPR1MQ, SUMMER, AUTUMN
nd THE HARVEST
THF JOYS OF CHILDHOOD
- Cr, SCHOOL DAYS
. TU C'J Oakti Bucket Devil's Glao.
lad; O'Untara Dance ef tha Brownies.
A SAXOPHONE SERENADE
Cr. THE EAR2ER SHOP REHEARSAL
V Southern Idyl
OH THE MISSISSIPPI
The Levee at New Orleans
JiBara&oatJpf Before tbt War
Realistio Reproduction of
the Mississippi River
wp1. Tfa- "fn-,1
tlll.YtEARa LASSES WHITE
KEN MET CALF
HARRY FRILLMAM CLAUDE KAY
ARTHUR YUIE. AL J. PALMER
LOYQ CILBEST B. HOOVER
tOSl MACK tf. M. FREEMAN
iJUHKa SYMPHONY ORCHESTRA
WAITERS' GOLDEN BAN3
pro Ten 01 01 nn
HUM Ub A .nu
UNDERTAKERS and EMBALMERS
PHONES 47. 104. 305
Careful Estimates made on all Con Contract
tract Contract work. Gives More and Better
Work for ithe Honey than any other
contractor in the city.
We take special pride in the quality
of the products of our soda fountain.
The Court Pharmacy.
If you have any society items,
please phone 'One-Two-One (121).
Mr. Laurence Kelly df Gainesville
13 in the city, visiting -his wife at the
home of her parents, Mr. and Mrs. J.
Norris' "GOLD BOX" candy has a
distinctive charm that will long be
remembered. The Court Pharmacy.
Ladies' Home Journal
The BOOK SHOP.
On account of the sickness of some
tf the members of the library board,
the regular monthly meeting has been
When you think of Toilet Articles,
remember phone 123. Anti-Monopoly
Drug Store. 22-6t
If you want real foot comfort wear
Dr. Scholl's "Right and Left" Socks.
For sale only at Little's Shoe Par Parlor.
lor. Parlor. 13-tf
Mullet and Sea Trout received daily
at the Delicatesson Market, opposite
fire station. 25-5t
Mrs. R. G. Blake and Miss Irma
Blake will "leave tomorrow morning
for Orlando. They go especially to
attend the music festival. While in
Orlando they will be the guests of
their cousin, Mrs. Yancey.
A new shipment of Dr. Edison's
Cushion Sole and "Ezall" Arch Pro Protecting
tecting Protecting Shoes for ladies ju.it received
at the Little Shoe Parlor. 7-tf
Ford Touring Car and Ford Road Roadster,
ster, Roadster, in first class condition; cheap zz
the Maxwell-Chalmers Agency; Ocala,
Klenzo Oreme insures clean teeth
and healthy gums. Sold in Ocala only
at Gerig's Drug Store. tf
Born, at the hospital this morning,
to Mr. and Mrs. Perry Anthony, a
fine eight-pound boy. Mr. Anthony
has just been mustered out of the
army and will now remain at home
permanently and get acquainted with
his' little son.
If you like nuts you will be delight delighted
ed delighted with NORRIS CHOCOLATE
CREAM BRAZIL NUTS. The Court
Pickled pigs feet, cold boiled ham
at the Delicatessen Market, opposite
fire, station. 25-5t
Victor records for March at THE
BOOK SHOT SATURDAY. i 3t
Mrs. Amos H. Norris of Tampa,
sfate president of the ;U. D. C, who
has been visiting the different chapi
ters of U. D. C. throughout the state,
and who for the past few days has
been the guest of Mrs. D. E. Mclver,
while on a visit to Dickison Chapter,
left last night for her home." Whilt
on this trip, over the state, Mrs. Nor Norris
ris Norris has been the recipient of many
social attentions. Mrs. Norris is a
woman of unusual ability and with
her charming personality has made
many friends who will look forward
to her future visits.
Delicious Cherry Sundae. Anti Anti-Monopoly
Monopoly Anti-Monopoly Drug Store. 22-6t
Maxwell Passenger Cars. Immed Immediate
iate Immediate delivery on, the handsome 1919
models. We have fifteen cars now on
display. Come in and talk the matter
over with us. The most economical car
you can drive.. They easily cut off
one-third from your gas and oil bills.
