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:
UF00075908:05219

Related Items

Related Items:
Ocala weekly star


This item is only available as the following downloads:


Full Text
TT-TT

EYENING

A iliL

: '-XL'-

i

Weather Forecast: Fair tonight and
Saturday. Light frost in interior of
northeast portion tonight; rising tem temperature
perature temperature Saturday.

TO SIGN TREATY BY
api Tim
IS TliE LATEST FOND HOPE OF
MEMBERS OF THE PEACE
CONFERENCE
(Associated Press)
Paris, March 28.- Hopes were ex expressed
pressed expressed last night in peace confer conference
ence conference circles that the preliminary
peace treaty would be signed by
April 20th.
NO GENERAL STAFF
Paris, March 28. It was reported
last night that the amendment to the
league of nations covenant providing
for a permanent military and naval
staff for the league was "rejected.
A THIRD MEMBERSHIP
.
Paris, March 28. -The membership
states in the executive council of the
league of nations, Reuters says it un understands,
derstands, understands, will be increased from two
to three, the third member probably
being a labor representative.
JAPAN MISSED A POINT
Park, March 28. A council of for foreign
eign foreign ministers and foreign secretaries
' of Great Britain, the United States
and France ha3 been created to work
simultaneously with the premiers and
President Wilson, but on different
branches of the great technicalues technicalues-tions
tions technicalues-tions involved in the peace settlement.
Japan was not given representation
because its delegation doesn't include
its foreign minister.
V ANARCHISTS IN AUSTRIA
Paris, March 28. The communist
elements in Austria are planning a
movement to gain control of the gov government,
ernment, government, the Matin correspondent at
the Hague says he learns from Vien Vienna.
na. Vienna. '"
WOULD SLAP HUN ON WRIST
Paris, March 28. Former Emperor
William and the former crown prince
will be among those tried by the
high court which the German nation national
al national assembly will create, Paris news newspapers
papers newspapers say.
LENINE CAN MAKE A LOAN
London v March 28 Premier Lenine
has sent a wireless to the Hungarian
government urging it to send an army
against Vienna, according to a Buda Budapest
pest Budapest dispatch received in Berlin and
forwarded here. Lenine promised to
advance one hundred thousand kronen
to finance the. project.
ALIVE AGAIN
London, March 28. Count Karolyi,'
the fprmer Hungarian premier, var variously
iously variously reported assassinated and im imprisoned,
prisoned, imprisoned, is enjoying complete liberty
in Budapest, as are other members of
the government who were compelled
to resign when the soviet uprising oc occurred,
curred, occurred, according to a Hungarian
government wireless received here.
A CAUTIOUS STATEMENT
Paris, March 28. The rumor was
current last night that the United
States had received a note from Pre Premier
mier Premier Lenine and -Minister of War
Trotzky, of the Russian soviet gov government,
ernment, government, asking recognition for that
government, says Marcel Hutin in the
Echo de Paris, Hutin says he "can "cannot
not "cannot say that President Wilson is dis disinclined
inclined disinclined to give the request favorable
consideration.'
ROYALISTS IN RUSSIA
Stockholm, March 28.- An alleged
royalist conspiracy has been discov discovered
ered discovered at Penza, in eastern European
Russia, according to the Berlin news newspaper,
paper, newspaper, Krasnaya Gazetta, and twenty twenty-one
one twenty-one persons were shot by, the Bol Bol-sheviki.
sheviki. Bol-sheviki. The alleged leader was Su Su-Icotine,
Icotine, Su-Icotine, former marshal of the Russian
nobility and a local commissary under
the Bolsheviki regime. Sukotine was
executed.
STARVING THEMSELVES
Vienna, March 28. A railroad
strike has been called and threatens
to spread throughout the country.
The strike was called partly for
higher wages and partly on account
of sympathy with the Hungarian rev.
plution. It is feared the strike may
lead to the establishment of a soviet
republic in German Austria. As a
result of interrupted food trains be
tween Trieste and Vienna, the latter
city is threatened with famine.
We have a limited supply of Velvet
Beans for sale. Better buy now, as
they are scarce. Smith Grocery Co. tf
Wanted Five boys to sub
for carrier boys on the Star
routes. Must have a wheel.
Apply at Star Office.
mw.fmiwi'Wwmww'WWfii

AMERICANS HEADED

DFF
BOLSHEVIK PLOT TO MAKE RUS
SIANS RUN AMUCK NIPPED
IN THE BUD
(Associated Press)
London, March 28 Action by Am American
erican American troops looking after Russian
prisoners in Gwmany is believed to
j have nipped- in the bud an important
I plot, according to an Exchange Tele
graph, Berlin dispatch dated Thurs Thursday.
day. Thursday. The Spartacans at Spandau. the
uprising Thursday, intending to arm
several thousand Russians from the
Ruhleben camp. The Americans,
however, rushed the Russians aboard
trains Wednesday night and scatter scattered
ed scattered them, under Americans throughout
Germany.
New Board of Trade Secretary Lets
No Grass Grow Under His Feet
V but Takes Hold at Once
The Marion County Board of Trade
now has a secretary, and this fact
with the unusually large and repre representative
sentative representative meeting of the organization
last night means that the city and
county are alive, and do not propose
to lag behind the rest of the country
in the forward sweep of reconstruc reconstruction.
tion. reconstruction. The board of governors met yes yesterday
terday yesterday morning, and selected Mr.
Louis H. Chazal as secretary, and
this choice was confirmed at the meet meeting
ing meeting last night. Mr. Chazal will begin
his work -as secretary April 1, and
will have an assistant.
Calling attention to the fine record
made by Ocala and Marion county in
war activities, Mr. Chazal said, last
night that it was evidence enough of
what the people of the city and coun county
ty county could do. It is a record, he said,
that "cannot be "gone back on. Com
munity building, said the new secre
tary, is a matter-worthy, of the same
spirit, the same kind of effort and
co-operation. Mr. Chazal said that he
was not yet ready to say what the
work of the board of trade for the
coming months would be, but stated
that a survey, of the city and county
would be made to find out what the
praoM uroiSojd v "ex puBv'ajB spaau
then be mapped out 'and carried out
in some -systematic way. The success
of a commercial body does not depend
on the secretary alone, said Mr. Cha Chazal,
zal, Chazal, but upon the hard work of all of
its members.
Though he does not take up his
work as secretary until the first of
the month, the new secretary is busy busying
ing busying himself already. The board of
trade room will be given a thorough
housecleaning at once, and changes
will be made which will make the
work of the board more effective.
Mr. John Taylor, chairman of the
finance committee of the organiza organization,
tion, organization, stated last night that the com committee
mittee committee had met with success and that,
though it had not yet finished its
work, the financing of the board was
assured. It had been agreed, he said,
that nothing should be undertaken
unless the financial backing was suf
ficient.
The board now has a membership
of upward of 275, according to Mr.
Max Israelson, chairman of the mem membership
bership membership committee, and this commit committee
tee committee has not finished its work. It is
believed that the membership will be
very much larger.
The new secretary is a former
newspaper man, is familiar with the
work of commercial bodies, and is an
enthusiast in community betterment
work. ...
OAKLANDS HAVE ARRIVED
The first "carload of Oakland auto automobiles,
mobiles, automobiles, the "Sensible Six," arrived in
town over the A. C. L. railway this
afternoon and will be unloaded to tomorrow,
morrow, tomorrow, .Saturday morning.
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.
Our .second large shipment oi
Jacob's candies received in the last
few days came in today. Anti Anti-Monopoly
Monopoly Anti-Monopoly Drug Store. 21-
We have a limited supply of Velvet
Beans for sale. Better buy now, at
they are scarce. Smith Grocery Co. tf
-The. Colonial hotel desires the serv services
ices services of two white waitresses at once.
Apply at hotel. 2t

THEM

OCALA WILL AHEAD

OCALA, FLORIDA,

llSDti IS 01!
THE HATCH
HAS NO INTENTION OF ALLOW ALLOW-ING
ING ALLOW-ING DETRIMENTAL MEASURE
TO GET BY HIM
(Associated Press)
Washington, March 28 Publica Publication
tion Publication of the amended draft of the
league of nations covenant within a
few days with the provision safe safeguarding
guarding safeguarding the Monroe doctrine among
the new clauses, is expected by ad-?
ministration officials here as a result
of informal advices received today
from members of the American dele delegation
gation delegation in Paris.
No official information has been re
ceived here concerning the failure of
the league commission to include the
Monroe doctrine amendment in the
covenant as it sent to the drafting
committee yesterday. Officials ex
press entire confidence, however, that
President Wilson will insist.upbn su$h
provision being in the final draft
when it is passed, upon by the council
of ten of the peace conference in plen plenary
ary plenary session.
NOT CAUSING DELAY )
Paris, March 27. (By the Asso Associated
ciated Associated Press.) President Wilson to today
day today issued the following statement:
"In view of the very surprising im impression
pression impression which seems to exist in some
quarters that it is the discussions of
the commission on the league of na nations
tions nations that are delaying the final for formulation
mulation formulation of peace, I am very glad to
take this opportunity of reporting
that the conclusions of this commis commission
sion commission were the first to be laid before
the plenary conference. They were
reported on February 14th ; and the
world has had a full, month in which
to discuss every feature of the draft
covenant then submitted.".
ONE GOOD REASON
London, March 28 Any doubt that
the covenant of the league of nations
will be mentioned in the peace treaty
was set at rest by an authoritative
statement from an official British
source. It was said some reference to
the league must be contained in the
treaty if only becaues the treaty will
'require the Germans to cede their
colonies to the league's mandatories,"
says one newspaper.
"MEETING THE BRIDEGROOM
The subject of the sermon tonight
at the First Presbyterian church will
be "Meeting the Bridegroom," a study
of the parable of the wise and foolish
virgins in Matthew 25. The sermon
will show what is the necessary pre preparation
paration preparation for the second coming of
Jesus Christ. The public is cordially
invited to hear it, especially Chris Christian
tian Christian people of the city. The pastor
preached last night on "What Jesus
Said is Needful," which he showed to
be learning the will of Christ. No
matter what else we learn, we should
learn that. We cannot learn anything
else well unless we learn that. Somw
very pointed things were said about
the study of the Bible and attendance
upon the services of the church, pray prayer
er prayer meeting and Sunday school. Sun Sunday
day Sunday mornine- the castor will Breach on
what Victory in Christ Means." He
earnestly invites the members of the
church to be at church Sunday morn morning.
ing. morning. It has been a great pain to him
that so few have been interested in
these special meetings. It would be
a great encouragement to him if the
house were 'filled Sunday morning.
John R. Herndon, Pastor.
SOME RECENT CAR SALES
The Maxwell-Chalmers Ocala agen agency
cy agency has sold during the past ten days
the following equipment:
One seven-passenger Chalmers to
Jesse McDuffy, Ocala.
One five-passenger Chalmers to E.
C. Jordan & Co., Ocala.
One Maxwell worm-gear truck to
L, E. Yonce, Ocala.
One Maxwell worm-gear truck to
II. F. Adams, Weirsdale.
One Maxwell worm-gear truck to
Marion county.
One Maxwell touring car to J. M.
Mixon of Williston.
One Maxwell touring car to R. W.
Wise of Dunnellon.
Several 'used cars were also sold
during this time.
A load of new Sensible Six Oak Oak-lands
lands Oak-lands will arrive in a few days, all of
which have been spoken for, and a
second carload of Oaklands has been
ordered to come through at once.
The Maxwell-Chalmers agency has
cn hand fifteen new Maxwell cars,
one Chalmers car and four trucks,
with more cars of each of these en
route or scheduled to -come through
during ApriL
We have a limited supply of Velvet
Beans for sale. Better buy now,. as
J they are scarce. Smith Grocery Co. tf

