The Ocala evening star

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Material Information

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

Subjects

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

Notes

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

Record Information

Source Institution:
University of Florida
Holding Location:
University of Florida
Rights Management:
This item is presumed to be in the public domain. The University of Florida George A. Smathers Libraries respect the intellectual property rights of others and do not claim any copyright interest in this item.
Resource Identifier:
oclc - 11319113
alephbibnum - 2052267
lccn - sn 84027621
lccn - sn 84027621
System ID:
UF00075908:05217

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Related Items:
Ocala weekly star


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Full Text
the

EVENING

A TTD

Weather Forecast: Probably show showers
ers showers tonight and Thursday; cooler in
northwest portion Thursday.

ROGRESS TOWARD
TREATY OF PEACE
Reports from Paris Indicate that
Obstacles to Agreement are
Being Removed
(Associated Press
Washington, March 26. In a mes message
sage message to the White House today from
the American delegation in Paris li
was said that greater progress to-
1 1.1
given and White House officials de declined
clined declined to speculate on what develop developments
ments developments might have furnished the
basis for the dispatch.
In some quarters it is assumed the
American delegates are optimistic
over the important amendments to the
league of nations 'constitution agreed
upon yesterday, including one spt
cifically exempting domestic questions-
from the jurisdiction of the league, a
.provision designed to preserve the
Monroe doctrine.
ADJUSTING DIFFERENCES
Paris, March 26. (By the Asso Associated
ciated Associated Press.) President Wilson ana
Premiers Qemenceau, Lloyd George
and Orlando will resume today their
series of conferences which are ex expected
pected expected to continue until most -of the
important questions delaying the
peace conference work have been
cleared ip. Differences of opinion
that have developed since the return
of President Wilson to Paris are be being
ing being -considered fully and frankly and
a determined effort is being made in,
i the interest of early peace to reach
aa agreement.
TRYING TO BUNCH TREATIES
Paris, March 26. (By the Asso Associated
ciated Associated Press.)- It has become known
that a serious effort is being made in
the highest quarters to join together
all the peace treaties with Germany,
Austria, Turkey and Bulgaria, mak making
ing making one comprehensive treaty in
which Germany will be linked with
-if Viot fanf T-nl Pnwpra fs fVtpir rp-
sponsible head? Should the plan be
adopted it is believed the four treat treaties
ies treaties wpuld be linked together and com complete!
plete! complete! by May 1st.
OSMAN GAVE UP
Tunis, March 26. Pfince Osman
Fouad; Pasha, claiming to be a son of
the, late Sultan Abdul Hamid of Tur Turkey,
key, Turkey, and said to have come to north northern
ern northern Africa for the purpose of setting
up a government in Tripoli, has sur-
rendered to French troops. He has
been delivered to the Italian military
authorities by the French.
KOLCHAKS ADVANCING
London. March 26. Troops of the
Kolchak government who pierced the
Bolshevik front on a thirty-mile sec sector
tor sector March lth, continued their pro progress
gress progress and the Bolshevik position is
precarious, "according to a Reuter dis dispatch
patch dispatch from Omsk. s :
ELECTRA
Electra, March 26. Rev. Colson
filled his regular appointment at the
Christian church Sunday and Sunday
evening. There were quite a number
-r&f-OJu near ucaia aiiu cii autiw
r i i n7: jt
Miss Annie Sellars returned home
Saturday from Brooksville.
Mr. and Mrs. John Smith and lit
tie- daughter, Mr. Henry Marsh and
sister, Miss Annie Marsh and Mr. A.
J. Holton were Sunday visitors at the
home of Mr. and Mrs. H. P. Griggs.
Mr. L. D. Marsha and daughter,
Miss Francis and Mr. H. M. Sellars
vere visitors at Lake George Thurs
day, going down after fish, but re-j
turned home disappointed. i
Mrs. James Martin returned' home
Friday from a visit with her parents.
Miss Maggie Smith spent Sunday
afternoon with Miss Martha Fort.
Mr. and Mrs. Frank Stapleton from
Lake Bryant were visitors in -Moss
Bluff Sunday.
Mrs. Sam McKinney 's friends are
glad to know that she is able to be up
again after a spell of sickness.
Mr. Oscar Lippincott returned to
' Ocala after a few days' visit with
his parents near Lake Bryant;
Mr. Raymond Wheeler leaves next
week for New Hampshire, after
spending the winter at Moss Bluff.
. His mother and father will make their
visit longer as they are making im
provements on their home. They in intend
tend intend to make Florida their home aft
er this year.
The Colonial hotel desires the serv services
ices services of two white waitresses at once.
Apply at hotel. 2t V
We guarantee to do your automo automobile
bile automobile repair work, cheaper than V any
other garage in town and guarantee
satisfaction on top of this. What
more need we say? Ocala Iron Works
Garage. 13-tf

ALLIES MAY HAVE
TO TAKE IT

Schiffer and His Teuton Partners Talk
Like They Will Start
Something
(Associated Press)
Berlin, March 26. 'jj take a most
solemn oath that the government will
not surrender to the enemy one inch
of German territory, either east or
west," said Dr. Schiffer, minister of
finances, in addressing a crowd be before
fore before the chancellor's palace Sunday,
according to the Tages Zeitung.
ALLIES ALREADY HAVE IT
Par,is, March 26. The Prussian na national
tional national assembly has voted unani unanimously
mously unanimously against the relinquishment by
Germany of any Rhine territory, ac according
cording according to German dispatches receiv received
ed received here.
t GOOD AMERICAN GRUB
Berlin, March 26. (By the Asso Associated
ciated Associated Press.) The American steam steamer
er steamer West Carnia, with six thousand
tons of flour and fifteen hundred tons
of other food stuffs has arrived at
Hamburg.
CHILDREN CRUSHED
Berlin, March 26. (By the Asso
ciated Press. Seventy children are
dead and twenty injured seriously as
a result of a stapede during a juve juvenile
nile juvenile entertainment at Gleiwitz. Sile Silesia,
sia, Silesia, Monday. The children rushed to toward
ward toward the exits when some one -cried
fire.
COTTON PLANT
Cotton Plant, March 25. The re revival
vival revival services which began .at r t.
Johns March 12th, closed March 20.
Miss Eloise Wilson of Martel was
the guest of Mrs. A. W. Woodward
during the meeting here,
Mr. A. W. Woodward and son,
James made a business trip to Ocala
last week. ?
The prospects for 'a good -peach
crop in this section are very promis
ing
The-air is fragrant here with or- j

ange blossoms. i. agents in Budapest, and it was stated
Messrs. Alfred Harroun and Willie that there might be other Americans
Parker, who are with the A. E. Fin there. These advices said there is no
France, write back to their parents ill feeling toward the Americans or
and friends that they are very f well British, but: strong hostility is mani mani-satisfied
satisfied mani-satisfied over there and are willing to' fested against the French. This is
stay as long as their services ;-are believed here to be due to occupation
needed, altho' they are anxious to re- by French troops of the neutral zones

turn to the U. S. A.
The farmers are needing a shower
on their crops now.
, It is very cool nights and mornings I
but it gets real warm in the day.

Miss SueBarco and sister, Mrs. partment advices made public yester yester-Murkley
Murkley yester-Murkley are visiting their mother day, it would be a natural move for

and brother at Sunny Slope for a few the Hungarians to attempt to reach
days. 1 the. Adriatic and recover a portion of
Dr. and Mrs. Walter Hood of. Ocala the Austrian navy now in the hands
were calling in XJbtton Plant Tuesday 0f the Jugo-Slavs.
afternoon.
Mr. A. W. Woodward and son are FELLOWSHIP
remodeling and re-covering their
hcuse Fellowship, March 25 We are hav-
Mr. C. R. Veal made a business trip ing ideal weather now, altho' here
to Ocala Tuesday morning and was was a light frost this morning, but
back home by 9:30 o'clock. x did no damage here.
. Mr. D. M. Barco .had all his children Mr. Claude McCully of Irvine was
with him last Sunday, except his son the guest of his parents, Mr. and Mrs.
of Bowling i Green. S. J. McCully Sunday.
Mr. M. F. Sanders and wife motor Miss Nina Seckinger is the guest
ed to Ocala Monday afternoon to do cf her cousin, Miss Rowena Ham Ham-some
some Ham-some shopping.' mons of Blitchton.
Mr. and Mrs. Newcomb Barco were Mr. and Mrs. H. E. Crumpton and
calling at the home of Mr. D. M. daughter, Eloise, were the guests of
Barco Sunday afternoon. Mrs. B. A. Crumpton Sunday.
Miss Carrie Barco spent the week- The ladies of the W. O. W. circle

end with her father, having as her
guest Miss Ruth Ervin.
Mr. Harry Woodward and Mr. Veal
attended W. O. W. meeting at Mar-
tel Tuesday evening.
Mrs. A. W. Woodward expects to
have as her guest fo ra few days next
week Mrs. Florrie Smith of Palatka.
Mrs. Smith is coming to attend the
W. O. W. circle convention in Ocala
March Jlst.
Several of Martel's young folks
were calling in Cotton Plant Monday!
afternoon.
'
NOTICE
Notice is hereby eiven that the taxi,
SS eSelll? Mil u ?r?w?rf
for the year 1919, is completed as.
con,Q k T4nfH t th nitv
council of the said city. The said tax
roll will be open for-inspection during
office hours at the city clerk's office,
from this date until the second Tues-
day mApni, Deingine sin aay oi saia
month, on which date at 8 o clock p.I
rr, rftxr mmi will sAt n
mialiaztion board to hear comDlaints
e
against assessments as made oy tne
f
city tax assessor and to correct as
sessments of value of property. All
complaints must be made to the city
council m writing on or before the
This the 26th day of March, A. D.
1919. H. C. SISTRUNK,.
City Clerk and Assessor of Taxes of
the City of OcabaFlorida! V; -It v
Jacob's glace fruits. Anti-Monopoly.