The Maxwell-Chalmers Agency. 24-6t
Another shipment of Nunnally's,
"The Candy of the South," in today.
We always have it fresh is the reason
we sell so much of it. Come and get
yours at Gerig's Drug Store. tf
Ce of the most pleasant courtesies
that has been tendered Mrs. Amos H.
Norris, state president of the U. D.
C, during her visit here, was a pic picnic'
nic' picnic' lunch and boat ride at Silver
Springs yesterday afternoon, given by
Dickison Chapter, U. D. C. At three
o'clock the members of the chapter
met at the Ocala House arid motored
to the springs. Through the cour courtesy
tesy courtesy of Mrs. Ed Carrhichael the pic picnickers
nickers picnickers enjoyed the use of the glass glass-bottom
bottom glass-bottom boats, of which all eagerly
took advantage. After gazing at the
ever changing beauties, of the springs,
the ladies formed themselves in con congenial
genial congenial groups and with pleasant con
versation the time slipped by quickly.
The lunch was spread on the lonj,
tables under the palmettos and
spreading oaks, and with the back background
ground background of forest and gleaming water,
the scene was one that will always
remain a happy memory. The elegant
and bountiful lunch was 'served at
five, after which the party regretfully
departed for their homes. The weath weather
er weather was ideal and no more attractive
place could have been chosen to make
this affair such a delightful success.
HAMS AND SHOULDERS
We have a limited number of hams
and shoulders that we will sell for
cash at 35c per pound for the hams
and 30c. per pound for the shoulders,
at our factory.
4-tf Ocala Ice & Parking Co.
AL FIELD'S MINSTRELS
I SERVErNO CHESTNUTS
J The Tampa Tribune says of Al
Field's minstrels, which will be at the
Temple tomorrow night:
Since Tampa last saw the now la
mented "Honey Boy" on the floorof
the old Greeson theater with his min minstrel
strel minstrel production, we have been wait waiting
ing waiting for Al Field's 1919 show and it's
here, the minstrel with the features
we always look for and this time
there are some new ones that are
From the lowly dice game on the
levee Field this year runs the gamut
of 'minstrelsy features, and extends a
bit further, offering a bit of grand
o-.ra which while moderately intro introduced
duced introduced as a "burlesque," was above the
standard attained by the opera Tampa
has been able to obtain, while the
Salome dancer Bonni Mack was a
Field has gathered a galaxy of fa favorites
vorites favorites under his "tent" 'Lasses
White and Billy Clark being among
the ( entertainers, while the popular
Billy Beard was very much with us
and evidently the boys have been
where the weather is not good for
"chestnuts" for very few survived
this trip. It was a new crop of yarns
that were offered. ;
The scenic effects were excellent,
and novel, something aside from the
usual minstrel settings, changes be being
ing being rapid, especially for the tableau
effects, which were features not to be
The music was well above the aver average,
age, average, the orchestra work being close
to perfection and the selection of
scngs was clever, unless one would
tire of a little too much of the war's
music. The vocal offerings covered a
well balanced repertoire not too
much of the tenor nor of the bass,
giving a couple of good baritones an
opportunity that was welcomed by the
audience, which was close to a capac capacity
ity capacity house.
William Church's "Let Me Sleep
Until My Daddy Comes Home," was
well received, while Jack Richards
drew hearty encore with "When You
and I Were Young, Maggie," and his
"Good-Bye France" was greeted hear heartily.
tily. heartily. Billy Clark's. "What Have I
Been Fighting, For" brought down
The dancing was ndt "done ; to
death," just enough being offered to
please and it was mingled with some
new ,ideas in setting, while shxo was
another standby present, also in a
new setting, the darktown barber barbershop.
shop. barbershop. ;.
OCALA FFIATERIIAL ORDERS
WOODMEN OF THE WORLD
Fort King .Camp No. 14 meets at
JL of P. hall at 7:30 p. m. every sec second
ond second and fourth Friday. Visiting sov sovereigns
ereigns sovereigns are .always welcome.