FRIDAY, MARCH 23, 1919.

LIBERAL TERMS FOR
VICTOl IDA
Going to be the Best for Subscribers
Ever Offered by the
Government
(Associated Press)
Washington. March 28, The terms
oi payment for the new Victory Loan
announced today are the most liberal
ever offered by the government. De
ferred payments may be extended
ove'ra period of six months, from
May 10th to November 11th.
FIFTY-FIVE HUNDRED MISSING
Washington, March 28. General
Pershing has reported to the war de
partment that there are still 5500 of officers
ficers officers and men of the expeditionary
forces listed as missing.: The total
compares with the British official
figures of 161.800 missing and the
French of 290,000. All of the 5500
names have been published as miss missing
ing missing in casualty lists issues.
American, Frenchman 'and Briton
Backs Up His National
Statesman
(New York Times)
Paris, March 25. There is gloom
in "well-informed circles" of Paris Paris-gloom
gloom Paris-gloom as leaden as' the humid sky
that saturates the impatient v mobs
around the insufficient motor buses or
overcrowded subways. Even the pro professional
fessional professional optimists and balm-pourers,
who gravitate on the: outskirts of the
peace conference are gloomy-gloomy
because they know what's wrong but
don't know how to remedy it.
Here is the explanation, propound
ed unanimously though with certain
changes by. a Frenchman, a British Britisher
er Britisher and an American. ; Each was a
man' of weight and spoke with so-'
lemnity: - .:
Said the Gaul: v"Poor-old Clemen-
ceau! How can you expect him to get
results, when, as soon as a decision
is nearly reached, Lloyd George or
Wilson has a new idea, and every everything
thing everything goes back to where it began ?
If Clemeiiceau had a free hand the
Hungarian' soviet film would. have a
short run, and the Bolshevikisnrd the
Boches alike would toe the line bien
vite."
The Briton began: "I admire youi
president immensely, and Clemenceau
it splendid, but" he sighed heavily
"the former has so many ideas and
the latter is so hard to please! As
every one knows, Lloyd George excels
in compromise, but eevn he is finding
it dreadfully difficult. If only they
would give him a free hand, then we
would see results."
The American was long past -com
pliments.
"When Lloyd George will keep one
eye on his miners, how can he see
anything straight?" he said. "And
Clemenceau seems to think you can
settle world problems .with talk. If
enly they would leave it to President
Wilson! He'd. settle it. Rations and
reasons are the real preventive
against Bolshevism, not slaughter and
starvation. Just give President Wil Wilson
son Wilson a free hand, and youll get re results."
sults." results." This is a true -story. Perhaps the
moral is that diplomacy, like war. re requires
quires requires a single leader.
PROGRAM OF EXERCISES
AT WOMAN'S CLUB SATURDAY
Suwanee River, state federation.
song.
Greeting: Mrs. J. W. McCollum,
vice president section two.
. Song: Miss Porter.
Piano: Mrs. R. C. Camp.
Duet: Mrs. Hampton and Mrs. Ket Ket-chum.
chum. Ket-chum. Address: Mrs. Edgar Lewis, presi president
dent president State Federation of Women's
Clubs.
Music: Ocala High School Quartet.
Dance: The Club Flower.
Song: MrsTKetchum.
Piano: Mrs. Adkins, Gainesville.
Song: Mr. Lester Lucas.
Swedish folk dances by Miss Por Porter's
ter's Porter's class.
"Informal reception..
Colonial minuet.
Saturday is reciprocity day, and
the Woman's Club has invited the of officers
ficers officers of all other women's organiza organizations
tions organizations of Ocala and of the larger
towns in Marion county and out of
town visitors to be its guests on this
occasion.
The meeting will be opened at 2:45
and club members and guests are re
quested to be prompt.
Peptona is sold in Ocala at Gerigs
Drug Store at one dollar per bottle, tf

EACH FOR IS 01

ALA lU'T SET
ITS CLACKS UP
According to Board of Trade Resolu Resolution,
tion, Resolution, and Impending Action of the
Council, Business of the City Will
Continue on Present Time.
Ocala will not have "daylight "daylight-saving"
saving" "daylight-saving" time. The present hours of
the clock will be observed. This was
decided at .the meeting of the board
of trade last night, when the members
voted unanimously in favor of no
change from the eastern time now, in
effect, and voted to request the coun council
cil council to take whatever action might be
necessary. The business of the city
will be carried on as it now is, accord according
ing according to the decision of the board of
trade, and the train schedules only
will operate differently. The trains
will arrive and depart an hour earlier
than eastern time, and will run bv
"daylight-saving" time.
Mayor Chace. when seen this morn
ing, gave out the following state statement:
ment: statement: v
'In- view of the fact that durinir
the recent war with Germany, and its
allies, the Congress of the United
States enacted what is commonlv
known as a 'daylight-saving law to
meet the then existing emergencies
to utilize daylight for the work of all
laborers in the shipyards and canton
ments, thus to economize in the us t
of fuel and electricity. Since the ces cessation
sation cessation of hostilities between the na nations,
tions, nations, the law "having served its pur purpose,
pose, purpose, Congress attempted to repeal it.
The effort "was defeated by the fili filibuster
buster filibuster in the Senate, and the emerg emergency
ency emergency law is yet in force.
"Since the enactment of said law
the Interstate Commerce Commission
has by the authority of the 'daylight 'daylight-saving
saving 'daylight-saving law.' placed all of Middle. East
and South Florida in the eastern zone.
which makes our time half an hour
ahead of sun or. meridian time, and
which change appears to be satisfac satisfactory
tory satisfactory to the public. But the law re requires
quires requires all clocks to be set forward one
hour on next. Sunday mornincr. March
30th, thusjnalcing our time one and
a nan hours ahead; or faster than
sun or meridian time.
"This change will to some extent be ;
demoralizing to the laborers and to
the business interests of the city, the
postoffice will open about sunrise, o
two hours sooner than it did last
spring, and close two hours sooner in
the afternoon, this by reason of being
placed in the eastern zone and having
to set forward the clocks to comply
with the emergency law.
"Therefore, in consideration of
these facts, and in conformity with
the action -of the board of trade, en
dorsing the idea of adhering to the
time now in use m Ocala, and asking
the mayor and city council to fix east
ern time as the official time for the
city, I, as mayor of Ocala. would re respectfully
spectfully respectfully advise that we continue to
observe the hours that are now in
force, known as eastern time, the
city clock to strike the hour of twelve
as it has since the first of last Otco-
ber, until the city council can take
oflicial action."
NOTICE TO WOODMEN
All those whose applications for
membership in the Woodmen of the
World have been passed on favorably
and have been examined by the ex examining
amining examining physical, are requested to
meet at the Ocala House at 8 p. m.,
April 1st. W. W. Stripling, C. C.
C. K. Sage, Clerk.
NOTICE, K. OF P.
On account of the head camp con convention,
vention, convention, W. O. W., there will be no
meeting of the K. of P. Monday night,
March 31st. tW. W. Stripling, C. C
C. K. Sage, K. of R. and S.
NOTICE TO SCOUTS
Boy Scouts are requested to meet
at the library at 8 o'clock tonight.
H. A. Davies, Scoutmaster.
PINE
Pine, March 27 Mr. and Mrs. John
Kendig of Philadelphia were ooking
over their groves last week.
Mrs. B. A. Grantham visited the
girls attend school from Pine last
Friday, returning Saturday.
Messrs. Tom and John Perry were
callers in Palatka Saturday.
The stork left a fine boy at the
home of Mr. and Mrs. T. J. Perry last
Thursday, and of which htey are very
proud.
Quite a number of friends met at
Mr. and Mrs. Tom Perry's last Sun Sunday
day Sunday afternon to enjoy'some music.
Mrs W. M. Win gate of Valdosta is
visiting her "daughters, Mrs. J. H.
Ferry and Sirs. T. J. Perry.
If you want good wood and your
money's worth, call J. L. Smoak,
phone No. 146. 2Cza