OGALA, FLORIDA, WEDNESDAY, MARCH 26, 1919.-

IT IS UIEIVEO
Outbreak in Hungary Causes Much
Apprehension in Europe
and America
(Associated Press)
Copenhagen, March 26. All mem members
bers members of the Allied military missions
except one American officer have left
Budapest, a Vienna dispatch received
in Berlin states.
RED CROSS REDS RELEASED
Paris, March 26. The French for foreign
eign foreign office has been advised that ont
oi the first acts of the new Hunga Hungarian
rian Hungarian government was to release the
Russian Red Cross delegation, im imprisoned
prisoned imprisoned in Budapest because it had
circulated Bolshevik propaganda.
FRENCH NOT DISARSIED
Copenhagen, March 26 The com commander
mander commander of the French troops in Buda Budapest
pest Budapest according to a wireless from
there, denies the report that his sol soldiers
diers soldiers were disarmed by the commu commu-nists.
nists. commu-nists. X
CANNON WORKS CAPTURED
'Berlin, March 26. It is reported
here from Vienna that communication
between Vienna and Budapest has
been interrupted through the Czecho Czechoslovak
slovak Czechoslovak capture of Raab, on the Dan Danube,
ube, Danube, between the two cities. Large
Hungarian cannon factories are sit situated
uated situated at Raab.
, TIME TO GET TOGETHER
Washington, March 26--Reports of
increasing seriousness of the Hun Hungarian
garian Hungarian situation lead state depart department
ment department officials to express the opinion
that the time has come for the allied
nations represented at Paris to take
a definite, firm stand against Bol Bolshevism.
shevism. Bolshevism. Little official news was re received
ceived received at the department yesterday,
but Paris dispatches indicated that
grave apprehension is felt there, as
well as in Washington, over the situa situation.
tion. situation. N'
Representatives of 'the United
J States in Vienna reported that the
food administration' had one or two
between Czecho-Slovakia, Hungary
and Rumania. It was said by officials
jthat if the Hungarians actually have
declared war upon the Entente pow-
ers, as it was threatened in state de-
cf Fellowship had a picnic Friday at
the hall and spent the day very pleas-
antly making preparations to attend
the state convention next week in
Ocala. We believe Fellowship circle
has the most enthusiastic members
0f anv circle in the state. They never
I have missed a meeting since it was
organized. With such workers the
cirde js bound to grow with leaps
and bounds.
I Mrs. W. B. Rawls and daughter,
Miss Emma, were the Saturday night
I guests of Mr. and Mrs. J. A. Brooks
of Cotton Plant.
Mr. and Mrs. A. S. Pickett enter
trained their vouncr friends last Fri
crowd-was large and the music was
- JIt.- i
fine and everything was in keepmg
with the spirit of the occasion. Mr.
and Mrs. Pickett proved thmselves to
I be charming entertainers.
Mrs. W. D. Graham left last Wed
ncsday for a visit to relatives over
ri.i.v ,nAn;n
the Oklawaha river, after spending
several days with her sister, Mrs. V.
IT) A.
i i oiis.
The war is over and we are now
llsimj no substitutes in our famous
Edtternut bread. Carter's Bakery, tf
We have a limited supply of Velvet
Beans for sale. Better buy now, as
they are scarce. Smith Grocery Co. tf
Peptona, the Great Tonic,
tf

WITH ALARM

ABATED
OR ARRESTED ?

Conflicting Reports Come Out of Hun Hungary
gary Hungary as to the Fate of
Count Karolyi
(Associated Press)
Berne, March 26. Former Premier
Karolyi of Hungary has been as as-sinated,
sinated, as-sinated, according to an uncon unconfirmed
firmed unconfirmed rumor reaching Prague from
Budapest.
ANOTHER REPORT t
Copenhagen, March 26 Count Ka Karolyi,
rolyi, Karolyi, former president of Hungary,
has been arrested and will be brought
before a revolutionary tribunal for
trial, a Vienna dispatch states.
. MURDERED BY MEXICANS
I
" (Associated Press)
department is advised that the body
of Oscar Wallace, the American citi citizen
zen citizen recently kidnapped by Mexican
bandits, has been found near Pro Pro-greso,
greso, Pro-greso, Coahuilla. The state depart department
ment department dispatch, which was forwarded
from Monterey, said it was believed
Wallace had been murdered. The Am American
erican American embassy at Mexico City re recently
cently recently was instructed to request the
Mexican government to take all pos possible
sible possible steps to rescue Wallace.
RATIONS FOR RUSSIANS
Coblenz, Monday, March 24. (By
the Associated Press.) Eighty cars
of food for Russian prisoners in Ger German
man German camps have arrived here and the
food is being transferred from French
to German cars -before being sent to
its destination. The supplies were
bought by Herbert Hoover, chairman
of the interallied food council, from
the American army commissary for
the Red Cross which will have charge
of the cars on their trip through Ger Germany.
many. Germany. The distribution of the food
to different camps will be supervised
by American experts.
' Two bargeg of flour have arrived
here from Rotterdam, .this being the
first shipment of supplies for the
Third army to come by the way of the
Rhine.
BEI,LEVIEW
Belleview, March 26. Mr. and Mrs.
Andrews left Thursday for their, home
oi Long Island.
'Mr. and Mrs. D. S. Shade; Mrs.
Pierce, little daughter. Olive. Mrs. V.
D. P. Pratt, Charlie Shram and Mrs.
G. E. Merdill took a very enjoyable
trip to Silver Springs Thursday.
. Mr. Cramer, who has been spending
a few weeks with his wife and chil
dren at the home of Mr. Jim Shedd,
returned to Ohio Friday.
Mrs. George Newman and son,
George Jr., left Friday for their home
in Greensboro, N. C.
Mr. and Mrs. O. S. Shade, Mrs.
Pierce, little Olive and Mrs. V. D. P.
Pratt left for Jacksonville early Sat
urday morning in Mr. Shade's car,
which Mr. J. W. Nelson has been re
pairing.
Mr. Frank Gale was a week end
visitor here.
Mr. Altan Mason, wife and mother
and Miss Ivah Gale went to DeLand
Sunday afternoon and returned home
Monday night, having had a very
pleasant trip.
Mrs. Murray and two children and
William Fielding returned to Gaines
ville Monday.
Miss Myrtle Smith, who has been
spending some time at the home of
her parents, Mr. and Mrs. S. N.
Smith, left Friday to resume her old
jcb with the Bell Telephone Company
in Pittsburg. We regret to see Miss
Smith leave us and hope that she may
return again in the near future.
Mr. and Mrs. Foot, who have been
boarding with Mr. Jim Shedd for a
time, returned to their home in
Cleveland, Ohio, Tuesday.
We are very sorry to hear that
Miss Reed is very ill and under the
doctor's care. We hope for her im
mediate recovery.
- Mrs. Doolittle is spending a few
days with Mrs. Brooks at Lake Weir.
Mr. and Mrs. Bryant of Ocala were
visitors here Tuesday and Wednes
Kelly's "White-Right-Off" for nu nu-buck
buck nu-buck and canvas shoes. Little's Shoe
Parlor, Commercial Bank block. 186t
Shaving brushes, all set in hard
rubber. We have a nice' line to select
from. Prices from 50 cents to $5 each.
Anti-Monopoly Drug Store. 21-
Butternut bread has now returned
to its old time flavor. The war is over
and we do not have to use any substi substitutes
tutes substitutes in its manufacture. Carter's
Bakery. 13-tf r
Kelly's Odorless .Dye for old and
faded shoes. Little's Shoe l Parlor. 6t

IISURnECTIOtl ALL

OVER EGYPT
Phiame of Rebellion Has Again
Phlared Up in the Land of
the Pharoahs
(Associated Press)
London, March 26. Defending the
military service bill in' the house of
commons, Winston Spencer Churchill,
secretary for war, declared the whole
of Egypt was in a virtual state of in insurrection.
surrection. insurrection. The position is so dan dangerous,
gerous, dangerous, he added, that the govern government
ment government had to appeal to the men about
to be demobilized to return and save
their comrades from being murdered.
IMPROVEMENT REPORTED
Washington, March 26. Internal
conditions inP Egypt are greatly im im-pioved;
pioved; im-pioved; according to dispatches re received
ceived received today at the state department:
Quiet has been restored in Cairo and
Alexandria and lines of communica communication
tion communication north of Cairo reopened.
A DEFENSE OF THE Y. M. C. A.
(Stars and Stripes)
Editor of Stars and Stripes:
I am not the guy who really won
the 'war. nor did I see all the fronts,
but there are a some other birds in
this outfit who didn't get as far to toward
ward toward Berlin as yours truly. Having
introduced myself to my enthusiastic
readers, stand back and allow me to
begin.
My subject tonight will be a few
words about the Y. M. C. A. Some of
the lads dont seem to like it, and
have started in to make the crowd
back home think it's a false alarm.
Now, Ed, you know that it's an easy
thing to scatter the citriol here and
there, and there is a certain class of
young volunteers who would rather
dc it than eat. I'm one, of those peo
pie who like to crab a little myself;
lis a naDit x leameu axoumi we rcuu-t
. 1 I !. T 1 1 I A.1 4. I
vitriol boys are on the wrong track
this time. They are citing isolated
cases that have happened during this
year and a half, and making a moun mountain
tain mountain out of a hole-hill. This puts the
entire Y. M. G. A. on the witness
stand in self-defense, and that is a
things that should not be. Let's drop
off a few points, jibe and look around.
What do we see, mate"
We see hundreds of men who could
have kept the home fires burning in
the U; S. A. and earned a good wage
along with the slackers and the gen genuine
uine genuine non-drafted men at any number
of good paying positions. What did
they do? They came to France and
kept on the job morning, noon aijl
night and every day of the week.
They kidded the brawny, fighters in
the S. O. S. with movies, candies, cig
arettes and decent words.
After you have done that about
6000 hours, more or less, you begin to
get sick of it. Back in the S. O. S. the
transportation was available, and the
supplies came into the canteens. But
up at the front, when you were lucky
.... .
tc get clotnes and enow, it was a
pretty tough proposition, and wnat wnat-ever
ever wnat-ever did come up to the Y. M. C. A.
was nabbed by the guys on the spec
ial details and various trams back
with the division. Some of it did get
up to the front, but not enough to
create a panic But that wasn't the
fault ofthe Y. M. C. A., it was the
inevitable result of a constant for
ward movement in open warfare. I
suppose some of our heroes wanted to
get hot chocolate dropped on advanc advanced
ed advanced outposts by airplanes. It's too bad
about those kids.
Since I've been up with machine
euns I've never seen anything of this
chocolate ration that the Q. M. Corps
serves our troops, and I dont expect
to do so either. Nor do I feel any
anguish because the Y. M. C.'A. didn't
feed me in a fox-hole, especially when
I know who had the monopoly on
available transportation.
There was a lad named Wilbur who
was the secretary assigned to our bat
talion. He had been turned down for
the army because he had one eye. So
he sought the lucrative and luxurious
life of the Y. M. C. A., thus hoping
to be of some service to his country.
When he found that it was impossible
to drag chocolate bars and cigars over
the top with machine guns, he gave
first aid to the wounded under shell
fire. He had the time of his young
life, and no one had anything on Wil
bur when it came to courage. The
boche winged him up at Blanc Mont
in Champagne, and he got a blighty.
There were lots of Wilburs in the
Y. M. C. A if you start investigat
ing. I hate to see a lot of crabs ig
noring them, too.
When we started on our marathon
via France, Belgium. Luxembourg
and Germany, we were lucky to have
our emergency rations keep up with
us. Then we settled in various castles
on the Rhine, and the crabs began to
scream for the Y. M.'C. A. Where