W. W. Stripling, C. C.
Chas. K. Sage, Clerk.
Tulula Lodge No. 22, I. O. O. F.,
meets every Tuesday evening in the
Odd Fellows' hall on;the third floor of
the tar office building at 7:30 o'clock
promptly. A warm welcome always
expended to visiting brothers.
Joe Potter, N. G.
J. D. McCaskill, Secretary.
OCALA LODGE NO. 286. B.P.O.E
Ocala Lodge No. 286, Benevolent
and Protective Order of Elks, mets
the second and fourth Tuesday eve evenings
nings evenings in each month. Visiting breth brethren
ren brethren always welcome. Club house oppo opposite
site opposite postofBce, east side.
C. W. Hunter, E. R.
E. J. Crock, Secretary.
KNIGHTS OF PYTHIAS
Ocala Lodge lSo 19.. Conventions
held every Monday evening at 7:30
at the Castle Hall, over the G. C.
Greene Co. drugstore. A cordial wel welcome
come welcome to visiting brothers.
W. W. Stripling, a C.
Chas. K. Sage, K- of R. & S.
MARION-DUNN MASONIC LODGE
Marion-Dunn Lodge No. 19, F. & A.
M meets on the first and thira
Thursday evenings of each month at
8 o'clock 'until 'further notice.
H. O. Cole, W. M.
Jake Brown, Secretary-
ORDER Or 1SASTERN STAR
Ocala Chapter No. 29, O. E. S.,
meets at Yonge's hall the second and
fourth Thursday evenings of each
month at 7:30 o'clock.
Mn. Isabel Wesson, W. M.
Mrs. Susan Cook, Secretary.
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 7:30 p. m.
J. A. Bouvier, H. P.
Jake Bron, Secretary.
MIRIAM REBEKAH LODGE NO. 15
Miriam Rebekah Lodge No. 15
meets the first and third Monday eve evenings
nings evenings in each month in the Odd Fel Fellows'
lows' Fellows' hall at 7:30 o'clock.
Mrs. W. T. Whitly, N. G.
Eloise Bouvier, Secretary.
. Pickled pigs feet, cold boiled ham
at the Delicatessen Market, opposite'
fire station. 25-5t
1-4 Heavy Qualty
Worth 28 cents yarcL
10 Yards to a Cusfomcr.
GIFTS FROF.l "Y"
Corporal Irving Abrahams of New
York has Just returned from France.
Just because the Y. M. C. A. men
overseas had gone out of their way
to treat him well, he took the trouble
to make his way to the Headquarters
Building of the National War Work
rw iew xorK -.iiy,
I and found some oiia on- th Qth
Headquarters to tell how much he ap appreciated
preciated appreciated the service of the Red Trian Triangle,
gle, Triangle, i
.t This Is just a part of what he said:
" returned from France on the
27th of January. Have been wounded
three times. Am feeling fine, but the
first time when we landed over In
France in ApriL 1917, we took the
position up on Chateau Thierry and
the Y. M. C. A. was right with us and
brought up on the firing line choco chocolate,
late, chocolate, cigarettes, and also pears, bis biscuit
cuit biscuit and done the best and all he could
just to please the boys.
"And in August when we drove the
Germans back he came up under
heavy shell fire and brought us the
same chocolate, cigarettes, and if the
boys didn't have any money he would
give It to us Just the same.
"And up on the Argonne Forest he
went under heavy shell fire and and-brought
brought and-brought up all the candy and choco chocolate,
late, chocolate, and also spoke to the boys to
send bur money to our mothers and
which we did, and also he told us to
send our money home and he will do
all he can for us, and also the boys of
the Third Division is very well pleas pleased
ed pleased of the Y. M. C. A. and also thank
them ever so much; and also when
we got relieved from the Argonne
woods the Y. M. C. A. entertained us,
gave us a grand time, and we thank
the Y. M. C. A. with our full heart nT
we shall never forget them.