VOL. 26, NO.' 77

100111 WILL
IVAHMLV WELCOMED
Ocala is Preparing to Give the Flor Florida
ida Florida Choppers One of the Tunes
of Their Lives

0 1

Plans for the entertainment of the

head camp Woodmen of the World,
next week, are fast beinsr whiDDed
into shape. The city is being decorat
ed for the occasion and already has a -gay
and festive appearance. It is
proposed to give the visitors a warm
welcome, and one that they will not
soon forget. The board of trade is
workingin co-operation with the
Woodmen of the city, and has ap appointed
pointed appointed committees to assist in every
way for the purpose of makincr the
convention a big 4 success.
At the meeting of the board of
trade last night, Mr. Jake Brown
urged that the decorating of the city,
and especially the business sections,
be carried out to the fullest extent.
President Duval named Mr. A. O.
Cobb, Mr. John Spencer and Mr. Whit
Palmer to assist the regular enter entertainment
tainment entertainment committee of the board in
making ready for the reception of the
visitors. Mr. Duval stated at the
same time that every member of the
organization would act as members
of a general welcoming committee:
and, at the instance of Mr. C. W. Hun

ter, chairman of the permanent en-
tertainment committee, badges were
authorized for the members of the
board, so that the visitors will have
no difficulty in obtaining any informa information
tion information desires.
Ocala has a' reputation for enter entertaining
taining entertaining and It is the desire of the
Woodmen of the city and the mem members
bers members of the board of trade that this
reputation be sustained next week.
It is expected that the WoodmenV
from out of town will begin arriving
Sunday afternoon.' Every train will
be met, and the visitors will be well
taken care of.
Members of the board of trade can
obtain badges from Mr. Hunter. Mr.
Hunter too, would like to have a list
of all those willing to offer the usa r
of their automobiles for the trip to
Silver Springs Tuesday morning. ('
INFORMATION FOR
THOSE DESIRING TO
ENLIST IN THE NAVY

The navy needs a large number of
men to take the places of those now
being discharged who enlisted for the
duration of the war and for the pur purpose
pose purpose of manning the new. ships con constantly
stantly constantly being built and placed in com commission.
mission. commission.
There never was a better opportu opportunity
nity opportunity than the present time for enlist enlistment
ment enlistment and advancement in rating. The
pay is good, living conditions excel excellent,
lent, excellent, promotion rapid.
The age limits are 17 to 35; rate of
pay $32.60 up, depending upon the ap applicant's
plicant's applicant's qualifications. The appli applicant
cant applicant under eighteen must have dupli duplicate
cate duplicate consent papers signed by his par parent
ent parent or guardian, witnessed by a pub public
lic public official before he can be accepted
for enlistment. Those over eighteen
must bring with them a birth or age
certificate signed by parent or guar guardian,
dian, guardian, witnessed by a' public official
who has the right to administer oaths.
This paper 'must show the date and
place of birth of the applicant.
The navy offers an excellent oppor opportunity
tunity opportunity for men discharged from the
army and those men in the naval re reserve
serve reserve force on inactive duty who wish
active duty in the regular navy.
Men enlisting in the navy still
have the privilege of taking out in insurance
surance insurance with the government, and
making an allotment to their depend dependents.
ents. dependents. If you are interested write or come
to this station and further and more
explicit inforamtion will be gladly
given.
Navy Recruiting Station, Room 28,
Barnett Building, Jacksonville, Fla.
T. SI. KiJgore,
Chief Electrician, in Charge.
A POPULAR HOTEL
The Haywood White Sulphur
Springs hotel, which has been used as
an army hospital during the past
year, will soon be ready to turn back
to its owners, B. J. Sloan and son. It
will be thoroughly repaired and re repainted
painted repainted for use again as a summer
hotel. Mrs. J. L. Morgan, who was
proprietor of this popular resort for
years, will again have charge this
summer and the remodeled building
will be in much better condition for
guests than for many years. Mrs.
Morgan is now conducting a resort
hotel in Ocala, Flaw Waynesville. N.
C, Courier."
MAIL CLERK WANTED
.1 want a good, reliable young white
man for clerk (inside work) in the
Ocala postoffice. Apply to
R. F. Rogers, Postmaster.



OCALA EVENING STAR, FRIDAY, MARCH 28, 1919

OCALA EVENING STAR
JntUked Every Day Exeept Snndsy by
STAR PUBLISHING COMPANY
OF OCALA, FLA.

It. It. Carroll, President
P. V. Leaveacjeod, Secretary-Treasurer
J. II. "Benjamin, editor

leered at Ocala. Fla:, -oatof flee
Jecond-class matter.

TELEPHONES
Bnalnea Office .............. Five-One
.editorial Department .... .Two-Seven
MEMBER ASSOCIATED PRESS
The Associated Press is exclusively
entitled for the use for republication of
all news dispatches credited to it or
bo otherwise credited in this paper
and. also the local news published
herein. All rights of republication of
special dispatches herein, are also reserved.

dom. The most wasteful nation rep represented
resented represented at Versailles is the United
States which has over 250 people
present, most of them utterly useless
and put on the payroll by American

politicians. Great Britain is more
largely represented, but not nearly
so much in proportion. All of which
shows that reforming the world is a
mighty slow job.
OCALA WONT CHANGE TIME

SUBSCRIPTION RATES

Domestic
One year, in advance......
Six months, .in advance ...
Three months, in advance.
One month,, in advance. ..
Foreign

One year, in advance....

Six months. In advance
Three months, in advance....
One month, in advance

ADVERTISING RATES
PUplayi Plate 10c per inch for con consecutive
secutive consecutive Insertions. Alternate lnser-

At the meeting of the board of

trade last night, it was resolved that
the city council make the present
eastern time the official time, of Ocala
and disregard daylight saving time,
which goes into effect Sunday morn morning.
ing. morning. While the council will not act
before Tuesday night, there is little
doubt that it will accede to the re request
quest request of the board of trade, as the
people are evidently overwhelmingly
in favor of its so doing.
Daylight saving time will go into
effect Sunday morning at 2 o'clock.
At flint, hnrtr nil th pnvp.mmpnt of-

16 00' o--
siootfees, railroad and telegraph lines in

the United States, and everything else
except those communities which like
Ocala have the independence to act
for themselves, will set their clocks

ahead an hour. The railroad train
on and after that time will leave their
terminals an hour sooner or try to
make it up on the road, as they did
a year ago.
In Ocala the postoffice and tele

graph offices will open and close an

1.50

. .60
.$8.00
. 4.25
. 2.25
. .80

tiona 25 Der cent, additional. Compos!

lion charged on ads. that run less than
kix times 5c ter inch. Special position

20 per cent, additional. Rates 'based on hour sooner, to conform with railroad

HI HI HI U 111. iXH bUO.1 uw.oa

will take higher rate, which will be
furnished on application.
Reading- Notices! oc per line for first
insertion; 3c. per line for each subse subsequent
quent subsequent insertion. One change a week
allowed on readers without, extra com com-oosttior
oosttior com-oosttior charges.
RATES. Six line maximum, one
time 25c.; three times 50c; six times
75c; one monta $3. Payable in advance.
Legal advertisements at legal rates.
Electros must be mounted, or charge
will be made for mounting.

If the Allied nations, three months
ago, had deputized old man Clemen Clemen-ceau
ceau Clemen-ceau to make peace terms and backed
him up in all he did, he jsvould have
saved the entire world, including Am America,
erica, America, a lot of trouble.
- Those towns in Florida with an
idea that Henry Ford will locate one
of his new flivver plants "in their
midst" must remember that Henry
demands as the price of a location
about steen water power. So save
your stamps. Clearwater Sun.
If the water power of Silver
Springs was harnessed to turbines, it
would furnish energy enough to, build
flivvers for half the nation. -Ocala
Star.
You couldn't expect Henry to put
silver springs in a $250 flivver.
Clearwater Sun.
; Enuff! For heavensake! We throw
up the sponge.
The Star congratulates the board
of trade on its election of ,Mr. Louis
H. Chazal as its secretary; Mr. Cha Cha-zal
zal Cha-zal has always been intensely inter interested
ested interested in the work of improvement.
Since he graduated from a northern
university several years ago,' he has
had experiences that probably fit him
for the position better, than the aver average
age average man. He has been in newspaper
work for several years, and knows
how to obtain publicity. He has been
in military service for nearly two
years, and as an army officer has had
invaluable experience, obtained a
large acquaintance with America and
some with Europe. If the board will
back him up, he will do excellent
work for our city and county.
The peace conference at Versaillei
which was to be so democratic, open
and aboveboard, is falling into the
ways of oldf ashioned diplomacy with
great rapidity. It is wasting more
time making this treaty than most
conferences that preceded it, spending
more money and keeping its delibera deliberations
tions deliberations from the people as much as the
congress of Berlin, or any other
treaty-making body except perhaps
the meeting of monarchs, princes and
flunkeys at Vienna over a hundred
years ago to partition Europe after
the Napoleonic wars. And so far it
hasn't acted with any greater wis-

MICKIE SAYS

r ONE GUV -tVf RUNS

HECK fcND NECK WTH-fHE
VCMSER FER POPUURl1N
AROUND H5 OFFICE IS
The cowaroln w jxmpu

( ANEfcfc BEHlMt) AND'tHEN

( REFUSES VT A.T THE POST-

V V4HM" HE ONMES U3

time. Postmaster Rogers and Man Manager
ager Manager Sage of the Western Union will
try to obtain permission to have their
hours set back to conform to local
time, but they cannot act until the
council acts, and it is not certain that
their requests will be granted.
While this arrangement will put
Ocala on double time, it need, not
cause much trouble. People had bet better
ter better keep their clocks and watches on
local time, and bear in mind that rail railroad
road railroad time is an hour ahead. This will
cause some inconvenience, but not
near so much as getting up an hour
to soon in-the morning and having an
entirely superfluous hour in the after afternoon.
noon. afternoon. For the convenience of the public,
the Star will run a railroad time card,
showing the arriving and leaving time
for trains according to-both daylight
time and local time.