VOL. 2G, NO. 73

LIBERALITY TOWARD
THE LIBERATE!
Clothing for Distressed Peoples of
Europe and Asia Called for by
the Red Cross
The time: March 23 to 31, 9:30 to
11:30 a. m., 3 to 5 p. m.
The place: Gerig's old drug store
stand.
The reason: Worn clothing for the
liberated countries.
Please be liberal.
Marion County Chapter, A. R. C.
L
TWENTY-SEVENTH'S
GREAT TRIUMPH
Three Million New Yorkers Wildly
Applaud the Men Who Broke
the Hindenburg Line
(Associated Ptcss)
New York. March 26. Victorious
veterans of Flanders fields, on which
Prussian pride was broken by twenty twenty-six
six twenty-six thousand "men of the Twenty Twenty-seventh
seventh Twenty-seventh division, who, with the men
of the Thirtieth division, crashed
through te Hindenburg line, came
back to fifth .avenue yesterday for
their triumphal review before a fren-
Lzied multitude estimated by the police
at more than three million persons,
who lined up along five miles of Fifth
avenue, alternately laughing, cheer cheering,
ing, cheering, and weeping, as the former New
York national guardsmen paraded by.
The sidewalks on both sides of the
avenue were choked with humanity,
and at every intersecting street the
crowd bulged out east and west for
the distance of a block. Men and
women held on at perilous angles
over window ledges, one of whom fell
and was killed. Another was injured
and others clung like flies to the cop copings
ings copings and occupied other precarious
perches. Stretching along the east
side of Central Park,' from one end to
the other was a grandstand two and
. T ..
thousand relatives of the Twenty-
seventh. "The other fifteen thousand
seats were filled with wounded sol soldiers
diers soldiers from the army hospitals, federal
officials, and governors of this and
other states, members of the legisla legislature,
ture, legislature, mayors and others.
was it? Ask the army about that
ask why the trainloads of storeswere
sidetracked so that more important
things could come up. But now our
soldier boys are getting enough
candy to make each and every one
sick, and enough cigarettes to totally
destroy the lungs.
I have purposely failed to touch
upon the work of the women in the
Y. M. C. A., because I couldn't ade adequately
quately adequately express the appreciation that
we must all feel for their sacrifices
and their infinite patience with us.
They come from the best American
womanhood, they are the finest type,
possible to obtain, and their refining
influence among us has been evident
in every camp that they have graced
by their presence. They have been an
inspiration to many of us, conscious
or unconscious of that inspiration'
tho we may be.
Just consider what they have given
up at home to come over with us and
to slave for us, yes, slave for us. Do
you think it easy to put up with our
general indifference and constant de demands
mands demands and continual kicks and to
smile and be pleasant and truly sym sympathetic?
pathetic? sympathetic? Well, it isn't easy, and if
we try for a moment to put ourselves
in their place and cater to the A. E.
F., we shall get the point.
Ain't it awful, Mabel, did you hear
that the army is going to try three
secretaries who stole money? We
don't call that "salvaging," do we?
No, we don't. Three out of how many
I haven't the figures at present
but 111 bet my steel Stetson that the
percentage is negligible. On the other
hand, how many of our crusaders
have gotten the yellow ticket for the
same thing, commissioned and other
wise? Oh, but now you are attacking
our set, and that isn't fair?
Well, here's one old-timer who got
a square deal from the Y. M. C. A.,
and it's an Irish Catholic who says so.
Take a straw vote and see what the
conservatives think about it.
Silent Sufferer, U. S. M. C.
SEEDS! SEEDS! SEEDS!
Large supply of Pyles' and Gist's
seed, corn Dest grown lor mis sec section.
tion. section. Also rice, guber and chufa seed.
Phone 435.
tf OCALA SEED STORE.
The Ocala Iron Works Garage is at
your service any time night or day.
Your patronage i3 solicited, no mat matter
ter matter how Email or how large your Job
might be. 13-tf
We have a limited supply of Velvet
Eeans for sale. Better buy now, as
they are scarce. Smith Grocery Co. tf



OCA LA EVENING STAR, WEDNESDAY. MARCH 26, 1919

OCALA EVENING STAR
Pnbllabed Krerr Day Except Sunday by
STAR PUBLISHING COMPANY
OF OCALA, FLA.

R. II. Carroll, Prewirient
P. V. IeaTcnsrood, Secretary -Treasurer
' J. II. Benjamin, Editor
KiVered aV Ocala. Fla... -ostof ftce as
cond-class matter.
TELEPHONES
IlnaloeMM Office Fire-One
Editorial Department Two-Seven
MEM II EH ASSOCIATED PRESS
.Th Associated Press is exclusively
entitled for the use for republication of
all news dispatches credited to it or
UsA 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. SUBSCRIPTION RATES
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Six months, in advance 3.00
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One month, in advance. ......... .60
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Six months, in advance 4.25
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One month, in. advanca 80
ADVERTISING RATES
Displays Plate 10c. per Inch for con consecutive
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tions insertions 25 per cent, additional. Composi Composition
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20 per cent, additional. Rates based on
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Reading Notice s 5c. per line for first
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quent subsequent insertion. One change a week
allowed on readers without extra com com-oosltlor
oosltlor com-oosltlor charges.
RATES. Six Jne maximum, one
time 25c; thre. times 50c; six times
'inc.; one month $3. Payable in advance.
Legal advertisements at legal rates.
Electros must be mounted, or oharge
will be made for mounting.
Submission causes more wrong
than oppression.
Old man Gompers is becoming too
conservative for the labor element.
A board of trade without a secre secretary
tary secretary is no more use than a gun with without
out without a trigger.
If our government treated profit profiteers,
eers, profiteers, enemy aliens, conscientious ob objectors
jectors objectors and agitators half s severely
as it treats its soldiers, decent people
would have a darnsite better chance.
If self-government was given to
Egypt, Korea and every other coun country
try country that asks for it. the countries
which are really able to govern them themselves
selves themselves would have a lot more trouble
than they have now.
A friend suggests- that we ask
tourists for expressions of opinion as
to how ; Ocala can be improved. A
very good idea, and if we -can secure
the co-operation of- the hotels, res restaurants
taurants restaurants and JJie theater, we will try
to put it into operation.
Repre'sentative Folks and Repre Representative
sentative Representative Fort have accepted tht
Star's request to tell tHe people what
they intend to try to do and 'what
they favor during the meeting of. the
legislature, but our state senator re remains
mains remains silent. What is the,- matter,
Mr. Crosby?
We stepped into the board of trad
room yesterday and found the table
around which the deliberations art
conducted looking like a pretty good
map of chaos. One corner of it was
heaped high with unopened mail.
Some of the letters have been lying
there for weeks. How does the board
expect to do any good as long as it
marks. time in this manner?
This being the day of unions, there
is at least one union that newspaper
men should favor. We have just re received
ceived received a long letter from a person in
another city, asking what course the
Star follows regarding a certain pol policy;
icy; policy; if it does so and so, why so; if it
does not, why not. Said person did
not even inclose a stamp for reply,
has never done anything for the Star
MICKIE SAYS
r.
NHEK ,VOUME SENT OUT
AKJO NOV) QVf T VJOMDERrV
flON TO -THENV OCX
r4 1NO fiR 1HRE6
DANS LAtEROU
LETTERS W ITVA VCr VIA KA
Dwrs m erA, OH, CON
AIN'T If ( ORANP ftNO
MICKY -IS THE STAR'S DEVIL

and never will. If said person wants
to know the Star's position, why not
send the price of a subscription or at
least 50 cents for sample copies. Edi Editors
tors Editors explain the policy of their paper
for their readers and they have no
time to also write personal letters to
Tom, Dick and Harriet who don't con con-tiibute
tiibute con-tiibute a dime to the paper's support.
If newspaper men would form an
union with the solemn obligation to
chuck all such inquiries in the waste waste-basket,
basket, waste-basket, they would do away with a
darned nuisance and save money.