"So I don't see why the fellows are
coming back from France and kicking
the Y. M. C A., and I can speak to
anybody and ask them why they are
knocking the Y. M. C. A."
Red Triangle Man Tells Of
Serving At Chateau Thierry
The" Y. M. C. A. has been criticized
because it was said that it had no one
at the fighting in the region of Cha Chateau
teau Chateau Thierry. The other day, Ernest
C. Bardwell, a New York man came
back from France, -broken In health
because of his strenuous work in that
Mr.' Bardwell was one of a party of
Y. M. C. A. men who entered Cha Chateau
teau Chateau Thierry village with supplies at
10 o'clock on the morning of July 22
and worked all day and far into the
night serving the boys who were beat beating
ing beating back the German counter-attacks.
The last German prisoners, he said,
were taken out of Chateau Thierry at
:30 o'clock on the same moraine
NOTICE OF ANNUAL MEETING
Notice is hereby given that the an annual
nual annual -meeting of the stockholders of
the Martel Lumber Company will be
held at the offices of the company, at
Martel, Florida, on the 18th day of
ilarch, 1919, at ten o'clock a. m. At
said meeting will be presented a reso resolution
lution resolution to dissolve the said corporation
pursuant to the Jaws of Florida, and
wind up its affairs.
By order of the president president-Walter
Walter president-Walter Ray, President.
J. K. Kelley, Secretary. 2-14-fri
J Use the unclassified ads. It pays.
11 viiivill V
Real vs. False Economy
At This Time
Resist the merltal suggestion to curtail your regular taking of ice
until "the weather turns warm again." Your refrigerator is going
nicely now; it is well chilled and.it is doing full duty as your prac practical
tical practical SAVER.
Don't let it lapse even a little bit it may gulk on you all the
remainder of the season.
OCALA ICE AND PACKING COMPANY
yrv yrv .7 vrv y r .- .- .
Hi! JLlLK xLii-l
For This Week' I Will Sell Butler and Oleo
at Hie Following Prices For
Cloverbloom Butter, per
Gold Seal Creamery Butter, per lb.-
Lakeview Butter, per lb
Pleasant Valley Butter, per lb
Armour's Veribest Oleomargerine, per lb
Morris Marigold Oleomargerine, per lb...
Armour's Nut-Ola,. Oleomargerine per lb.-
Morris Nut Marigold, Oleomargerine per lb..
, Groceries At. Money Saving
Opposite Harrincton Hall
. JdJ J:? JS J
Zs s vi v -.JV vr -Z Zs Zs -Zr' -Z Z
WHITE STAR LINE
A Tnerch&nt who advertises usually lias something- of merit to offer bis
customers, and you can defend on his merchandise beluff fresh, because he
sell It off, by adTertlslns. before it grrg old a his shelTes. Poadex this.
X X J- X. - "W m
32 incites Wide
Worth 20 cents
. . .
Hotel, South 31ain Street
ST'- -IT C-.C- O O O-. jO T. S. S?. iry,
OCALA EVENING STAB, FRIDAY. FEBRUARY 28. 1919
Miss Ruth Ervin has returned from
her visit to St. Petersburg.
Mr. William Hocker, now at Hot
Springs, is expected home next week.
Mr. and Mrs. Harley Marsh have
taken rooms with Mrs. A. M. Perr,
where they will do light housekeep housekeep-ing.
ing. housekeep-ing. True fruit soda, delicious crushed
fruits and nuts. Our fountain is full
of them. Anti-Monopoly Drugstore. 6t
Mr. Howard ". Clark and family
will move next week into Mr. C. R.
Tydings house formerly occupied by
Rev. Bunyan Stephens.
Miss Lottie Morrison, who has
been in Carter's bakery for several
years, has accepted a position in
Frank s store.
Mullet and Sea ffrput received daily
at the Delicatesson Market, opposite
fire station. 25-5t
Miss Eva Futch of Gainesville and
her visitor, Mrs. Hart of Atlanta art
expected today to be the guests of
Mrs. T. E. Bridges for several days.
Skovgaard, the famous Danish vio violinist,
linist, violinist, with his company, will give a
performance at the Woman's Club
this evening. It promises to be a
most enjoyable occasion. "'
Miss Evelyn Mateer is helping Mr.