ACTS WITHOUT AUTHORITY

MICK.1S.

YOU SAID

SOMETHING-

IICKY IS" THE STAR'S DEVIL

Governor Catts has issued the fol following
lowing following proclamation to the tax col collectors
lectors collectors of the state:
"Sometime ago the governor of the
state issued to each of you gentlemen
orders that it would be necessary for
you to close your books on the 1st
of April, citing section 536 common
laws of Florida and section 5597, laws
of 1907, but since that time the whole
state, of Florida has been deluged with
rain and large sums of money, run running
ning running into the millions, have been lost
on account of' the destruction of all
kinds of early vegetables, truck and
other products, entailing "tremendous
loss on every department of this state.
"Therefore, I, as governor of the
state of Florida", hereby proclaim that
as the hand of God has wrought this
destruction and loss to the. state, that
the governor of Florida will extend
the time for each and every tax col collector
lector collector within the state, wherein he
may close his books, within the period
of thirty days, or until the 1st of .May,
and assure you that I will take no
summary action again you for not
doing so, for a hand greater than
ours hath thrown our. state far back
in the loss of much property. There Therefore,
fore, Therefore, this proclamation is issued for
your instruction and for your advice."
Perhaps the governor meant well,
perhaps he is only playing politics,
but he has no legal right to issue
such a proclamation. He stated the
law in his proclamation of Jan. 7, and
only the legislature has authority to
change it. In obedience to the law,
the tax collector of this county, and
we suppose all the other collectors of
the state, have their -books ready to
close, and the governor's proclama proclamation
tion proclamation puts them in the position of
either breaking the law or having a
conflict with the executive. Gov.
Catts proclamation of Jan. 7 to the
collectors was as follows:
"It has been brought to my atten attention
tion attention by the state auditing department
that many of the tax collectors of the
state of Florida still have their books
open, not only for the year 1918 but
some for the year 1917.
"I am, therefore, writing you this
letter, based upon the following law:
Section 41 of Chapter 5596, Acts of
1913, which reads in part as follows:
" 'All taxes shall be due and pay payable
able payable on the first day of November of
each and every year, or as soon there thereafter"
after" thereafter" as the assessment roll may come
into the hands of the tax collector, of

which he shall give notice by publi-
' ll A 11 A I 1

cation, ana me iax collector is uereujr
vested with the power and it shall be
his duty to collect by levy and sale of
the goods and chattels, lands and ten tenements,
ements, tenements, all taxes that remain unpaid
on the first Monday inApril.'
"Section 34 of Chapter 5596, Acts
of 1907, provides that tax collectors
must have settlement with the comp comptroller
troller comptroller and county commissioners on
or before the first Monday in July of
each year.
"you can see from these laws that
it is the duty of each and every tax
collector of the state to have all books
closed bv the first of July, 1919.

"Owing to the non-enforcement of

these laws m the past there have been

four defalcations among the tax col collectors
lectors collectors of the state. Therefore, as

governor of Florida, I do not propose

,- "j,.. j

iff r

LT.-COM. ROBERT A. BURFORD

Since Lieutenant Commander Bur-

ford, who was among the first to re

spond to his country's need at the be beginning
ginning beginning of the war, has returned to

business life, it is proper to tell not

only of promotions he has won, but of

others offered him had he seen fit to

remain in the service. Commander

Burford, who has received a naval

education, had resigned, and was fill

ing a well-paid position with a large

firm in a northern city when war be

came imminent. He did not wait t
be called, but promptly volunteered

and was kept in active service thruout
the war. He was for a while an officer
cn one of the big transports which

carried so many American troops

safely to France, and later was given

a vessel of his own with the rank of

lieutenant commander. Since the ar

mistice he has been ofl'ered the post of
assistant naval attache of the Amer American
ican American legation at the Hague, also that

of naval engineer at the port of Rot

terdam, either of which is an honor

able and responsible position. While
he has returned to private life, the
day will never come when he will not
be ready to serve his country if it
needs him, and his family and friends
have reason to be proud of the record

he made during the great conflict.

Mr. Burford left yesterday for At

lanta, to. join his family and .resume

his business career. He is on the re

serve list of the navy, and in case he

was needed could be back in service

in a few hours.

to show any leniency or clemency in

regard "to any tax collector whose
books are still open July first, 1919,
for any year, and this is to give each
and exery tax collector of Florida
warning and notice that if you do not
close out every one of your books by
the first of July, 1919, and make set settlement
tlement settlement accordingly, the governor
will be forced to see that the- law is
enforced in regard to tax collectors
holding their books open later than
this date, because the governor can cannot
not cannot know any man in "the discharge of
his duty."
TEMPLE ATTRACTIONS
FOR THE WEEK

Today: Louise Huff with Frank
Mayo in "The Crook of-Dreams."
Saturday: Violet Mersereau in "The
Nature Girl."
Monday: Francis X. Bushman and

Beverly Bayne in "A Pair of Cupids.

OKLAWAHA RIVER ITEMS

Silver Springs, March 26. The
Star's correspondent here is keeping
in close touch with the river project
and appropriation by letter to Sen Senator
ator Senator Fletcher. Every little bit of news
of worth is noted and dispatched to
Washington. I believe the project
giving us six feet to Silver Springs
four feet to Leesburg and a six-foot
lock at Moss Bluff will go through.
We get $95,000 appropriation and the
$5,000 maintainance.
The tourist boats, Okahumkee of
the Hart Line and City of Ocala and
Wekiwa of the Daylight Line, are as
busy as bees in bay blossoms. Many
tourists travel this stream of fame
and the vessels are doing their part
this season.
The Oklawaha boats usually meet
and pass near Conner and their con
stant signalling enlivens the country
around. The Okahumkee is fitted
with the large whistles taken from
the Hiawatha and their deep notes
penetrate the fastnesses for miles.
The difference of feeling you may
experience on the boats: In taking a
trip on the yachts, your feeling is of
an interesting and expectating nature
and your steps are light on the ice
cream parlor deck. The trip to you
is very refreshing and wholesome and
a complete day of whirl and gaiety.
On the steamer you first feel grand
and majestic and look down upon
the blue crystal water with admira admiration.
tion. admiration. Then your pleasure is smashed
as flat as a flounder when you go with
the steward to find a stateroom. But
the trip is fascinating with its wierd wierd-ness.
ness. wierd-ness. The night scene is soft and
scothing and the spell of the forest
as you glide over the mirrored river
is very tantalizing. However, your
trip is a little tiresome on the slow
boat. A. A. G.

The Colonial hotel desires the serv services
ices services of two white waitresses at once.
Apply at hotel. 2t
We guarantee to do your automo automobile
bile automobile repair work cheaper than any
other garage in town and guarantee
satisfaction ons top of this. What
more need we say? Ocala Iron Works
Garage. 13-tf

i

I i

I
:.!
- i
hi

- i

Y esterday a good
Maxwell
Today a Better One

i "2 1

t -.

i:

m

mi

i!

kHAT is the policy of the Maxwell IvAvAor Company.

It began five years ago on a single cVassis plan

and today 300,000 Maxwells have been built on this

program.
- Not 300,000 Maxwells identically alike for that would
be admitting that the car has never improved in five years'
time.
More than 1000 refinements have been made in the
Maxwell.
But the original chassis plan was not changed. It has
simply grown better as the days went by.
The Jo :ic of building one thing and thus building it
well is too clear, too sound, too emphatic in results to argue
against.
Like any fine piece of machinery the Maxwell seems to
improve with age.
It runs on and on without end. We have never heard
of a Maxwell salvaged.
There is no car with a better road ability record. 'And
it saves many a thrifty dollar by shying at the repair shop.
This Maxwell you see today is not a new Maxwell;
though many persons have thought so. It has been so much
improved in appearance that our contemporaries in the trade
repeatedly refer to it as the new Maxwell.
However, good looks have not in any way handicapped
its running. And the latter is the main thing," after all, in a
motor car.

m

- A

I

Ocala

R. R. CARROLL
- Dealer - Fla.

A

Arrival and Departure of passenger
trains at OCALA UNION STATION.
The following schedule figures pub published
lished published as information and not guar guaranteed.
anteed. guaranteed. (Eastern Standard Time)
SEABOARD AIR LINE RAILROAD
Leave Arrive
2:50 am. J'cksonvllle-NewYork 2:50 am.
1:56 pm. Jacksonville 3:28 pm.
4:07 pm.. Jacksonville 5:10 p.m
( Tampa )
2:50 a.m ) Manatee C 2:50 am.
( St. Petersburg: )
2:26 pm. Tampa-Manatee 1:41pm.
5:10 pm. Tamp a-St. Petersburg: 4:07 pm.
ATLANTIC COAST LINE RAILROAD
Leave Arrive
2:12 pm J'cksonvllle-New York 3:15 am.
2:20 pm. J'ksonvllle-Q'lnesvllle 3:35 pm.
6:42 am. J'ksonvllle-G'nesTllie 10:13 pm.
3:15 am. St. Pet'ebrgr-Lakeland 2:12 am.
3:35 pm. St. Pet'sbrgr-Lakeland 2:00 pm.
7:10 am. Dunnellon-Wilcox
7.40 am. Du'nellon-Lkeland 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.