SIDE-STEPPING MOST
IMPORTANT INTEREST
OF THE STATE
The following from the Tampa
Times shows how the members of the
legislature have neglected their most
pressing duty. The story leads one
to wonder if the present legislature
will add to the discreditable record.
The Times says:
Joe Earman, in the Palm Beach
Post gives an interesting resume of
the work of past legislatures. Mr.
Earman has been familiar with polit
ical matters in Florida for quite some
time, and his reminiscences are full
of interest and instruction. He ap
proves of the expressions" of the leg
islators on various subjects of inter
est to the people as they have been
given in the columns of the Jackson Jacksonville
ville Jacksonville Times-Union and Tampa Times,
but says the only way we can judge
of what can happen, it to go back
and see what has happened. Then he
gives his resume.
Going back to 1893 and taking up
the tax question he says there was
at that time a widespread sentiment
in favor of fixing the tax laws on a
more just and uniform basis: F. F.
L'Engle, a representative from Duval
county, a man of recognized ability
and character, prepared a bill au
thorizing a commission of three men,
to be appointed by the governor, to
study the laws of the several states,
and prepare a bill to be presented to
the next legislature embodying the re
sults of their study. This antedated
by a dozen years the same idea which
was taken up by Wisconsin and re
suited in giving that state the best
system of tax laws of any state in the
Union. Factional jealousy resulted in
the defeat of this biU and nothing
was done. In 1895, and again in 1897
the choice of a senator engrossed the
attention of the legislature in those
years. 4
In "1899, Dr. E. S. Crill, of the 26th
district, brought, in a tax bill that
would have reemdied many defects in
the laws, but could not get it consid considered.
ered. considered. In 19J2, Dr. Crill was chairman of
the senate committee on finance and
taxation,; and again brought in a tax
bill, but the members were too much
interested in charter fights and pri private
vate private bills to give it any attention and
again it failed of passage
In 1903 the Wailes claim and the
dispensary bill took precedence of
everything else, and though Dr. Crill
and a few friends were on the tax re reform
form reform job, nothing was effected.
In 1905 drainage matters absorbed
the attention of the members and tax taxation
ation taxation got no show.
In 1907 .and again in 1909 an effort
was made to get a constitutional
amendment separating state and
county taxes, but although there was
no strong opposition, it died, on-the
calendar. .
In 1911, Dr. John C. L'Engle of the
ISth district, brought in a worthy tax
reform bill, and made a hard fight
for it, but V went -the way of all its
precedessors, and failed.
In 1913 the legislature did create
the tax commission, but failed to give
it any. power, beyond an advisory one.
Consequently, it f ailed before the peo people,
ple, people, and. was abolished by the special
session, in; 1918.
In 1915 no attention, was paid to
tax reform.-
This brief review shows that our
legislatures for the past. 25 years
have been composed of men who have
subordinated the interests of the state
to their own little personal matters.
Let us hope that the legislature of
1919, i soon to come, together, will be
composed of men who are broad broad-minded,
minded, broad-minded, and. intelligent enough to con consider
sider consider such vital matters as tax reform
in a tax-burdened state, of the first
importance.
The Germans are making a loud
outcry against yielding Danzig to the
Poles. Poland has- as much right to
Danzig as Italy has to Trieste. Dan Danzig,
zig, Danzig, was once the principal seaport of
Poland, and lost it by the infamous
partition of that nation, in which
Prussia was one of the criminals. It
is to the interest of .the Allies -to
build up a strong Polish nation', which
can't -be done if the Poles are shut
out from the sea.
A Star reporter, out on the street
the other day, was stopped by a
stranger, a solid looking person; evi evidently
dently evidently a farmer or tradesman, who
wanted some information about the
county, and asked, if the town had a
bureau of information or board of
trade. The reporter had to tell him
that the board of trade did not funcr
tion except on two nights in the
month.
FRESH GARDEN SEEDS
All kinds of FRESH 'garden seeds
in any quantity. Ocala Seed Store,
phone 435. tf
Remember yon get quality, service
at quantity price at the Ocala Iroi
Works Garage. 13-tf

TRA3IMELIS REASONS

A dispatch from Washington to the
Tampa Tribune says:
Senator Park Trammell, in replying
to a letter from a Florida constituent
today, gave as some of his reasons
for voting against the federal equal
suffrage amendment the following,
this being his first public statement
on the subject:
"1. I believe that the right of suf
frage should be controlled by the
state governments and not .the fed federal
eral federal government. This is the cource
through which the men of the nation
acquired their right to the ballot,
with but one exception, when, immed immediately
iately immediately following the civil war, the
negro men were given the elective
franchise by an amendment to the
federal constitution
"2. Because it is my opinion that
the people of a state through their
state legislature should have the au
thority to prescribe qualifications for
voters and to enact laws for the con control
trol control of the state and county elections
and not have this right abridged by
the federal government.
"3. Because I believe in the su supremacy
premacy supremacy of .the white people of my
state and the nation and do not care
to encourage a. governmental policy
which would probably inspire efforts
in my. state and many other states of
the Union, to have the negroes be
come a controlling factor in our elec elections.
tions. elections. "4. Because to give the. white
women of Florida the right to vote,
it is not necessary to surrender to the
federal government the state's right
to prescribe whom may vote and to
release to Congress the control over
our elections, for this privilege can
be extended by an amendment to oui
state constitution.
"If the Florida legislature, which
meets soon, deems it proper to sub submit
mit submit an amendment to the state con constitution
stitution constitution giving the women the right
to vote under state regulations I will
be pleased to support the same."
Atlantic Hotel
Hay anil Hogaa Sim. Jacksonville, Fla.
All. railroad ticket offices In building:,
center of everything. All modern Im Improvements.
provements. Improvements. First class in every par particular.
ticular. particular. Rates, one person, $1 to $1.60;
.two persons, S2 to $2.50. Bath $1.50, $2;
two people, $2.50, $3.
4- E FRANK PIERCE. Prop.
elver :& IiacKay
UNDERTAKERS and E11BAL11ERS
PHONES 47., 104. r 305
OCALA, FLORIDA

i'EMPLE ATTRACTIONS
FOR THE WEEK

Today: Tom Mix in "Treat 'Em
Rough."
Friday: Louise Huff with Frank
Mayo in "The Crook of Dreams."
Saturday: Violet Mersereau in "The
Nature Girl."
DO YOUR PART
To the Citizens of Ocala:
The head camp convention of the
Florida jurisdiction of the Woodmen
of the World will meet in our city
March 31st to April 3rd, bringing to
us nearly 500 visitors from various
parts of the nation. The-committee
in charge of this convention has made
a very liberal program from the en entertainment
tertainment entertainment of the delegates and ex expects
pects expects to have each and every one
leave feeling that nothing has been
left undone that would add to their
pleasure. Any courtesies that are
shown to our visitors will be deeply
appreciated by Fort King camp. We
earnestly hope that every one will
decorate and do all in their power to
make the city look thoroughly alive
on that occasion.
T. D. Lancaster, Jr.,
Jake Brown,
Chas. K. Sage,
Entertainment Committee.
NOTICE TO DISCHARGED
SOLDIERS AND SAILORS
Particulars as to obtaining the
sixty dollars bonus for discharged
men can be had. by applying to the
undersigned. D. Niel Ferguson,
Chairman Civilian Relief Committee,
American Red Cross, Ocala, Fla.
AN .OCAEA WOMAN'S
- EXPERIENCE
Can you doubt the evidence of this
Ocala woman?
You can verify Ocala endorsement.
Read this:
Mrs. Ollie Mordis, 229 Franklin St
says: "I had been suffering with in intense
tense intense pains in my kidneys. There was
hardly a day passed but what a drag dragging
ging dragging pain would settle across my
kidneys and my limbs would also
hurt me. My kidneys were weak and
there were other distressing kidne
disorders. -The different medicines I
took didn't help me and when a friend
told me to try Doan's Kidney Pills, I
did. After taking this medicine, the
ailments soon disappeared and since
then, I have taken Doan's at the first
symptoms of such trouble and have
been quickly benefited."
Price 60c. at all dealers. Don't
simply ask for a kidney remedy gel
Doan's Kidney Pills the same that
Mrs. Mordis had. Foster-Milburn Co.,
Mfgrs.; "Buffalo, N. Y. Adv. 3
HIS
w

Read them as an investment.
Read them because they save you money.
-
Read them because they introduce you to
the newest styles the latest comforts
for the home the best of the world's
inventions.
Read them as a matter of education.-
...
Read them to keep abreast of progress.
Read them regularly

THE GUARANTEE VULCANIZING PLANT
We Vulcanize CASINGS and INNER TUBES and
Guarantee Every Peace of Work.
SECOND HAND TIRES BOUGHT AND SOLD
JAMES E. ENGESSER, Proprietor
(At the Old Ford Garage)

r3
Stesniu
Qetck'
1 J V" Fp ho n

ft

I 1 4 V:

LAJ

iTTnTTT? 7i;TTTXTTr.C?HlTDj XTTfh' u L'TT

Jacksonville, Florida.

In the heart of the city with

tiVtry moaern convenience iu eua n" wiling ruum service s
second to ncne.
RATES From $1.50 per day pr xrson to f 6. J

ROBERT M. MEYER,
- Manager.
You should patronize the progrea
columns and-save yourself money. Ala
HP "ITT
.1 id.
Tl?

SKITS

f'3

F3
El

Cleaimimp
Service

a 1 01 I SU I
Hemminc Park for a front yard. J
J. E, KAVANAUGH,
Proprietor.
sive mernants who adrertlse In theto
i m Ocala and Marlon trow.

)