Kindt in the music store. She is an
accomplished pianist, and many stop'
in the little store for the pleasure of
hearing her play.
Mr. and Mrs. J. P. Phillips are re receiving
ceiving receiving the congratulations of their
friends on the arrival of the smart
little boy who the stork left at their
home yesterday morning.
If you feel your bones aching get &
box of Rexal Cold Tablets at Gerig's
Drug Store. It may prevent your
having "flu." tf
'Mr. C. A. Tremere and daughter,
Miss Minnie, of Belleview, were .in
the city last evening. Miss Tremere
came to be initiated into the Order of
the Eastern Star..
Miss Adela Ax is entertaining this
evening at a dancing party at her
home in compliment to Miss Jeanette
Sherrill of Kentucky, who is the
guest of Mrs. R. L. Anderson.
Mrs. William Hocker entertained at
an elegant luncheon yesterday at one
o'clock in honor of Mrs. .."Amos... H.
Norris of Tampa, state president of
the U. D. C.
Lieut. Harry Johnston and his
mother, Mrs. Fannie C. Johnston, who
have been visiting Mrs. S. E. Leigh,
expect to leave Monday for their
home in Jacksonville. Thev will ero
in Lieut. Johnston's car.
The -Wednesday auction club will
held its regular weekly meeting on
Tuesday afternoon at the home of
Mrs. Harry Walters. As Wednesday
is-the first day of Lent, the club will
be held on Tuesday, but during Lent
the regular day will be Wednesday.
The Star's attention has been called
to the fact that the name of Charles
W. Cleveland is not on the Marion
county service list. Sergeant Cleve Cleveland,
land, Cleveland, who is with the service of sup supply,
ply, supply, enlisted from Dallas, Texas, but
as we all know he is a Marion county
DAILY HEALTH TALEfs
Vlhat Doctor Pierce Has
Done For Humanity!
BY DOCTOR CRIPPS.
It has always seemed to me that
Dr. Pierce, of Buffalo, N. Y., should be
placed near the top when a list of
America's great benefactors is written.
He studied and conquered human dis diseases
eases diseases to a degree that few realize.
Whenever be found a remedy that over overcame
came overcame disease, he at once announced it
in the newspapers and told where it
could be bought at a small price. He
did not follow the usual custom of
keeping the ingredients secret, so that
the rich only could afford to buy the
medicine, but openly printed the name
of each root and herb he used. And
so to-day the names of Dr. Pierce and
bis medicines are widely known, and
they stand for better health and better
One of this great physician's most
successful remedies is known as Doctor
Pierce's, Pleasant Pellets.' These are
little, sugar-coated fills, composed of
May apple, leaves of aloe,Tpot of jalap
things that Nature grows in the ground.
These Pellets are safe because they
move the bowels gently, leaving no bad
after-effects, as so many pills do.
Very often they make a person who
takes them feel like a new man or
woman, for they cleanse the intestines
of hard, decayed and poisonous matter
that accumulates when one is costive.
If you are constipated, by all means
go to your druggist and get some of
Dr. Pierce's Pleasant Pellets. They
may prove to be the very thing your
system requires to make you, well and
Pickled pigs feet, cold boiled ham
at the Delicatessen Market, opposite
fire station. 25-5t
PARTY FOR MISS HAMPTON
Yesterday afternoon, Mrs. E. C.
Bennett, chairman of the hospitality
committee, entertained the members
of her committee in th Temple recep reception
tion reception room in compliment to Miss
Hampton of Grand Rapids, Mich.,
who is spending the winter in this
Besides the members of the com committee,
mittee, committee, Mrs. Bennett also had as her
guests qvite a number of Ocala's win winter
ter winter visitors and the afternoon was an
exceptionally delightful one.
Miss Hampton made a very pleas pleasant
ant pleasant talk on her-work as a missionary
to Japan. She has spent over thirty
years in that country and of course
i4 thoroughly familiar -with the cus customs
toms customs and manners of the Japanese.