BOUVIER GARAGE NOW OPEN

This garage has again been opened
and is ready to handle any and all
kinds of automobile repair" work and
guarantee satisfaction. Ernest Blair,
a skilled mechanic, is ins charge, and
invites your patronage.
J. A. Bouvier, Owner,
27-6t Anthony Road. Ocala, Fla.
OAKLAND SIX

Stteaum CfleannSimgi
iiniDl PFessMp

fit 111 i V

II 1 1 AX:

S- II J i

SI rl syi

7

' I 1

VMM

2 OOp!"!""

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-t

Kelly's white "Heel Edge" enamel
for the soles and heels of white shoes.
Little's Shoe Parlor. 18-t

WHITE STAR LINE
TRANSFER STORAGE

AUTO
RUCK
SERVICE
Long Distance
Moving

COVERED
- MOVING
VANS
Teaming Packing
nesting

PHONE 22$

COLLIER BROTHERS



OCALA EVENING STAB, FfctbAY, MARCH 23, 1919

FRESH

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

Premier Salad Dressing... ,40c
Small Bottle Premier. .......... .17c
Iloyai May onnaise .... . 35c and 60c
Chop Suey Sauce ...............75c
Chop Suey .......35c
Glace Angelique, lb. .......... .$1.00
Glace Cherries, package ........ ,30c
Glace Assorted Fruit, lb. ...... .$1.00
Glace Pineapple, lb. ......... .$1.00
HrandsVA-l Sauce ............. .35c
Tobasco Sauce ................. 50c
Beefsteak Sauce .... . ....... . .30c
Mushroom Ketchup .......... . .40c
Walnut Ketchun . : .35
Kitchen Bouquet .'. . . .. ..... .35c
Liquid Rennet ... ... ... ........ .20c
Junket Tablets ................. 12c1
Mint Sauce ................... ,25c
Preserved Ginger, glass .........25c
Crystallized Ginger .............37c
Mexene Chili Powder.... 15c and 30c
Hot Tamales, tin ......... .20c
Chili Con Carne.". ...... .15c and 30c
ArtichoKes, No. 2 12 tins ......... 35c
Puree of Tomatoes ............. 10c
N. V. Full Cream Cheese, lb..... 50c
American Swiss, lb. .60c

Here, you will find as complete a stoclt of gro groceries
ceries groceries as you can locate in Florida. Come in and
look at our store. It will do you good.

T

Pit ones
I C

Real vs. False Economy
At This Time

Resist the mental suggestion to curtail your regular taking of ice
until "the weather turns warm again." Your refrigerator is going
nicely now; it is well chilled an d it is doinjj full duty as your prac practical
tical practical 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

9

Funeral Directors and Embalmers
AUTO ME ARSE SERVICE
We deliver caskets free anywhere in the county.
v Calls promptly answered night or day.
WEBUR C. SMITH SAM R. PYLES, JR.
LICENSED EMBALMERS,

Day- Phone 10
Jl.liiluUUUiiiililUtUiiltJiiiM

I THE GUARANTEE VULCANIZING PLANT
1 We Vulcanize CASINGS and INNER TUBES and

8
IN!
m

Guarantee Every Peace of Work.
SECOND HAND TIRES BOUGHT AND SOLD
JAMES E ENGESSER, Proprietor
(At the Old Ford Garage)

5
E3
:.-

TEE WIMPSOE MOTEL
Jacksonville, Florida.

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.
ROBERT M. MEYER, J. MAVANAUGH,

Manager.
STAR JOB
PHONE 61

letterheads; billheads, cards,
CIRCULARS, FOLDERS, FINE BOOKLETS, ETC,

WEN EVER DISAPOINT A CUSTOMER ON A
PROMISE. YOU GET THE JOB WHEN ITS DUE.

JUST IN

p s ID M, 11 ID
Brick Cheese, lb r.60c
Edam Cheese, each ........ .$2.00
Pineapple Cheese, each $L25
Philadelphia Cream Chese. ......20c
Imported Roquefort, lb. ....... $1.80
Olive Sauce, Russian Dressing. .40c
East India Chutney 70c
Walnut Meats, lb. $1.20
Pecan Meats, Jb. $L50
Valencia Shelled Almonds, lb. . .70c
Jordan Shelled Almonds, lb 90c
Pride of Sea Mackerel, in
five-pound tins .$2.00
Round Shore Herring, lb 12c
Salt Ocean Whiting, heads off, lb. 12c
Fat, Juicy Mackerel 20c
5-lb. Kit Fancy Mackerel, 20-
ounce Fish, kit .$1.85
Holland Style Herring, each 5c
dalt Mullet, pound 20c
Marine Herring, lb. 25c
Finnan Haddie, in glass ......... 45c
Antipasto in glass an
Hors D'Ouevre, glass ........ .60c
Carbonated Apple Juice, qt. .60c
Pure Apple Juiceqt. 45c
Grapejuice, pint .40c
Grapejuice, qt, M,fM'M.IMIff ,65c
(Groee
16 ami 1
- E
Night Phones 225 and 423
S
H
ii
m
p
3
H
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: S
f 3
u
. -: : r :
Proprietor.
P. O. BOX 606

DEPARTMENT

If you have any society items,
please phone One-Two-One (121).
Mrs. Edgar Lewis of Fort Pierce,
president of the State Federation of
Woman's Clubs, arrived today and is
the guest of Mrs. William Hocker.
Miss Lonnie Davis arrived home
this afternoon after a few days spent
in Tallahassee, where she was sum summoned
moned summoned to meet with the state board of
public institutions.
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-
Mr. and Mrs. Harry Ilolcomb left
this afternoon for their new home in
Jacksonville, They leave with the
best wishes of the many friends they
have made in Ocala for their future
happiness and prosperity in their new
home.
We have a limited supply of Velvet
Beans for sale. Better buy now, as
they are scarce. Smith Grocery Co. tf
Mrs. Thomas Harris, of Augusta,
Ga., expected to leave today for her
home. Mrs. Harris spent yesterday
at Martin with her father. Dr. C. E.
Lindner. JJrs. Harris was called here
by the sad news of the death of her
little brother, Carl Lindner of -Martin..
While here Mrs. Harris was the
guest of her brother. Dr. E. G. Lind Lindner.
ner. Lindner. 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.v 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
The study class of the Baptist mis missionary
sionary missionary society held a very interest interesting
ing interesting meeting at the church yesterday
afternoon. The meetings are being
conducted weekly and the next meet meeting
ing meeting will be held at the home of Mrs.
Peeples on Oklawaha avenue next
Thursday at 3 o'clock. All members
are urged to attend as a very inter-:
esting as well as instructive courso
is being taken up, and the manual
of the W is being studied.
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
The library board held its regular
monthly meeting last night in the li:
brary. For the first time in quite a
while all members of the board were
present. The regular routine busi business
ness business was taken up and reports froin,
the various committees were made
and received. The public library here
is forging ahead steadily. It will be
interesting to know that in the last
month 700 new books have been re received
ceived received and donated to the library,
The Ocala Iron Works Garage is at
your service any time nighi or day.
Your patronage is solicited, no mat matter
ter matter how email or how large your job
might b& 13-tf
That very clever movie actress
Elsie Ferguson, showed up well in
"The Danger Mark," at the Temple
last night. The story was published
in the Saturday Evening Post some"
years ago, and is well remembered as
being one of great interest. Miss
Ferguson and her assistants brought
it out well. Louise Huff, one of Ocala's
prime favorites, will be on the screen
tonight in "The Crook of Dreams,"
and Mutt and Jeff in one of their
comics.
Kelly's "White-Right-Off" for nu nu-buck
buck nu-buck and canvas shoes. Little's Shoe
Parlor, Commercial Bank block. 18-6t
Mr. Day Peckinpaugh of Cleveland,
Ohio, came in yesterday afternoon,
stayed over till this morning at the
Harrington and left this morning on
theyOklawaha river trip to Palatka.
Mr. PeckinpaugH was shown about
the city by members of the Star
force and formed a most favorable
impression of the town. He is a big
coal dealer, but was taking a little
recreation during the dull season. He
came to Jacksonville with his brother,
Roger Peckinpaugh, captain of the
New York Americans, who are win-;
tering in Jacksonville. Mr. Peckin-?
paugh plays shortstop on the team.
Mr. Derrill Pratt, well known here
and at St. Petersburg, is second base baseman
man baseman on the team, and had his friend
Mr. Peckinpaugh look up some Ocala
friends while here. Wintering in
Jacksonville now are the Brooklyn
Nationals, in addition to the New
York Nationals at Gainesville, and
the Boston team at Tampa. Captain
Harry Hooper of the Boston team,
accompanied Mr. Peckinpaugh to
Ocala, going on to Tampa. The De Detroit
troit Detroit team is in Macon, Ga., for the
spring training.
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
Kelly's Odorless Dye for old and
faded snoes. Little's Shoe Parlor. 6t