V

i 1



1
I

OCALA EVENING STAB, WEDNESDAY, MARCH 25. 1919

-

HAILRDAD SCHEDULES

Arrival and Departure of passenger
trains at OCALA UNION STATION.
The following schedule figures pub-,
lished as information and not guar guaranteed.
anteed. guaranteed. (Eastern Standard Time)
SEABOARD AIR LINE RAILROAD
Leave
2:50 am.
"1:56 pm.
4:07 pro.
Arrive
2:50 am.
Jcksonville-NewYork
Jacksonville
Jacksonville
3:26 pm.
5:10 p.m
2:50 am.
1:41 pm.
r 4:07 pm.
( Tampa
2:50 a.ro -T Manatee
( St. Petersburg
2:26 pro. Tarapa-Manatee
5:10 pm. Tampa-St. Petersburi
ATLANTIC COAST LINE RAILROAD
Leave Arrive
-2:12 pm Jcksonville-New York 3:15 am.
2:20 pm. J'ksonville-G'lnesville 3:35 pm.
:4Z am. J'ksonville-G'nesville 10:13 pm.
:i&a.m. St. Pet'sbrsr-Lakeland 2:12 am.
3:35 pm. St. Pet'sbrgr-Lakeland 2:00 m
7:10 am. Dunnellon-Wilcox
7.40 am. Du'nellon-tkeland 11:03 pm.
3:25 pm. Homosassa 1:45 pm.
10:13 pm. Leesburg 6:42 am.
4:45 pm. Gainesville 11;50 am
Monday, Wednesday, Friday.
Tuesday, Thursday, Saturday.
" "
LIFE
FIRE
A. E. GERIG
INSURANCE
Ocala, Florida
ACCIDENT AUTOMOBILE
DIRECT JR0M 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 ST. GEORGE
PACKING CO.
St. George on the Gulf
' Apalachicola, Florida
EAT AT THE
A la CARTE SERVICE :
Everything in the Market :
Best Home Cooking ;
Quick Service J
"Jf1 1 Props.:
II. D. Baxter ) I
Phone 272 ", ; J
114 S. Magnolia St., Next to
Clarkson Hardware Store."
SALTS IF
AND I
(IDNEYS HURT
0rig& lota of water and flop eating
nmt 1st a wnile if your Ulacagr
troubles you.
. When you wake up with backache and
dull misery in the kidney region it gen generally
erally generally means you have been eating too
much meat, says a well-known authority.
Meat forma uric acid which overworks
the kidneys in their effort to fijter it
from the blood and they become sort of
paralyzed and loggy. When your kidneys
get sluggish and clog you must relieve
them, like you relieve your bowels; re removing
moving removing all the body's urinous waste,
else 'you have backache, sick headache,
dizzy spells; your stomach sours, tongue
is coated, and when the weather is bad
you have rheumatic twinges. The urine
is cloudy, full of sediment, channels often
get sore, water scalds and you are obliged
to seek relief two or three times during
the night.
Either consult a good, reliable phrsi phrsi-'cian
'cian phrsi-'cian at once or get from your pharmacist
about four ounces of Jad Salts; take
a tablespoonful in a glass of water
before breakfast for a few days and your
kidneys will then act fine. This famous
alts is made from the acid of gropes
and lemon juice combined with lithia,
-""tad has-been used for generations to
v xfeaa and stimulate sluggish kidneys,
also to neutralize acids in the urine so it
no longer irritates, thus ending bladder
weakness.
Jad Salts is a life saver for regular
meat eaters. It is inexpensive, cannot
injure and makes a delightful," efTer
vcecent Iithia-water drink.
L. ALEXANDER
PRACTICAL CARPENTER
AND BUILDER
Careful Estimates made on all Con Contract
tract Contract work. Gives More and Better
Work for the Honey than any other
contractor In the city."

GREEK- AMERICAN CAFE

BACMY

OCALA OCCURRENCES

If you have any society items,
please phone One-Two-One (121).
Mr. C. C. Frazier is on the sick
list.
Rev. Wm. H. Wrighton will preach
at 2:30 at Blitchton Sunday after afternoon.
noon. afternoon. Peptona Tonic.
tf
There will be a Bible study hour at
the Baptist church tonight at 7:30.
Bring your Bible.
Mrs. D. M. Boney, formerly of this
city, but now of Jacksonville, is in the
city on a visit to her daughter, Mrs.
Clem Purvis.
Colorite hat dye, Rit soap dye. Dia Diamond
mond Diamond and Putnam dyes, all shades, at
the Anti-Monopoly Drug Store. 21-
Mrs. Fred G. B. Weihe will leave
next week for Tampa, to attend the
meeting of the grand chapter of the
Eastern Star.
Bible study class -meets Friday at
3:30 p. m. with Mrs. H. C. Bilbro.
Subject, "Law' and Grace." All lovers
of Bible study welcome.
If you can furnish one, or more
rooms for the W. O. W. convention
delegates, be sure to report to T. D.
Lancaster or Jake Brown.
Mr. Automobile Owner, look at this:
Carbon burned out of four cylinders
for $3; six' cylinders, $4, at the Ocala
Iron Works Garage. 13-tf
Mr. and Mrs. Harry Holcomb have
had a delightful visit from Mr. Hol Hol-cbmb's
cbmb's Hol-cbmb's brother, Mr. E. R. Holcomb
of Roanake, Va. Mr. Holcomb arriv arrived
ed arrived Saturday and left yesterday after
noon.
Mr. and Mrs. N. H. Davis, who are
visiting Mr. Davis' sisters, Mrs. C. R.
Tydings and Miss Annie Davis, are
expected home this afternoon from a
short trip to Crystal River. Mr. ana
Mrs. Davis expect .toleave next week
for Daytona, for a visit before re returning
turning returning to their home in Columbus, O.
This afternoon the animal protec protection
tion protection committee of the Woman's Club
will have a sale "of. cake and candy at
the club house, the proceeds to go to
the club house fund. Every one is
cordially invited to attend. Mrs. F.
G. B. Weihe is chairman of this com committee.
mittee. committee. "Sauce for the Goose." at the Tem Temple
ple Temple last night, was certainly a rat rattling
tling rattling good picture story. People who
saw it realized that they had not yet
heard all the catty things women can
say about each other and had a good
laugh every time the reel' wem
around. That live actor, Tom Mix, in
the typical story, "Treat 'Em Rough,"
will be the attraction this evening.
Mr. and Mrs. Harry Holcomb ex expect
pect expect to leave Friday for their new
home inJacksonville. Mr. Holcomb
has just been promoted to sales man manager
ager manager for the Lewis Chitty Co. of
Jacksonville. The people of Ocala
certainly regret to lose this family,
who have made so many friends
here, but are delighted to learn of Mr.
Holcomb's promotion and in the fu future
ture future will Anticipate the pelasure of
their visits. Harry. Holcomb Jr. will
remain in Ocala until the end of this
school term, staying with Mr. and
Mrs. W. A. Barrett on Oklawaha ave avenue.
nue. avenue. Kelly's white "Heel Edge" enamel
for the soles and heels of white shoes.
Little's Shoe Parlor. 18-6t
.Mr.- and Mrs. D. M. Tompkins ac accompanied
companied accompanied by Miss Irene Tompkins
and Miss Kathleen Leitner, returned
home yesterday afternoon from a de delightful
lightful delightful trip to Orlando, St. Peters
burg and Tampa, leaving here Satur Saturday
day Saturday in their car. They had a most de delightful
lightful delightful trip, experiencing good or fair
roads nearly all the way. While in
Tampa they went to hear Billy" Sun
day and enjoyed his sermons very
much. Although they went to the
meeting an hour and a half before
the meeting was to commence, they
found empty se"ats only in the very
back of-the tent, and it was reported
that two thousand people were stand
ing on the outside unable "to gain en
trance.
The Wednesday afternoon bridge
club met this afternoon at the home
of Mrs. C. B. Ayer. Among those
club members "and friends present
were Mrs. Robert Adams, Mrs. Pejter
Mackintosh, Mrs. Arthur Williams,
Mrs. Robert Tydings, Mrs. Harr
Walters, Mrs. W. A. Wilds and Misses
Mary Burford, Helen Brown, Annie
Davis and Adele Bittingfjr. After
several rounds of auction the holders
of the top scores were presented with
dainty hand-made handkerchiefs. Re Refreshments
freshments Refreshments consisting of shortcakw
with whipped cream and coffee wer6
served. Altogether the affair was
very informal, with only two tables
of players, but the afternoon, was a
very pleasant one, the guests enjoy
ing Mrs. Ayer's hospitality to the
fullest.
Our second large shipment of
Jacob's candies received in the last
few days came in today. Anti-
Monopoly Drug Store. 21-

WOMAN'S CLUB WILL HAVE

DISTINGUISHED VISITOR
Mrs. Edgar Lewis of Fort Pierce,
president of the Federation of Wom
an's Clubs, and Mrs. J. W. McCollum
of Gainesville, vice president of sec
tion two, will arrive in Ocala Friday
and will speak at the Woman's Club
Saturday.
Mrs. Lewis will be the guest of
Mrs. William Hocker. Mrs. McCollum
will be the guest of Mrs. James
Knight, her sister.
Mrs. Lewis and Mrs. McColhim
will be supper guests of Miss Davis
and the girls at the industrial school
Friday evening.
WHAT IS YOUR CANDLE-POWER
Congregations are increasing at the
special services of the First Presby Presbyterian
terian Presbyterian church. The pastor preached
last night on "What Becomes the
Gospel of Christ," making a strong
plea for lives that are fitting the gos gospel.
pel. gospel. The subject of the sermon to tonight
night tonight at 8 o'clock will be the inquiry,
"What is Your Candle-Power. ? and
will enforce the Christian's duty to
shine and discuss some of the! reasons
why professed Christians do not
shine. Special cards have been mail mailed
ed mailed out today to families which have
not yet been in touch with the serv services,
ices, services, and we were glad to have with
us a goodly representation from other
churches last night. "An urgent v in
vitation is extended to all to be pres
ent tonight nd do not forget to pray
for the messages and the hearers.
John R. Herndon, Pastor.
CHURCH CALENDAR
The. ministers of the city have met
in council and 'decided to change their
hours of meeting so as to meet day daylight
light daylight saving time, which begins next
Monday morning, about half way.
They announce meeting hours as fol follows:
lows: follows: Sunday school, 10 a. m. -Morning
service, 11:30 a. m.
Evening service, 8:45 p. m.
Prayer meetings, Wednesday eve evenings
nings evenings at 8:45.
This schedule will go into effect
next week, not this.
DAILY HEALTH TALKS
Good Health Is in Your Own
Hands
BY SAMUEL HAMILTON, M. D.
The man who said "People dig their
graves with their teeth" uttered a truth
that goes clear to the bottom of the health
question. Suppose you should take every everything
thing everything you eat and drink for breakfast,
everything you eat and drink for dinner,
everything you eat and drink for supper,
and mix all together in one mass. It would
surely be a dreadful mixture to look upon.
And yet your stomach is obliged to dispose
of that unsightly mass each dayl Is it any
wonder so many people have indigestion,
dyspepsia, backache, headache, baa blood,
liver complaint, skin diseases, nervousness,
coughs, colds, catarrh, bronchitis ana
goodness knows what else? Yes, people
ig their graves with their teeth, and oef ore
the end comes they pass through one sick sickness
ness sickness or trouble after another. You should
be glad to know that Dr. Pierce, of Buffalo,
has placed in the drug stores a medicine
called Golden Medical Discovery that can
be depended upon to overcome many of
the diseases name above. It may seem
impossible for one medicine to do so much,
but really the whole thing is as simple as
the figure 1. Dr. Pierce's Golden Medical
Discovery corrects the disordered condi conditions
tions conditions in a sick stomach, aids digestion, acts
as a tonic and purifies the blood. When
this is done, away go the diseases that are
caused by a sick stomach. If you are
digging your grave with your, teeth,- stop
today. Correct your stomach disorders
right now with Golden Medical Discovery,
and henceforth eat for your health's sake.
If you don't know what foods are best for
you, write Dr. Pierce, Pres. Invalids'
Hotel, Buffalo, N. Y., and receive confi confidential
dential confidential medical advice without charge.
Golden M edical Discovery is made with without
out without alcohol or opiates, so anybody and
everybody cantake it with safety. It is put
up both in liguid and tablet form. Send Dr.
Pierce 10c tor a trial pkg., and see for
yourself how good it is. Try it now.
OAKLAND SIX
Limousine, perfect condition, new
tires, new spare time, bumper, etc.;
extra set of summer curtains; run
2000 miles only. Never been in a shop
for repairs or adjustment. Almost a
new car Will sell "at a big bargain.
Maxwell-Chalmers Agency, Ocala,
Fla. 26-6t
An enemy suspected
is half conquered; do
you think your eyes
are failing ?
Dr. K. J. Weihe,
Eyesight Specialist
Graduate Optometrist
With Weihe Co.. Jewelers. Ocala, Fla.
Did you ever think
of the quality of work workmanship
manship workmanship and material
that you get when you
patronize our job office?
STAR PUBLISHING CO.

f -Think
I r" This
Over!