She spoke principally of their hone
life and their religious life.
' After Miss Hampton's talk Mrs.
Bennett and her guests enjoyed the
pictures, featuring Mary Pickford,
and after the pictures punch was
served by Misses Elizabeth Davis and
Mabel MefFert of the committee and
Miss Collie Clark.
Among the out of town visitors
present at this pleasant party were
Miss Hampton and Mrs. Scott, of
Michigan; Mr. and Mrs. Barr of Ohio;
Mrs. Brick and Mrs. Church of Con Connecticut
necticut Connecticut Miss Paine and Miss Mc Mc-Leod
Leod Mc-Leod of Maine; Mrs. Robinson of
Maryland; Mrs. Bowley of Washing Washington,
ton, Washington, D. C; Mr. and Mrs. Stollenwerk
of Montgomery, Ala., and Mrs. Cham Chambers,
bers, Chambers, formerly of Jacksonville, but
now a resident of Ocala.
Mary Pickford, in "Poor Little
Rich Girl," at the Temple last night,
was at her best or, rather, at one of
her bests. It was a picture story of
heart-gripping interest, and closely
followed by the crowds that saw it.
The feature story tonight is "The
Roughneck," in which Montague Lovw
is' supported by Barbara Castleton
and Frank Mayo. Mutt and Jeff are
also on the bill.
"Dere Bill" at THE BOOK SHOP
Mr. Boyd Akin, one of Marion
county's brightest young men, who
has been with the hospital group at
Camp Hancock; is expected home
soon. Also his wife and little daugh daughter
ter daughter of Anderson, S. C, to visit his
mother, Mrs. Joseph Akin and sister,
Mrs. J. C. Lanier, before returning to
Cleveland, Ohio, where he was em employed
ployed employed by the New York Central rail
road, when the went to Camp Han
Ladies, we have another shipment
of those Roxbury 'Household Rubber
Gloves, sizes 6 to 8, at fifty cents the
pair. Gerig's Drug Store. tf
Sergeant J. M. Tomlinson, who has'
ben stationed at Moultizot, since hos hostilities
tilities hostilities ceased on the western front,
has just returned from a pleasure
trip to Paris and ere-long expects to
be returned to the states. Sergeant
Tomlinson more widely known as
"Tim," is well known ( here as he was
connected with the hardware depart department
ment department of the H. B. Masters Co. v
Another Marion county boy with a
wound stripe on his sleeve, and an
honorable discharge in his pocket, is
at home to stay. Private Glover Den Den-ham,
ham, Den-ham, severely wounded in his right
arm as he fought at Chateau Thierry,
has reached his home at Reddick. His
arm is yet lame, but is improving and
will eventually be well.
"Dere Bill," "Dere Mabel" a'nd "Me
All Over" at THE BOOK SHOP.-3t
' Your Eyes and Ears.
The eyes and ears do all they can
for you, but without the co-operation
of the mind that is very little. Listen'
with your intelligence, as well as with
your ears. Look with your brain as
welt as- with your eyes. Re-enforce
your physical senses by concentrated
BILLY CLARK WITH AL G. FIELD
TEMPLE THEATER TOMORROW
1 v :: : ..:": .- -: rftw-
-: :-. .--;-; . jr
HAS SOLD HIS GROVES
Mr. E. M. Howard is at present en entirely
tirely entirely out of the orange grove busi business.
ness. business. He has within the past few
days sold his three groves at Auburn Auburn-dale
dale Auburn-dale to three different interests, leav leaving
ing leaving him only one town lot of his orig original
inal original holdings there.
Mr. Howard sold $4000 worth of
fruit from his groves in November
and sold the remainder last night aft after
er after 5 o'clock. The fruit this year
brought him over $7000. This was
the only idea given the reporter of
the probable sum the groves brought,
but it must have been a tidy one, and
Mr. Howard smilingly said: "I got
Studious let me sit and hold high
conve'rsc with the mighty dead.