HIGH SCHOOL DEPM

HIGH SCHOOL NOTES
From the What's When and Who's
Which Bulletin of the Fresh Freshman
man Freshman Class
Last Tuesday morning the students
of the High school were pleased with
two visitors. Rev. Smith Hardin con
ducted the devotional exercises and
Rev. T. J. Frazier gave an inspiring
and humorous talk. His talk was re replete
plete replete with good advice to young peo
ple, especially in their conduct to
their parents. The talk was one
which will not soon be forgotten.
A PLEA FOR PLAY
GROUND APPARATUS
The physical nature of school chil
dren can best be developed by outdoor
sports. Therefore all games that can
be played in the fresh air under the
sky blue roof of heaven- should be
especially encouraged. The high
school students are & present inter interested
ested interested In the securing of a volley ball
court and would greatly appreciate
gifts from generous public-spirited
friends. Volley ball is to be commend commended
ed commended as an excellent game for school
children as it Is not so likely to de develop
velop develop a few at the expense of many,
as some other games are apt to do.
Volley ball can be indulged in by a
number of pupils at one time with
great benefit to all. The gift of a
court for this purpose would be in
keeping with the aim of physical cul culture
ture culture in America today, which is to
produce neither gymnasts or athletes,
but a happy combination of both, in
order to build a body where "differ "different
ent "different parts are so related to one an another
other another as to produce a whole in which
each part is exactly adapted to per perfect
fect perfect co-operation with every other
part."
It is highly gratifying to those in interested
terested interested to see the good htat has been
accomplished and the pleasure which
has been given this year, through the
efforts of the Woman's Club. Large,
well-equipped playgrounds are being
looked upon as an essential part of
eevry school. Children today spend a
longer time than formerly under the
physically cramping and devitalizing
influence of school. A good play playground
ground playground should be an integral part of
eevry school, for not only does it pro provide
vide provide exercise which the conditions of
life do not afford, but it also helps to
counteract the ills incident to indoor
and sedentary occupations, fortifying
the body in childhood and youth for
the strain of later life
Shall it be said that the patrons of
the Ocala schools are less enterpris enterprising
ing enterprising and regardful of the physical
well being of their children than are
parents elsewhere? We hope and are
inclined to believe not, but the ap appearance
pearance appearance of our' play-grounds would
indicate that such was their attitude
toward a vital part of their children'
education, It is to be anticipated that
thisconditon will soon change and
the hopes of the faculty and students
will soon be realized in modern, well well-equipped
equipped well-equipped play-grounds, which can be
pointed out to visitors with, pride.
A muc appreciated, gift to the
senior class this week was a beautiful
bouquet of sweet peas and asparagus
fern, presented to them by Mrs. W.
II, Cassela. Their fragrance and del delicate
icate delicate hues as they decorated the study
hall table helped to lighten the toils
of the week.
THE NEW TIME
This is a subject of discussion with
every one The school children, work working
ing working men and the like are the ones
who will be inconvenienced. Mr. Cas Cas-sels
sels Cas-sels says that we will come to school
at 9:30 instead of nine, as we have
teen accustomed to. This will still
put us half an hour behind the sun.
Junie Counts: Oh, shut up f You're
the biggest dunce in the roonv
. Miss Conibear: Boys, boys, dont
forget that I'm in the room,
John was mowing Ootilde's lawn,
when Miss Stone passed by.
Miss Stone: That is good for you,
John; you will be able to study your
history better this evening.
John: Yes, Miss Stone, it will make
me famous in history.
Harry told Rhoda that if she didnt
marry him he would get a rope and
hang himself in front of her house.
Rhoda: "Please don't Harry, dear.
You know father doesnt want you to
hang around here."
Captain Cam to Sergeant Steele.
"What would you do if an enemy sol soldier
dier soldier crossed your post carrying a dis disappearing
appearing disappearing rifle?"
Sergeant Steele: "I would halt him
and put him through the manual of
arms."
S. S. Teacher: Freddie, don't you
want to be an angel?
Freddy: I ain't in. a hurry; the base baseball
ball baseball season is coming.
Robert: In every sense of the word.
.Clotilde: There isn't any sense in
your words.
Tom: "They say Freddie was killed
in action."
Leonard: "Yes. no wonder: remem
ber how he was cranking that Ford in
the ram?"
"They say Freddie was killed by
hard drink."
. "Is that so. How was that?"
"A cake of ice fell on his head."

PAINT AS AN ASSET.
Bankers Say They Lend More
Money on Property When
Building's Are Well Painted.
AN INDICATION OF THRIFT.

Ont Concern Advances 23 Per Cent.
More If Repainting Is Dons
Every Five Years.
Does It pay to paint carefully farm
buildings? Does It add to the selling
value of a farm when balldlngs are
properly kept up and regularly paint painted?
ed? painted? A careful Inquiry of a number of
leading bankers In the Mississippi val valley.
ley. valley. Including inch states as Iowa. Illi Illinois,
nois, Illinois, Michigan, Ohio, Indiana and Mis Missouri,
souri, Missouri, reveals the fact that In nearly
every case the bankers did not hesi hesitate
tate hesitate to say that they would lend all the
way from 5 to BO per cent, more on
land where farm buildings were well
painted and kept In good 'condition.
They maintain that well kept-up and
well painted buildings and fences are
an Indication of thrift and that the
thrifty farmer Is a good client, and to
him money can be safely loaned. An
average of the returns from these
bankers shovrs that the Increased loan
ralue because of painted buildings Is
around 22 per cent,
8ome of these bankers make Inter Interring
ring Interring comment A Michigan concern
ays that, while not especially pre prepared
pared prepared to advise definitely In response
to this Inquiry, the officers would loan
more money on farms where buildings
were painted than where they were
not so treated. This bank also finds
that where houses, barns and fences
are well taken care of the farm Is a
profitable proposition, and bankers In
general consider the farmer a good
client Another Michigan bank says
"farm buildings out of repair and
needing paint Indicate that the owner
Is slow pay." Such farms are rated at
about one-third of the assessed value
for loans. Where the farm buildings
are In good shape the rating Is one one-halt
halt one-halt The president of a middle west western
ern western bank says that when real estate
loans are considered, painted buildings
are always taken into consideration In
making an estimate. The general ap
pearance of the property surrounding
the house and barn and also the fields
and fences would be carefully observ observed.
ed. observed. He further says that be has no
hesitancy in saying that he would ab absolutely
solutely absolutely refuse a loan on farms where
the buildings were not kept up and
well painted. In his Judgment, un un-palnted
palnted un-palnted farm buildings would rednce
the loan value at least 25 per cent
A Minnesota banker says that he ts
much more willing to loan money
where the buildings are well painted.
In his particular case he believes that
he would loan 20 per cent more than
If the buildings were not properly
taken care of. A farmer who will
keep his buildings painted takes a
much deeper Interest .n his work than
one who does not Another. Minne
sota bank says that well painted build
ings hnve resulted In securing from
bis bank sometimes as high as 25 per
cent more money than where the
buildings are not painted. An Ohio
concern says that It will loan 25 per
cent more money on a well kept farm
where buildings are painted at least
once every five years. A southern Illi Illinois
nois Illinois bank says that It has no fixed
rule about this, but it does make a de
cided difference when owners of farta
lands apply for loans. If the buildings
are well painted and thus well pre preserved
served preserved the loan rate would not only
be cheaper, but the amount of money
borrowed would be larger. A northern
Illinois bank does not hesitate to nay
that It would loan fully 50 per cent
more on a farm where buildings were
well painted and In good order than
where they were not The vice presi president
dent president who answers the Inquiry, goes
on to say: "There probably are many
farmers good financially and morally
who permit their buildings to remain
tmpalnted. but as a rule the most sub substantial
stantial substantial people who live In the coun country
try country keep their buildings well painted."
An Iowa bank, through Its vice pres president
ident president states that it would make a dif difference
ference difference of at least 25 per cent In fa favor
vor favor of the farm with painted build buildings.
ings. buildings. Another Iowa concern says that
It- would make a difference of at least
20 per cent 4
Ail this being true. It Is perfectly
evident that It Is a good business prop proposition
osition proposition to keep the farm buildings well
painted. They not only look better
and are more pleasing to the owner,
but the farm would Fell to better ad advantage,
vantage, advantage, the loan value of the property
would be greatly Increased and the
buildings themselves would last much
longer and need less repair. The
American Agriculturist
PAINT AND ILLITERACY.
Curious Fact Comet to Light That Lo Localities
calities Localities Least Using Books Avoid
' Paint Also.
Washington. D. C A curious fact
bas been brought to light by the Edu Educational
cational Educational Bureau and the rinreau of In Industrial
dustrial Industrial Research here. It Is that In
the states where Illiteracy Is most
prevalent paint Is least used. The
paint referred to Is the common or
barn variety, of course, for the back backwoods
woods backwoods countries have no neeu for the
finer pigments or facial adornments.
It Is true, though, that In the sections
of all states where white Illiteracy is
highest painted homes are rare and
painted outbuildings and barns are
practically unknown. Probably the
Illiterates do not use paint on their
buildings because they do not under understand
stand understand its value as a preservative.

An enemy suspected
- is half conquered; do
J you think your eyes
are failing?
Dr. K. j. Weihe.
Eyesight Specialist
Graduate Optometrist
With Weihe Co., Jewelers. Ocala. Fla.
LIFE
FIRE
A. E. GERIG
INSURANCE
Ocala, Florida
ACCIDENT AUTOMOBILE
EAT AT THE
! GREEK-AMERICA!! CAFE
a &
: AlaGARTESERVIl
: EveryiMarj in llie Marled
! Best Dome Cooking
I Qnick Service
C Jell ers
; H. D. Baxter
Prop
I Phone 272
114 S. Magnolia St., Next to
Clarkson Hardware Store.
SALT FISH
DIRECT FROM OUR HSMTiG
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
TOE ST. GEORGE
PACKING CO.
St. George on the Gulf
Apalachicola, Florida
! NEW FRUIT STAND
J (Next to Anti-Monopoly
Drug Store)
i FAPiCY FRUITS
FRESD VEGETABLES
I AND GROCERIES
I All Prices Reduced
S PHONE 393 SAVOY CAFE
. Atlantic Hotel
Bay- and Ilocan Sta. JackaoarfHc, 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. 12 to 2.50.Uath $1.50, $2;
two people. $2.50, $3.
4-1 C FRANK PIERCE. Prop.
Iclver i MacKay.
UNDERTAKERS and EEIDAIUEES
PHONES 7. 10t. SCS
OCALA, FLORIDA
The Great
Influenza Tornado
Is About Spent
But in its wake countless thousands
are left listless, colorless, weak and
emaciated. The physical forts of iU
victims have been battered to pieces.
Nature newls assistance in rebuilding
the system. The red corpuscles in the
blood can be restored by taking No.
101 Topic. 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
poisor.ous and refuse matter. Eegin
today and take it at least two weeks.
At drug stores.
THE G. B, TOMB CO.
Sole Manufacturers
QUITEVIAfJ, GA.
L. ALEXANDER
PRACTICAL CARPENTEH
AND BUILDER
Careful Estimates made on all Con Contract
tract Contract worlc Gives Uore and Better
Work for the Honey than any ether
contractor la the city.