AKHUITY OF
DECORATIVE ART

Strange Sources From .Which
Pigments Used by Modern
Painters Are Derived
.PRESERVATION OF SURFACES.
Crude but Effective Processes Employ Employed
ed Employed by the Egyptians and Greek of
Pliny's Day Noah Prudently'
Waterproofed the Ark.
Whether paint was Invented- tn an
swer to a need for a preservative or to
meet a desire for beauty Is a-question
fully as knotty as the ancient one about
the relative time of arrival of the'
chicken or the egg." It was 'Invented.
though, and It serves' both purposes
equally ; so whether" It is 'an 'offspring
of mother necessity or an adopted son
of beauty rerualns forever a disputed
question.
The first men, cowering under the
fierce and glaring suns of the biblical
countries, constructed rude-huts of
wood to shelter them.' The' perlstfable
nature of these structures caused rapid
decay; and It lsprohhble that the oc
cupants seeking some artificial means
of preservation, ht upon 'the plgnients?
of the earth In their search.1 It Is per
haps natural to suppose' that It was
the Instinct of preservation that, Jed
men to the search, although the glories
of the sunsets and the beauties of the
rainbow may have 'created a'des'lre to'
Imitate' those wonders In their own
dwellings.
The earliest record of the applies-
tlon of a preservative to' a wooden
structure dates' from1 the ark, which
was, according to' the Blbfe,1 p!tched
within nnd without." The 'pitchwas V
triumph' of preservation' wKatever It'
lacked as a thingrof: beauty.
Decoration applied to buildings first'
conies'" to' light with ancient ; Babylon,'
whose" walls were 'covered with repre-"
sehtatlons of hunting scenes and of
comhat. These were done in red and
the method followed was 'to 'paint the
scene on the bricks at the time of
manufacture," assuring 'permanence1 by
bnklnfr.' Strictly speaktng,?,-thIs' wns
not ''painting so much as.it was the
earliest manifestation of our own fa
miliar kalsomining. ;
The first Hebrew to mention paint painting
ing painting Is Moses. In the thirty-third chap-'
ter of the book of Numbers he.' In
structs the .Israelites, "When ye hay
passed over the Jordan into" the' land
of Canaan, then shall -ye drive out all
the Inhabitants of the land from be-
fore you and" destroy all their, pic
tures. ..."
At later periods the Jews adopted
many customs of the peoples who suc
cessively obtained power over them
and in the apocryphal book of the
Maccabees- Is found this allusion to
the art of decorating; "For asthe mas master
ter master builder of a new house must care
for the whole building, but he that
uudertaketb to set It out and paint It,
must' seek out things for the adorning
thereof."
"Although Homer gives credit to a
Oreek'for the'dlscovery of paint, the
allusions to It in the. books of Moses,
the pointed nnimmy -eases of the Egyp
tians and the decorated walls of Baby
lon .and, Thebes fix Its origin at a
period long antecedent to the Grecian
era.' The walls of Thebes "were paint-.
ed 1,900 years before- the coming rof
Christ and OOdyears before -Omer:
smote his hloomln lyre
The""Greeks' recognized the value of
paint as preservative and made "use
of something akin to it'on their ships.'
Pliny writes J of : the mode 'of boiling :
wax and"palntlng"bhlps with' it,':after
which; he continues -neither the: sea,"
nor the wind,' nor'the sun can destroy
the wood thus protected."
The Romans, being'-essentially a
warlike people, never brought the dec-
oration of bulldings-to the high plane
It had reached with the-Greeks.; For-all-
that' the" ruins of Pompeii shoW
maay structures whose mural decora
tions "are In fair1 shape today. The"
colors used '.were glaring."1 A black
background was the usual' one and the
iorablnatlons worked thereon red. yel yellow
low yellow and bloei
Ib the early Christian era the nseof
mosaics for churches somewhat sup
planted mural painting. Still, during
the reign of Justinian the Church ;of
Saint Sophia was bull t at Constantino
pie and Its walls were adorned with
paintings.
In' modern -times the uses of paint
havo come to be as numerous as Its
myriad shades and tints.- Paint Is
unique' tn that Its name aas no syno synonym
nym synonym and for It there Is no substitute
material. Bread Is the staff of life, but
paint Is the life of the staff.
No on-thinks of the exterior of a
wooden building how except In terms
of paint coated. Interiors, too, from
painted walls and stained furniture
down to the lowliest kitchen utensil,
all receive their protective covering.
Steel, so often associated with cement
re-enforclng, Is painted befors It goes
to give solidity to the manufactured"
stone. The huge girders of the sky skyscrapers
scrapers skyscrapers are daubed an ugly but effi efficient
cient efficient red underneath the surface coat
of black. Perhaps the best example
of the value of paint on steel Is found
In the venerable Brooklyn bridge, on
which a gang of painters Is kept go going
ing going continually. It Is scarce possible
to think of a single manufactured ar article
ticle article which does not meet pain some somewhere
where somewhere In tht course of Its construc construction.
tion. construction. So has paint grown Into the
very marrow of our lives."

FRESH

Here is a stock that will do justice to a city.
Look this list over, check the itanis you want and
phone or send us your order.

Premier Salad Dressing 40c
Royal Mayonnaise 35c and 60c
Chop Suey Sauce 75c
Chop Suey 35c
Glace Angelique, lb. $1.00
Glace Cherries, package 30c
Glace Assorted Fruit, lb. $1.60
Glace Pineapple, lb. ...$1.00
Brands A-l Sauce 35c
lobasco Sauce 50c
Beefsteak Sauce
Mushroom Ketchup .......40c
Walnut Ketchup 35c
Kitchen Bouquet 35c
Liquid Rennet 20c
Junket Tablets 12c
Mint Sauce 25c
Preserved Ginger, glass 25c
Crystallized Ginger ..37c
Mexene Chili Powder. .. .15c and 30c
Hot Tamales, tfn 20c
Chili Con Carne. ...... .'.15c and 30c
Artichokes, No. 2V4 tins 35c
Puree of Tomatoes .10c
X. ,Y. Full Cream Cheese, lb 50c
American Swiss, lb 60c
Brick Cheese, lb ...-. .60c

Here, you will lirid as complete a stock ol gro groceries
ceries groceries as you can locate in Florida. Come in and
look at bur store. It will do you good.

PSiones

" H-C-E 2
Real vs. Faise Economy
At This Time

Resist the mental suggestion to curtail your regular taking of ice
3 until "the weather turns warm again.' Your refrigerator is "going
j nicely now; it is well chilled and it is doinpr fail duty as your prac prac-x
x prac-x tical SAVER. .
Don't let it lapse even a little bit it -ay sulk on you all the
remainder of the season.
OCALA ICE AND PACKING COMPANY

: AUTO REPAIR SERVICE -I
Besides being prepared do all kinds of mechanical repair-
. ing, we have expert electricians for rebuilding the electrical
apparatus on your car. A complete stock of repair' parts for
- the Chevrolet always on hand. We have the best equipped
repair shop in Florida: r x
. (PCAEA IRON WORKS GARAGE
GASOLINE AND OILS

N. Main St.
TO
Phone 78

WW

aJ mm mmM It MM

' f 'v CX J

l r-r- i : x:

3

WHITE STAR LINE:
TRANSFER iH STORAGE

AUTO S
SERVICE
Long Distance
Moving
-

v

PHONE 23

COLLIER
A merchant who advertises usually
customers, and you can depend on his
sails It off. fcT ftdrsrUstnc before tt

JUSTIN

T

i J T n ium i
mm. mm
Edam Cheese, each $2.00
Pineapple Cheese, each $1.25
Philadelphia Cream Chese. .. 20c
Imported Roquefort, lb $1.80
Small Dottle Premier 17c
Olive Saue, Russian Dressing. .40c
East India Chutney 70c
Walnut Meats, lb $1.20
Pecan Meats, lb '. $1.50
Valencia Shelled Almonds, lb 70c
Jordan Shelled Almonds, lb 90c

MA

30curide of Sea Mackerel, in

live-pound tins $2.00
Round Shore Herring, lb 12c
Salt Ocean Whiting, heads off, lb. 12c
Fat, Juicy Mackerel ...20c
5-lb. Kits Fancy Mackerel, 20-
ounce Fish, kit $1.85
Holland Style Herring, each 5c
salt Mullet, pound." 20c
."Marine Herring, lb 25c
Finnan Haddie, in glass 45c
Antipasto in glass and
Hors D'Ouevre, glass-. 60c
Carbonated Apple Juice, qt. 60c
Pure Apple Juice, qt. ; 45c
Grapejuice, pint .40c
Grapejuice, qt 65c
. 16 and 174
- Ocala, Florida
IdDlLiM
Let us VULCANIZE your old,
used, supposedly worn out tires
and save you money. The extra
service you 11 get out of our re rebuilt
built rebuilt tireswill prove the practi practical
cal practical value of our VULCANIZ VULCANIZING.
ING. VULCANIZING. Try t on one tire and
convince yourself.
Ocala, Fl
COVERED
MOVING
VANS
' y Teaming Packing
Hosting
BROTHERS
has something of merit to offer his
merchandise being- fresh, because he
srvs 4 on his shelves. Ponder this.