You don't have to telephone to find
out when your prescription will be
delivered. We fill them as the doctor
writes them and send them out promt promt-ly.
ly. promt-ly. Gerig's Drug Store. tf
The Name Gutta Perch au
Gutta percha derives its name from
the Malayan words gueta, a gum, and
percha, a cloth. It. was Introduced to
the civilized world in 1842 by Doctor
Montgomery, a Scottish surgeon.
Only two considerations ahead of
Promptness at our Soda Fountain
CLEANLINESS and QUALITY. The
WANTED, LOST, FOUND, FOR
SALE, FOR RENT AND SIM SIMILAR
ILAR SIMILAR LOCAL NEEDS
RATES Six line maximum, one
time,-25c; three times, 50c; six times
75c; one month $3. Payable in 'ad 'advance.
vance. 'advance. WANTED Reliable colored woman
cook for sawmill boarding house. Ap
plyto Mrs. Bright, Rodman, Fla. 6t
WANTED For permanent position,
lady stenographer who can also assist
bookkeeper. Apply by hand written
fetter only. E." C. Jordan & Co. 27-3t
WANTED Agents to sell money money-saving
saving money-saving device for Ford cars. Satisfac Satisfaction
tion Satisfaction given or money back without
aigument. 'L- E. Storms, 116 W. Main
St., N. Gainesville, Fla. 27-8t
FOR SALE A Saxon "six" at a bar bargain.
gain. bargain. New top, good tires, and in all all-round
round all-round good shape. Apply to H. A.
Waterman, Ocala, Fla. 28-2t
LOST One license tag, No. 1979,
near Ocala or on Anthony road. Re
turn to Star office. 27-3t
FARM FOR RENT OR SALE 21
acres, buildings and fenced. Partly
under cultivation; on Ocala-Silver
Springs boulevard. Inquire of J. E.
Baxter, Ocala, Fla., or address Box
124, Auburndale, Fla. 28-3t
V ANTED Stenographic work 'after
4:30 p. m. Office of fire chief, call 231
or 255. Mrs. Hampton Chambers, lm
FOR SALE Saxon little 4 roadster,
in good condition: See F. R.v Hocker,
Ocala, Fla. 26-6t
LOST Gold white face watch on
link bracelet; Swiss movement; lost
between South Fourth St. and Affleck
Millinery. 'Reward by applying to
Julia Thompson at Affleck Millin Millinery.
ery. Millinery. 26-3t
FOR SALE About ,600 acres high
rolling pine land in one body; most of
pine timber removed; splendid for
cotton or peanut farm or 'stock rais raising;
ing; raising; located near Croom in Hernando
county; northeast corner crosses the
Vithlacoochee river; $10 per acre.
Will sell for cash,. or one-third cash,
and balance in one. and two years at
6 per cent interest, payable semi
annually, secured by mortgage on the
property. Address "Owner," care the
Ocala Star, Ocala, FJa. 26-Ct
FOR SALE One 1918 model Max Maxwell
well Maxwell touring car in good condition.
AddIv to B. F. rnnrlnn ritv 99fif
k J -vM
FOR SALE Reo Fifth touring .car,
1917 model; first-class condition. Ap Apply
ply Apply to B. F. Condon, city. 22-6t
FOR SALE Orange grove, ten acres,
well located, near Leesburg.. Terms
and price reasonable. Apply to. S.
Savage Jr., Ocala, Fla. 22-6t
CADILLAC FOR SALE A 1912-13
model Cadillac touring car in perfect
mechanical, conditon; good tires; $200
if taken quick. The Maxwell Chalmers
Agency, Ocala. 24-6t
WANTED All kinds of second hand
furniture, guns, beds, etc. Notify
me and I will send for them. J. W.
Hunter, Gunsmith, South Main SL tf
FOR SALE Extra fine Florida Run Runner
ner Runner Peanut seed; 5 cents pound. Wes Weston
ton Weston & Robertson, Newberry, Fla. 2118t
FOR RENT A bungalow with" all
modern improvements, on Oklawaha
avenue. Apply to Miss Alice Bul Bullock.
lock. Bullock. 21-6t
Is About Spent
But in its wake, countless thousands
are left listless, colorless, weak' and
emaciated. The physical forts of its j
victims have been battered to pieces.