-
OCA LA EVENING STAB, FRIDAY, MARCH 28, 1919

OCALA FRATERI1AL ORDERS
MAMON-DUNN MASONIC LODGE

Marion-Dunn Lodge No. 19, F. & A.
IS 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 Lodge No. 19. Conventions
held every Monday evening at 7:30
at the Castle Hali over the G. C.
Greene Co. drugstore. A cordial wel welcome
come welcome to visiting brothers.
W. W. Stripling, C. C.
Chasu K. Sage, K. of R. &S.
ORDER OK EASTERN STAR
Ocala Chapter No. 29, O. ES.f
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 Cook, Secretary.
MIRIAM REBEKAH LODGE NO. 15
Miriam Rebekah Lodge No. 15
meets the first and third Monday eve
nings in each month in the Odd Fel-j
lows' hall at 7:30 o'clock.
Mrs, W. T. Whitly, N. G.
Eloise Bouvier, 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 ia each month Visiting breth brethren
ren brethren always welcome. Club house oppo opposite
site opposite postofSre, east side.
JH. Spencer, E. R.
E. J. Crock, Secretary.
WOODMEN OF THE WORLD
Fort King Camp No. 14 meets at
K.' 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.
R. A. Bt. 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 BroTi, Secretary. ;
ODD FELLOWS
Tulula Lodge No. 22, I. O. O. F.,
meets every 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.
ARRIVAL AND DEPARTURE
OF TRAINS AT OCALA
Seabcard Air Line, Northbound
No. 4: Arrives 1:41 p. m. Departs
1:56 p. m.
, No. 16 (Limited): Arrives and de
departs at 4:07 p. m.. -
No. .2: Arrives 2 :50 a. "m. Departs
2:55 a. in. "-;
Seaboard Air Line, Southbound
No. 3: Arrives- 3:06 p. m. Departs
3:26 p. m.
No. 15 (Limited): Arrives and de departs
parts departs 5:10 p. m.
No. 1: Arrives 2:45 a. m. Departs
2:50 a. tu.
Atlantic Coast Line (Main v Line)
Northbound-
No. 10: Arrives and departs 6:42 a.
m. ; ..v ;.: ;,
No. 40: Arrives 2 p. m. Departs
2:20 p. m.
No. 38: Arrives and departs 3:27
Atlantic Coast Line vQMain Line)
Southbound
No. 37: Arrives and departs 3:16
a m.
No. 29: Arrives and departs 3:35
p. xn.
No. 9: Arrives and departs 10:13
p. m.
Atlantic Coast Line Branches, South Southbound
bound Southbound No. 151 (Sunny Jim): For Wilcox,
Monday, Wednesday and Friday,
leaves 7:10 a. m.
No. 35 (Sunny Jim): For Lakeland,
Tuesdayy-Thursday and Saturday,
leaves 7:40 a. m.
No. 141: Daily except Sunday, ar arrives
rives arrives 11:50 a. m. from Wilcqx.
No. 49: For Homosassa. leaves 3:25
p. m.
Atlantic Coast Line Branches, North North-bound
bound North-bound No. .48: From Homosassa: Arrives
1:53 p. m.
No. 150 (Sunny Jim) : From Wil Wilcox,
cox, Wilcox, Monday, Wednesday and Friday,
arrives 6:45 p. m.
No. 32 (Sunny Jim) : From Lake Lakeland,
land, Lakeland, Tuesday, Thursday and Satur Saturday,,
day,, Saturday,, arrives 10:48 p. m.
No. 140: Daily except Sur.day,
leaves for Wilcox at 4:45 p. m. :
Oklawaha Valley
No. 71 (southbound): Arrives 1p.m.
No. 72: (northbound): Leaves 3:30
SEEDS SEEDS SEEDS
Large supply of Pyles and Gist's
seed corn best grown for this sec section.
tion. section. Also rice, guber and chufa seed.
Phone 435.
tf OCALA SEED STORE.

LATEST LOCALS

A nice line of Bathing Caps on sale
at the Anti-Monopoly Drug Store. t
Welch's Grapejuice Sundae. Anti Anti-Monopolrr
Monopolrr Anti-Monopolrr Drug Store. 28-6t
Mr. Hugh Hale of Gainesville is in
the city today on professional busi business.
ness. business. Peptona, the Great Tonic. tf
Mr. and -Mrs.' H. W. Newman of
this city are visitors for a few days in
Tampa.
Mr. and Mrs. Howard Walters, Mr.
W. B. Gallagher and Mrs. P. V.
Leavengood spent the day in Eustis
yesterday.
Little Miss Cora Mae Pillans, who
was operated on at the hospital last
week, is doing nicely and her' friends
hope for her early recovery.
The war is over and we are now
using no substitutes in our famous
Butternut bread. Carter's Bakery, tf
Mr. Allen Walkley is in Ocala on a
short visit to his family. We are
sorry to report that two of 4he little
Walkley children. are quite sick.
, Mr. and Mrs. B. D. Blackburn and
family expect to leave today for
Tampa. They are combining business
with pleasure and expect to hear Billy
Sunday while there.
-Mr. and Mrs. C. F. Flippen expect
to leave for their new home in Fort
Lauderdale next Wednesday. Ocala
is sorry to lose this estimable family,
but will wish them success and hap happiness
piness happiness in their new home.
Remember you get quality service
at quantity price at the Ocala Iron
Works Garage. 12-tf
Mrs. J. W. McCollum of Gainesville
arrived in the city today, coming
especially for the reciprocity meeting
of Che Woman's Club to be held to tomorrow.
morrow. tomorrow. While here Mrs." McCollum
will be the guest of her sister, Mrs.
L. J. Knight.
Billy Sunday will not come to
Ocala at present. Rev. John R. Hern Hern-don
don Hern-don received a note from his secretary
this morning, declining to come, giv giving
ing giving lack of time as the reason for not
accepting the invitation which had
been extended to him.
Peptona Tonic.
tf
We are glad to say' that Mrs. Eu Eugene
gene Eugene Rivers of Tallahassee, formerly
of Ocala, who has been ill, is some somewhat
what somewhat improved. Mrs. T. M. Moore left
for Tallahassee Monday, having been
called to the bedside of her daughter.
Mrs. Moore will remain until Mrs
Rivers is well on the road to recovery.
Mrs. James L. Ford and Mrs. Allen
Bridges and little son, eGorge. have
returned from an enjoyable visit in
Ocala, guests of Mr. and Mrs. Thos.
L. Moore. They will be in Gainesville
until next Thursday with Brs. Bryan
N. Walker, when they will leave for
Jacksonville for a short visit en route
to their home in Buchannan, Va.
Gainesville Sun.
Bring us. "yur automobile repair
work and if we do not satisfy you
your work will not cost you one penny.
Try us on this proposition. Ocala Iron
Works Garage.. Phone 4. 13-tf
" Miss Josephine Kelly of Charlotte,
N. C, in charge of the Y. W. C. A,
work in that city, came to Ocala
Tuesday on a short visit to her cous cousin,
in, cousin, Mrs. John R. Ilerndon, and to at attend
tend attend her mother, Mrs. Lyde Kelly on
her -way back to Charlotte Mrs.
Kelly has spent the winter at the
Presbyterian manse, and with her
daughter left over the Seaboard
..Thursday.
Colorite hat dye, Kit soap dye. Dia Diamond
mond Diamond and Putnam dyes, all shades, at
the Anti-Monopoly Drug Store. 21-
The impression prevails with many
that the Ocala schools on and after
next Monday, in consequence of day daylight
light daylight saving time, would open at 9:30
a. m., which would be half an hour
sooner than at present. Principal
Cassels inform sthe Star that in con consequence,
sequence, consequence, of the city remaining on its
present time that there will be no
change in the school hours. In con consequence
sequence consequence of the change from central
to eastern time, the schools now open
half an hour sooner than they did be before
fore before the change was made.
W. K. Lane, M. D., Physician and
Surgeon, specialist Eye, Ear, Nose and
Throat. Law Library Building, Ocala,
Florida- tf
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
Back to First Principles.
Every once in a while, .when jjuman
Ity gets scared, it abides s by the sens sensible
ible sensible laws of cleanliness and physical
are laid down when the first trees
bloomed. Newark News.