BRSo



V

OCALA EVENING STAR, WEDNESDAY, MARCH 26, 1919

LATEST LOCALS

Mr. Arthur Clark of Jacksonville is
in the city.
Capt. D. W. Purvis is visiting his
Ocala friends today.
Mrs. Hames and party of Belleview
vere visitors in the city today.
Peptona.
tf
Mrs. Maude Hornehas as her guest
her sister, Mrs. Mixon of Williston.
Lieut. Robert Allen Burford arrived
f roni Atlanta .yesterday afternoon.
Miss Daisy Bell, formerly of Ocala,
but now of Bronson, was a visitor in
the city today.
Mrs. George Blitch and Mrs. Pick Pickett
ett Pickett of Williston, were among the out
of town -shoppers in Ocala today.
.
Mr. Fred Kelly, who is well known
in Ocala, was in the city today, greet greeting
ing greeting old friends and attending to busi business.
ness. business. '
The Colonial hotel desires the serv serv-icesy"bf
icesy"bf serv-icesy"bf two white waitresses at once.
Apply at hotel. 1 2t
Mr. and Mrs. Mitchell, accompanied
by Mrs. W. A. Wilds, returned home
today from a very pleasant' trip to
Orlando.
We have a limited supply of Velvet
Beans for salei Better buy now, as
they are scarce. Smith Grocery Co. tf
Mrs. Mallory Liddon of Jackson Jacksonville,
ville, Jacksonville, who has been visiting her sis sister,
ter, sister, Mrs.Ardis Waterman, has' re returned
turned returned to her home.
Mr. and Mrs. Geiger, formerly of
North Ocala, now of Wildwood, were
in the city yesterday, accompanied by
Mrs. Vining and ;Mrs. Stafford.
If you want good wood and youi
money's worth, call J. L. : Smoak,
phone No. 146. '4' 26m
' Mr. Asher Frank spent a few
hours in town today en route from
Tampa, where he has been attending
to business, to his. home in Salisbury,
s. c. '. ,;: . -:
Mrs. Barnett George, Mr. J. B.
George and son Fred motored over
from Morrison today. Mrs. George in intends
tends intends to reopen her popular hotel,
which is the favorite resort of trav
elersvho go by Morriston.

A couple of our enterprising- citi citizens
zens citizens today were discussing the. organ-.
. ization of a new society, which is to
. contain those who are "agin" all
moves for public improvements. They
are to be called the "Ginits," and
. seem to -be first cousins to the jinx.
We have a limited supply of Velvet
: Beans for sale. Better buy now, a&
they are scarce. Smith Grocery Co. tf
-
..' -. .' ; --
The, ladies of the committee for col collecting
lecting collecting second-hand clothing for the
Red Cross were busy all yesterday
canvassing the town. Where clothes
could not be obtained, money was
asked for, any amount however small,
being most acceptable. The ladies
x in the most part were very success successful.
ful. successful. In one case a lady positively re refused
fused refused to give anything, saying she
had been made to give $100 to the Red
Cross. Another lady refused to give
anything for the Belgians, because
she said that the garments collected
in the first drive had never. been
shipped because they were not need needed.
ed. needed. This sounded like German pro propaganda
paganda propaganda and certainly should be cor corrected.
rected. corrected. Otherwise the ladies were re received'
ceived' received' most courteously and their
appeal answered most generously.
- Kelly's Chain r Lightning Shoe
Cream, an absolutely guaranteed
dressing : for white, gray and brown
kid shoes. Little's Shoe Parlor. 18-6t
EARLY BIRD

Early Bird, March 24. Mr. T. Will Williams,
iams, Williams, Rev. Hope and Miss S. Nobles
. v?- e guests of Mr. 'and Mrs. Leroy
W'l Hams Tuesday.
Mr. Leroy Williams made a busi busi-r
r busi-r ess trip to .Ocala Friday.
Frivate Porter Potts has arrived
home after serving, nearly two years
in the army. He was sent to France
just a short while before the armis armis-tC2
tC2 armis-tC2 was signed. He says that France
is a beautiful country, and that it did
not rain but one while he was there.
Mr. Henry Parker, Mr. Asa Strick Strickle
le Strickle rd. Miss Annie Ross, Misses Belle
and Rae Strickland were callers here
Srnday afternoon. -v
Mr. R. A. Potts, and family visited
their mother Saturday and Sunday.
Miss Mamie Parker is the guest of
her sister, Mrs. M. F. Sanders.
Miss Clara Williams and brothers
. were guests of Miss Susan Glattli.
The canning club girls are planning
to do splendid work this year. Then
the poultry club girls and corn club
boys are also planning to do their
share. -. ' -'
Kae Strickland and Clara Williams
expect to leave for Tallahassee Sun Sunday
day Sunday to attend a two weeks short
course, which wil lbe held for the
canning club girls.
Bring us your automobile repair
work" arid 'if we do not" satisfy"ydu
, your work will not cost you one penny.
Try us on this proposition. Ocala Iron
Works Garage. Phone 4. 13-tf

APPEAL FOR APPAREL

Clothing is the Pressing Need of the,
People in Devastated
Countries
As for weeks previously, the cables
from Red Cross commissions abroad,
and from the Hoover interallied re relief
lief relief organization, emphasize the en entire
tire entire lack of clothing material in the
liberated countries. Textile mills have
been destroyed, and in many in instances
stances instances have not produced any ma material
terial material in several years. Those that
have been in operation have been sup supplying
plying supplying clothing for the armies, with
the result that civilian populations
are short of wearing apparel. Thou-
1 At 1 J A
sanas upon inousanas are protected
from the elements by mere shreds of
rags.
The thing to be borne in mind is
thatchapters cannot collect too many
cast-off garments. Every garment
collected will protect some human be being
ing being now in dire need.
"Clothing the Pressing Need"
"Clothing is the pressing need."
From the department of the Marne,
perhaps the most famous battle battleground
ground battleground of the world, certainly the
best known to Americans, tomes this
report on the conditions and needs of
the French population which has re returned
turned returned to their wrecked and ruined
homes. The Marne refugees number
some 100,000.
"Clothing and furniture were al al-vays
vays al-vays shipped to meet the emergency
needs of the returning population."
So wires the" Red Cross representa
tive in the department of the Aisne,
which includes within its borders the
famous Chemin des Dames and other
battlefields. The refugees here' are as
numerous as in the Marne.
"A package of, clothing was granted
on the basis of a change of linen and
a set of outer clothing." This line is
contained in the report sent from the
department of the Aube, a district of
passage with the shifting population
of refugees. But the" statement is
qualified by the following, which per perhaps3
haps3 perhaps3 will bring some idea of the des desperate
perate desperate need of clothing among the
homeless of France and Belgium: "If
the family had. come there since the
first of March, or had been repatriat repatriated
ed repatriated since that time." With its limited
supply t)f clothing, the relief agencies
were unabel to care for any people
who had arrived in this district more
thana few months before.. The num number
ber number of refugees here 'was 28,750.
And so the reports of investigators
go ay through the dozen departments
of France overrun by the Hun. The
refugees, numbering almost 2,000,000
need food and then clothing. Food
they are obtaining through govern government,
ment, government, military and relief agencies,
but clothing they can obtain from
only one of these the last named.
Mrs. Fred Cook is chairman of this
drive, and will be at Gerigs old drug
store location every day from 9:30 to
11:30 a. m. and from 2to 4 p. m.
Marion County Chapter, A. R. C.
CANDLER
Candler, March 25.- Miss Anna
Cropsey, who has been the guest of
her brother-in-law and sister, Mr. and
Mrs. Frank Norton, for the past sev several
eral several months, left yesterday for her
home in Brooklyn, N..Y.
Mrs. E. C." Marshall and daughter,
Isabela Maloneyare-in Bartow, vis visiting
iting visiting Mr. and Mrs. Harry Marshall
and family.
..Mr. and Mrs. Johnson were week weekend
end weekend visitors in Fruitland Park.
Mr. and Mrs. J. J. Marshall, hav having
ing having disposed of their property here,
are now residing in Oklawaha, where
Mr. Marshall is railroad agent.
Mr. L. C. Kline came down from
Jacksonville Friday for a ..several
days' visit to his parents, Mr. and
Mrs. C. Kline.
Mr. Thomas Pritchett has returned
from Lake Keorge and is engaged ir
agricultural pursuits.
Mr. Charles Tillis has purchased a
team of mules from Mr. E. S. Hall,
and gone into the timber business.
Mr. Oliver Snell and family have
moved to Belleview.
Mr. and Mrs. Henry Sylvester have
rented the Wheeler cottage and will
take possession of same in the near
future.
Mr. Harry Bennett's orange erove
has changed owners, Mr. Welch being
the purchaser.
. Mr. Sam Knight of Weirsdale was
a Saturday visitor.
There have been greafr doings
around the office of the American
Railway Express Company. A gener general
al general cleaning up has taken place and
fresh paint has been liberally applied.
Everything is improved except the of office
fice office girl, who doesn't need any im improvement.
provement. improvement. -
Ocalans who expect to spend a por portion
tion portion of the coming summer season in
the North Carolina mountains should
make their reservations at once for
the Haywood White Sulphur Springs
Hotel, Waynesville. This is- one oi
the most beautiful spots in the North
Carolina mountains, and the rates
will be exceptionally low. See Mrs. J.
L. Morgan at the Ocala House, or
phone 52. 26-tf
Back to First Principles.
Every once in a while, when human humanity
ity humanity gets scared, it. abides by the sens sensible
ible sensible laws of cleanliness and physical -care
laid 'down when the first trees
bloomed. Newark News.
Yfz K. Lane, M. r IX; Physician and
Surgeon, specialist Eye, Ear, Nose and
Throat. Law Library Building, Ocala,
Florida- tf

GREEKS PERISH
BY HUNDREDS
Refugees Suffer Fearful Hard Hardships
ships Hardships on Journey Home.