Nature needs assistance in rebuilding!
the system. The red corpuscles in the
blood can be restored by taking No!
101 Tonic." This Tonic contains iron
which we all know makes rich blood;
it also contains quinine which drives
out the malarial germs and aids
greatly in the restoration of the hu human
man human system. The magnesia in this
..o. 101 Tonic acts gently upon the
bowels and rids the system of all
poisonous and refuse matter. Begin
today and take it at least two weeks.
At drug stores.
THE 1 6. WILLIAMS CO.
Ladies for that card party we have
a unique line of tally cards. The
Court Pharmacy. mon-wed-fri
Call five-one. and say send the Star,
e "" .a
-'.0 f 'MMMM-M 3 1
1 n t
10c Per Mile
Dashiell Motor Company of Chicago sends interesting figures on the opera operation
tion operation of Dodge Brothers taxicabs by the Blue Cab Company. Of the total cost per
mile of $.10643, tires absorb 1 dent, gasoline 2 1-8 cents, oil .143 of a cent and
chauffeur's pay 2 3M cents. The balance is taken up in insurance, upkeep, de depreciation
preciation depreciation and general overhead: Of two cars which have been in usa.13
months one has not missed a single day of service and has traveled
78,212 miles. The other has covered 82,964 miles and has been out of service
only one dayi With such convincing figures of economy as these, those who
are thinking of buying a car should have little difficulty in making up their
minds as to the car that will give them the most economical service
MJT(0) SALES C(D)M
LIQUIDS one PASTES : For BlackfVhife.Tano
Ox-Blood (dark brown) Shoes
KEEP YOUJR SE-SOES
J A L J v.y i """l U
-CX.F.F.DALLET CORPORATIONS LTD. BUFFALO, N.V.
Mullet and Sea Trout received daily
at the Delicatesson Market, opposite
fire station. 25-5t
A new and absolutely complete line
of Dr. SchollV foot comfort appli appliances
ances appliances now ready. M. M. Little; Prac Prac-tipedist,
tipedist, Prac-tipedist, at Little's Shoe Parlor, Com-
mercial Bank building. 7-tf
LZ C J
p BtSm EBmhI
A business car built with the same
coiiscientious thoroughness that char characterizes
acterizes characterizes all of Dodge Bro thers' products..
It will do what it intended to to do in
an efficient and economical manner.
It will pay you to visit and examine this cai.
The haulage cost is unusually low.
AUTO SALES CO.
Total Cost So R
-;:. I : -!
' ill i J ' Hi i
L A t I .S
J I 1 j j j
Nyal's Face Powder for a good
complexion. Try it and you will use
no other. The Anti-Monopoly Drug
W. K. Lane, M. D Physician and
Surgeon, specialist Eye, Ear, and
Throat. Law Library Building, Ocala,
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mods:accessCondition This item is presumed to be in the public domain. The University of Florida George A. Smathers Libraries respect the intellectual property rights of others and do not claim any copyright interest in this item.
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mods:identifier type OCLC 11319113
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mods:languageTerm text English
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mods:physicalLocation University of Florida
mods:note dates or sequential designation Began in 1895; ceased in 1943.
Description based on: Vol. 1, no. 5 (June 24, 1895).
funding Funded by NEH in support of the National Digital Newspaper Project (NDNP), NEH Award Number: Project #00110855
mods:publisher Porter & Harding
mods:placeTerm marccountry flu
mods:dateIssued February 28, 1919
marc point start 1895
mods:frequency Daily (except Sunday)
mods:recordIdentifier source UF00075908_05195
mods:recordOrigin Imported from (OCLC)11319113
mods:recordContentSource University of Florida
mods:extent v. : ; 61 cm.
mods:title Ocala weekly star
mods:subject SUBJ651_1 lcsh
mods:geographic Ocala (Fla.)
Marion County (Fla.)
mods:country United States
Ocala evening star
Ocala Evening Star
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sobekcm:Name Porter & Harding
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3 28 28
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METS:structMap STRUCT1 physical
METS:div DMDID ADMID The ORDER 0 main