EXPECT TO PAY.
FOR EVERYTHING

The impression seems to have got gotten
ten gotten out that the accommodations 'ask 'asked
ed 'asked for by the committee on arrange arrangements
ments arrangements for the coming Woodmen con convention
vention convention are to be donated. This is not
so. The visiting delegates do not ex expect
pect expect or want free accommodations.
They expect to pay for everything
they get in this direction. If you have
one or more rooms that you will rent
for a few days please let the com com-mitee
mitee com-mitee know just what your rates will
be and that i3 the rate you will get
for them.
OAKLANDS HAVE ARRIVED
The first carload of Oakland auto automobiles,
mobiles, automobiles, the "Sensible Six," arrived in
town over the A. C. L. railway this
afternoon, and will be unloaded to tomorrow,
morrow, tomorrow, Saturday morning.
EVERYBODY INTERESTED
The committee on arrangements
for the W. O. W. head camp conven convention
tion convention next week, consisting of Messrs.
T. D. Lancaster, Jake Brown and C.
K. Sage, has prepared the following
program for the opening exercises to
be held at the Temple theater Monday
morning:
Invocation: Rev. Smith Hardin.
Address of welcome: J. E. Chace.
. Response: C. A. Hardee.
Address of welcome from Fort King
Camp: W. W. Stripling, consul com commander.
mander. commander. Response: J. S. Blitch.
Address of welcome from Marion
District Association: C. B. Howell,
C. C.
Response: J. Mack Towne, P. H. C.
Address of welcome from Poinset Poinset-tia
tia Poinset-tia Grove: Mrs. W. T. Whitley, past
guardian. t
Response: Mrs. Katie N. Miller,
grand guardian.
Address: Mrs. Mary E. LaRocca,
supreme adviser W. C.
. Address:. W. A. Fraser, sovereign
commander.
Master of ceremonies: Mr. Jake
Brown.
The public is invited to these exer exercises
cises exercises and the committee hopes to see
Ocala well represented on this occas occasion.
ion. occasion. Let's show this splendid organiza organization
tion organization that Ocala appreciates the pres presence
ence presence in our city of this meeting.
UNAVOIDABLE DEbAV
We are informed by the county
commissioners that it will bev some
time in May before their appropria appropriation
tion appropriation to the fair association will be
available. We regret being obliged
to delay the, payment of premiums
until so late a' date, but we trust that
all will remember that last year was
a most unusual year and taxed the
financial resources of many to th
limit. For this reason taxes are riot
being paid until it becomes absolute absolutely
ly absolutely necessary. For the same reasojj the
officers of the fair association find
that they have all they can do to takb
care of the financing of the other de departments
partments departments of the fair, and so can only
wait as patiently as possible for the
premium money to come from the
county as planned. Premium state statements
ments statements and checks will be ready to
drop in the mail the moment the coun county
ty county voucher is received.
- Nathan Mayo, Secretary.
DAILY HEALTH TALKS
What Doctor Pierce Has
Done For Humanity t
BY DOCTOR CRIPPS.
It has always seemed to me that
Dr. Pierce, of Buffalo, N. Y., should b
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 he 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 cnstom -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
his medicines are widely known, and
they stand for better health and better
citizenship."
" One of this great physician's most
successful remedies is known a3 Doctor
Pierce's Pleasant Pellets. These are
little, sugar-coated pills, composed of
Mayapple, leaves of aloe, root of jalap jalap-things
things 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
happy.
FRESH GARDEN SEEDS
All kinds of FRESH garden seiids
in any quantity. Ocala Seed Store,
phone 435. tf
'A
Peptona.'
tf
Kelly's Chain LighWihff' Shoe
Cream, ah- absolutely--- guaranteed
dressing for white, gray and brown i
kid shoes. Little's Shoe Parlor. 18-ti

IS COMMANDER OF
NEGRO REGIMENT

1 3 y- '-
Col. William Hayward, command commanding
ing commanding 309th Infantry, ( negro troops. Is
one of the most popular commanders
In the army. Both he and his troop's
covered themselves witn fclory by
their bravery in the many Important
battles of the war In which they par participated.
ticipated. participated. CONVERT LE HANS
INTO BUSY CENTER
U. S. Embarkation Headquarters
Takes Care of Men to Bo
Sent to Ports.
Transformed In a few weeks from
a quiet provincial town to the Ameri American
can American embarkation center, LeMans was
described In a dispatch received in
Washington by the American Red
Cross as one of the most Important
military points In France. The sur surrounding
rounding surrounding country has been divided Into
areas for ten divisional headquarters;"
the dispatch said, and the establish establishment
ment establishment when completed will be able to
take care of 50,000 men In the camps,
not less than 250,000 In the divisional
areas, and for entrainment of 4,500 to
7,000 men daily to embarkation port,
Each division" as it arrived from
Belgium, Lorraine, or Argonne, will go
to the divisional area assigned to it.
There the men- wait .until their turn
comes to go to the classification camp,
where they are medically examined
and "deloused." Then they are sent to
a forwarding camp, from which they
are sent to Brest in troop trains or
long strings of camions. At the port
they either go aboard at once or Into
a rest camp to wait for an available
transport.:
The Red Cross, the dispatch said,
has opened a large canteen at the Le LeMans
Mans LeMans railroad station and has Institut Instituted
ed Instituted other activities. For the housing
of casual officers and men as they pass
through the town to Join their division
after being evacuated from hospitals
a rest house of the dormitory type has
been provided.
CHORUS GIRL CHICK
Sings a Song, When Asked, for a NIc
Policenan.
It Is a mighty hard taskr to dlstln dlstln-gnlsh
gnlsh dlstln-gnlsh between chickens, as many a
policeman and constable who has been
called on to arbitrate In neighborhood
disputes concerning the ownership
can testify. But Mrs. Frank Bechtle,
of Marion, Ohio, has solved the prob-.
lem.
She separated her seven chicks from
a flock in Oakley Miller's barn here In
the presence of Officer Burt Powell by
an odd little cluck which they recog recognized.
nized. recognized. They followed her to the barn-
?'ard. Then she knelt and one of
hem came running- to her and Jumped
on her knee. "That Is Maybelle, my
chorus girl chlck -she lnformeosthe
wondering patrolman. "She crows
when the sun sets and goes to roost
when It rises. Hasn't she pretty
legs? and she patted the shapely sup supports
ports supports of her pet. "She sings, don't
you, Maybelle?
"Now sing for the gentleman. He
has been nice to us.
And Maybelle sang. It wasn't a
canary bird's song, but it was a song.
Good as a Ferret.
Ferrets are banned for Ohio hunt hunters,
ers, hunters, but Adolph Iiutta. bank teller, of
Cleveland, has a substitute plan that
places him In the ranks of the few
Clevelanders who have been bringing
In rabbits. When a rabbit runs Into
a hole, Itutta 'pulls a long piece o?
rubber hose from his hunt'ng bag,
places one end In the hole as far as
be enn and yells Into, the other end.
The frightened rabbit then bounces
cut In a hurry.
Triplets' Smiles Stop Divorce.
Triplet girls, 2 ypars old, solved a
problem that has baffled Judges and
lawyers in St. Paul for a we 2k. Their
smiles nnd-!ries of "Daddy recon reconciled,
ciled, reconciled, Reuben and. Martha Frisk, and
the quintet marched home together.

w -A
' :
- :
sr I

....

UNCLASSIFIED ADVERTISES
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 advasce.

FOR SALE Hand sewing machine,
practically as Rood as new. Cheap
for cash or on easy terms. Apply at
Star office. 27-6t
WANTED When you have light,
heavy or long distance hauling, call
the Maxwell Transfer Co., phone 376.
L. E. Yonce, Ocala, Fla. 27-m
WANTED All kinds of second hand
furniture, guns, beds, etc. Notify me
and I will send for them. J; W. Hun Hunter,
ter, Hunter, Gunsmith, South Mairi St. tf
FOR SALE Remington typewriter;
per feet condition. For teris call ana
examine, G13 Oklawaha avenue. 24-Ct
FOR SALE Six secopd-hand Fords.
They are real bargains; come and
lcok at them. Auto Sales Company,
Mack Taylor. 22-Ct
HOUSE FOR RENT Four rooms
and bath; gas andvelectric lights; all
modern improvements. Apply to Mrs.
T. H. Wallis. C03 E. 2nd St. 22-Ct
FOR SALE, CHEAP A second-hand
typewriter. Apply Star office, editorial
department. tf

MAXWELL TRANSFER COMPANY
Auto Truck Service.
Light, Heavy and Long Distance Hauling.
Estimates given on application for
moving vegetables.

CALL PHONE 376
i0 00 J0 0
C It
f ?. I55 :"
Pluoiie 78

AUTO REPAIRS SERVICE 2,
Besides being- prepared t do all kinds of mechanical repairing-,
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 bert equipped
repair shop in Florida

OCALA IRON WORKS (GiRAG

GASOLINE
N. Main SL

i
1 l r1 1
j, ... i J LJ LJ J v... ,..,

Save fi6L9athraarf

Keep yonr.SiiossMsat
LIQUIDS and PASTES

S

FOS BLACICWHITE ,TAH AND OX-BLOOD (DARK CHOWI!! SKQ
THE r.F.DAUULV COBPOOATtOHS UTX, CUrACO, H.V

A merchant who advertises usually
mtomers. and you can depend on hit
sell It off. Ir rd Terming, befor It

Read the Star Want Ads. It pays

FOR SALE Small cottage on North
Magnolia street. House and three
lots in Linwood Park. Apply to David
S. Welch. 25-tf

JFOR SALE CHEAP Two Buick
touring crs; naw tires and new tops;
price $2Cp-each. Auto Sales Company,
Mack Tfylor. 22-Ct
i
'EE
WANTED To buy a good, gentle, all
around v horse. Must be good under
saddle; weight 900 to 1000 pounds.
State price. Mrs. M. A. Gunter, Bur Bur-bank,
bank, Bur-bank, Fla. 2G-3t
FOR RENT Two rooms furnished
for light housekeeping. Phone 242,
Mrs. A. M. Perr. Herbert St. 6
AUTO REPAIR SERVICE For
quick and reliable automobile service
come to the Florida House Garage. J.
C. Lanier and H. C. Williams. 8-lm
WANTED You to know I repair all
makes of stoves, gas, wood or coaL I
also buy old stoves. Drop me a card
o rcall at 417 N. Magnolia St. Acme,
Stoe Hospital. 20-3t, """"
Jacob's glare fruits. Anti-Monopoly.
I
L. Em YOHCE,
OCALA, FLA.
t990900000000
WhTkYi 7T A TmO
i
Let u VULCANIZE your old,
used, supposedly worn out tirej
and save you money. The extra
service you'll et out of our re rebuilt
built rebuilt rircswill rr ve the practi practical
cal practical valur of our VULCANIZ VULCANIZING.
ING. VULCANIZING. Try it on one tire and
convince yourself.
Ocala, Fla.
and oils
Ocala, Florida
has something- of merit" to offer bis
menrban'llse being fresh, becauta hs
mrm m a &is shelTes. Ponder tills.

trffrf

... i.

t
4
4



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