THEIR CONDITION PITIABLE
Swarm Aboard Trains, and at Each
Stop Bodies Are Removed for Burial
Children Stand Barefoot In Freez
ing Water Up to Their Ankles
American Red Cross Doing All Pov
sible for Unfortunates.
Between Constantinople and Salon Salonika,
ika, Salonika, along the route by which deported
Greeks are returning to their homes,
the refugees are dying by the hun hundreds
dreds hundreds of cold and starvation.
At eyery station crowds of these
refugees swarm upon every passing
train, filling every Inch of space,
riding on-the roofs, on the tracks, un under
der under the guns of the trains carrying ar artillery,
tillery, artillery, under the field kitchens, on the
ammunition but chiefly crowding mto
freight cars, packed so closely that no
one can efther sit or lie down.
Americans, well provided with cloth clothing,
ing, clothing, blankets, etvand Insi4e a closed
car, suffer severely from the cold. The
condition of those poor, unfortunate
by-products of the world's great war
thinly clad or in rags, and traveling
on the top or In the open cars, can
hardly be Imagined.
Suffer Fearful Hardships.
They have lived through months of
privation and many of them have had
no food for days, except a little which
the American Red Cross has managed
to gst up to stations along the rail railroad.
road. railroad. The train crawls along slowly
six days from" Constantinople, a dis distance
tance distance of about 400 miles.
When a train stops at a station and
the refugees unpack themselves from
the cars to seek food, nearly always
there are several dead bodies to be re
moved, sometimes six,, eight or ten.
At one station 45 fresh graves were
counted.
The weather approached the freez
ing, point, but children stand barefoot
In water up to their ankles, Ice form
ing around the edges of the pools,
waiting for food.
Get Scantiest of Food.
If- there are any laws in Bulgaria
regulating the labor of women and
children, they did not apply to these
unhappy Greeks. They were given the
scantiest food many of them lived in
the open ; and if they objected, or
slackened their efforts, deprivation of
food, and beating, were their rewards.
Under such conditions diseases
thrived and the number of Greeks rap rapidly
idly rapidly diminished. No one knows how
many of the 120,000 or so Greeks who
were deported will, ever return.
Apparently some are being detained
against their will. One Investigator re
ports that often the names of children
are changed by adding an "off at the
end, so as to make them seem to be
Bulgarian, children. It Is hard to be
lieve the reports coming to Greece,
where one hears estimates that from
one-third to four-fifths of the entire
number have perished.
Red Cross Renders Aid.
Meanwhile the American Red Gross
Is establishing feeding places along the'
line of the railway to which these re
turning pilgrims find their way.
After they reach the Greek terri
tory, at each station groups leave the
trains to go over the plains or the bar
ren hills to their village homes.
In one such waiting group sat two
women, each with a small dead child
In her arms. If these people succeeded
In reaching their homes they were
likely to find them either completely
destroyed or stripped of furniture,
bedding and utensils, and without
doors and windows.
YOUTH. DROVE AMBULANCE
Boy Saw Nine Months of Servlc
Despite His Tender Years.
Dever A. Patterson, an ambulance
driver for the American Red Cross,
passed through Kansas City the other
day. Patterson is only 16 years old,
but has seen active service In France
for nine months. He enlisted when
15. He now has" orders 10 report
"somewhere In the south" for early
service transporting wounded soldiers.
Patterson, who lives In Chicago, was
asked at the Union station what part
of France he had served in.
"Any place, he said. "Wheii we
found the war we worked, and when
that part of it was over we looked
around for another part.
. Jacob Mertz of the United States
Marines also passed through. He had
suffered both gas and shrapnel during
his year's service in France and Is
now spending a thirty-day furlough
from his hospital In. the East. Mertx
wears. the Croix de Guerre, with one
palm, and the French Legion of Honor,
awarded to his entire brigade.
Baby In Old Mission.
, For the first time In more than
forty-five years a baby has been chris christened
tened christened In the old San Fernando mis mission
sion mission at Los Angeles. The baby Is
Robert Hassett Sullivan, tho-7-weeks-old
son of Mr. and Mrs. F. J. Sulli Sullivan
van Sullivan of 1328 West Thirty-eighth street.
-The Rev. Father Roure, pastor of
"the mission, who also had married the
parents, christened the child. Sulli Sullivan
van Sullivan Is a mining man and formerly
lived In Maiden, Mass.

(

OCALA FRATERI1AL ORDERS
: : j
MARION-DUNN MASONIC LODGE j
Marion-Dunn Lodge No. 19 F. & A.
Mv 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.
KNIGHTS OF PYTHIAS
Ocala Xodge Wo. 19. Conventions
held every Monday evening at 7:30 ;
at the Castle Hall, over the G. C.j
fivoono r!n AnitTKfrfra A" er.r-A ? 1 ttfol. I
come to visiting brothers.
W. W. Stripling, C. C.
Chas- Sage. K. of R. & S.
ORDER Or EASTERN STAR
Ocala Chapter No. 29. O. K. S.,
meets at Yonge's hall the second and
fourth Thursday evenings of each
month at 7:30 o'clock.
Mrs. Isabel Wesson, W. M.
Mrs-' Susan CookA Secretary.
MIRIAM RKBEKAH 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.
OCALA LODGE NO. 286. R P. O. E.
Ocala Lodge No. 286, Benevolent
and Protective Order of Elks, mets
the. second and fourth Tuesday eve evenings
nings evenings la each month. Visiting breth
ren always welcome. Club house oppo-
x m. a, J I j
lie poHiuvurv, euBi siue.
J. H. Spencer, E. R.,
K. J. Ck t Secretary.
WOODMEN OF THE WORLD
Fort King Camp No. 14 meets at
K. of P. hall at. 7:30 p. m. every sec
ond and fourth Friday.' Visiting sov
ereigns are always welcome.
W. W. Stripling, C. C.
Chas. K. Sage, Cl6rk.
R. A. M. CHAPTER NO. 13
Regular convocations of the Ocala
Cnapter No. 13, R. A. M on the first
Friday in every month at 7:30 p. m.
J. A. Bouvier, H. P.
Jake Bnrwn, Secretary.
ODD FELLOWS
Tulula Ledge No. 22, I. O. O. F
meets very Tuesday evening in the
Odd Fellows' hall on the third floor of
the Star office building at 7:30 o'clock
promptly. A warm welcome always
extended to visiting brothers.
'Joe Potter, N. G.
J. D. McCaskill, Secretary.
NEW FORD AT A BARGAIN
.
W tinvo n now TYitvI trtnrinf car nt.
a bargain. Apply at Maxwell Agency
or L. E. Yonce's place. Fort King
avenue, city. l9-6t

)AIMAS m

A CARLOAD OF

Was shipped from the factory at Pontiac, Wis Wisconsin,
consin, Wisconsin, to R. R. Carroll, Ocala, on the 15th of this
month. These cars will be here in a few days.
There are only three cars in the -first' shipment
We have a long list of prospects on filemen who
show a deep interest in the 'new car. If you
want a car out of the' first lot, come in and ar arrange
range arrange for it at once. Our easy payment plan ap applies
plies applies on the Oakland, as well as Maxwell, Chalm Chalm-ers
ers Chalm-ers and Maxwell Trucks. ': : :

I

lMWELL-ClfflE

..V.
p.. ... ......
V f f 1

MAXWELL TRANSFER COMPANY 1
; Aufo Truck Service
; Light, Heavy and Long Distance Hauling.
I Estimates given on application tor ;
5- moving vegetables. I

! CALL PHONE 376

E. C. .J0RDAM l CO,
Funeral Directors and Embalmers
AUTO EEARSE SERVICE
We deliver caskets free anywhere in the county.
ChIIs promptly answered night or day.
WILBUR C. SMITH SAM R. PYLES, JR.
LICENSED EMBALMERS.
Day Ph-jne 10 Xlht Phones 225 and 423

UNCLASSIFIED A0VERT1SMTS
- WANTED, LOST, FOUND, FOR SALE, FOR RENT AND SIM-
ILAR LOCAL NEEDS

'RATES: Six line maximum, one time 26c.; three times 50c; six
times 75c.; one month $3. Payable in advance.

WANTED Carrier boy. Must have
bicycle. Apply at Star office. tt
FOR J5ALE Small cottage cn North
Magnolia street. House and tjvree
lots in Linwooo Park. Apply to David
S. Welch. . 25-tf
WANTED Air kinds of second hand
furniture, guns, beds, etc. Notify me
and I will send for them. J. W. Hun Hunter,
ter, Hunter, Gunsmith, South-Main St. tf
FOR SALE Remington typewriter;
per feet condition. For terms call ana
examine, 613 Oklawaha avenue. 24-6t
FOR SALE Six second-hand Fords.
They are real bargains; come and
Icok at them. Auto Sales Company,
Mack Taylor. 4 22-6t
HOUSE FOR RENT-Four rooms
and bath; gas and electric lights; all
modern improvements. Apply to Mrs.
T. H. Wallis. 603 E. 2nd St. 22-Ct
AUTO REPAIR SERVICE For
juick and, reliable automobile service
come to the Florida House Garage. J.
C. Lanier and H. C. Williams. 8-lm
FOR SALE CHEAP Two Buick
touring cars; new tires and new tops;
price .$200 each. Auto Sales Company,
Mack Taylor, 22-6t
FIVE PASSENGER, A
SENSIBLE SIX
o
'o1

L. E. YOWCE,
OCALA, FLA.

WANTED To buy, a good, gentle, all
around hrse. Must be good under
saddle; weight 900 to 1000 pounds.
Siate price. Mrs. M. A. Gunter. Bur Bur-bank,
bank, Bur-bank, Fla. 26-3t
FOR RENT Two rooms furnished
for light housekeeping. Phone 242,
Mrs. A. M. Perry, Herbert St. 6
EGGS FOR SALE Limited quantity
of Barred Plymouth Rock eggs for
notching. J1.50 for lj. Phone 304 or.
call at 702 S. 4th St. R. N. Dosh.
WANTED Stenographic work after
4:30 p. m. Office of fire cnief, call 331
or 253.' Mrs. Hampton Chambers, lm
Fcptora isold in Ocala at Gerig's
Drur Strn ut one dollar per bottle, tf
! NEW FRUIT STAND
(Next to Anti-Monopoly
Drug Store)
FANCY FRUITS I
FRESH VEGETABLES
. AND GROCERIES I
All Prices Reduced J
PHONE 399 SAVOY CAFE
ga
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