The Ocala evening star

MISSING IMAGE

Material Information

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

Subjects

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

Notes

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

Record Information

Source Institution:
University of Florida
Holding Location:
University of Florida
Rights Management:
This item is presumed to be in the public domain. The University of Florida George A. Smathers Libraries respect the intellectual property rights of others and do not claim any copyright interest in this item.
Resource Identifier:
oclc - 11319113
alephbibnum - 2052267
lccn - sn 84027621
lccn - sn 84027621
System ID:
UF00075908:06836

Related Items

Related Items:
Ocala weekly star


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Full Text
JiJiiL

Weather Forecast: Fair, colder to tonight,
night, tonight, cold wave north portion, heavy
irost central portion, temperature
about 26 deg.; colder Wednesday.
OCALA, FLORIDA, TUESDAY, JANUARY 22, 1918.
VOL. 25, N0. 20
v.

i

P.
1

RAID OF TEUTONS
IS REPULSED

Otherwise Night Along the British
Front Passed Without
Incident
(Associated Pressj
London, Jan. 22. Attempted ene enemy
my enemy raids last night east of Ypres
were repulsed. The war office reports
that otherwise the night was quiet.
AMERICAN SOLDIER KILLED
Washington, Jan. 22. Genera)
Pershing today reported the death of
Corporal Walter Roberts, of the in infantry,
fantry, infantry, who was killed in action Jan.
20th. No details of the engagement
were given. Roberts' mother lives at
Ilartlene, Wash.
A 20TH CENTURY FABIUS
American Headquarters in Italy,
Jan. 22. General Boroevie has been
appointed to command the entire
Italian front against the enemy. Gen.
Boroevie is famous for his defensive
tactics and his appointment may pre presage
sage presage a defensive policy.
ON THE EBB
Washington, Jan. 22. The morale
of the German army is on the ebb, de declares
clares declares Captain Richard Haigh, who
has been in charge of a British tank
and is visiting in this country.
TO THE PUBLIC
Buy war savings stamps this month
from the postoffice at $4.12 for five
dollars worth, drawing interest at 4
per cent per annum, compounded
quarterly. Should you want to use
your money before the expiration of
five years, the postoffice will pay you
back your money at any time. Teach
your children lessons of economy by
buying thrift stamps at 25c. each.
Come to the postoffice for further in instructions.
structions. instructions. R. F. Rogers, Postmaster.
UNDER DIFFICULTIES
The Star is issued under difficulties
today. To comply with the fuel ad administration's
ministration's administration's request, yesterday, we
shut off our linotype as soon v as tht,
daily went to press. Consequently,
. there was an unusually large amount
of work this morning, but the motor
that runs the typesetting machine got
out of order for the first time in two
or three years, and wasn't put back
before 10:20. Then the wires, north
of Jacksonville were disarranged by
the storm and our dispatches trickled
in an hour or two behind time, so we
are lucky to be able to print a paper
at all.
OCALA AT NEW ORLEANS
k Dr. Chipman Helped Represent Flor Florida
ida Florida at an Important Meeting
in the Crescent City
Dr. J. F. Chipman, veterinary in inspector
spector inspector in tick eradication work foi
Marion, Alachua, Levy and Putnam
counties, returned home Monday from
the conference of employees, of tha tha-bureau
bureau tha-bureau of animal industry held at
New Orleans last week.
He was loyal to his headquarters
city and carried an Ocala pennant
which was prominently displayed er
route and then used to decorate the
assembly hall.
None of the other state delegations
had any decorative features so the
Florida crowd took advantage of the
opportunity to advertise their state
and headquarters cities.
They also had a yell which was
given just before the first session
convened and served to put "pep"
into the conference. The New Or Orleans
leans Orleans papers gave the Florida boys a
nice notice for their enthusiasm. The
yell was as follows:
"Who are we? B. A. I. boys
"What do we do? Dip that tick.
"What for? To eradicate disease.
t "Where? In F-l-o-r-i-d-a, Florida."
They also let the public know that
cattle fever ticks are going to be a
scarce parasite in Florida after two
years, by giving the following yeh
when the result of the Lake county
compulsory cattle dipping election
was announced to the convention.
"Ticks are on the run.
"Lake county went over the top.
"Seven to one.
"Why shouldn't we holler with
"Orange, Escambia and Palm to
follow.
"F-l-o-r-i-d-a, Florida.
"Why shouldn't we yell.
"Two years more and all the ticks
will be in hell.
"Florida, Florida."
Dr. Chipman was one of the speak speakers
ers speakers at the conference, h?s experience
in the work in Mississippi before
coming to this territory having been
favorably watched by his superior of officers,
ficers, officers, and they asked him to give the
350 other inspectors the benefit of
that experience.

ioriioh of

AUSTRIA
People Worn by War and Suffering
for Bread are Anxious
for Peace
(Associated Press)
London, Jan. 22. Austria-Hungary's
cry for peace, accompanied by
an incipient revolt, is featured by the
morning papers as a fact hurrying
the dual monarchy to a crisis. Long
dispatches to Amsterdam show that
the workers have become more des desperate
perate desperate because of a lack of food and
general war weariness.
STRIKERS SUBSIDED
London, Jan. 22. The strike move movement
ment movement in Austria which assumed men menacing
acing menacing proportions Sunday, virtuall
ended Monday when the strikers re returned
turned returned to their tasks or held meetings
and decided to go back, according to
News Agency dispatches from Swit Switzerland.
zerland. Switzerland. UP VDN'T
' APPEAR III OCALA
Date Canceled in Order to Give the
Show in St, Petersburg
Ocala will lose the pageant play,
"Everywoman," which was to have
been given at the Temple tomorrow
night.
The reason is that on account of the
fuel administration's order the show
could not be given at St. Petersburg
tonight, consequently the manager
canceled the date here so as to giv
the Sunshine City the precedence.
This change of schedule causes con considerable
siderable considerable disappointment in Ocala.
The advance sale of seats was large,
bigger than for anything except
Cpburn's minstrels, this season. The
prospect was that the house would
have been crowded upstairs and down.
ORGANIZATION OF THE
AUTO ASSOCIATION
The Ocala Motor Club will be or organized
ganized organized Thursday evening at 1:30 at
Board of Trade rooms and will be af affiliated
filiated affiliated with the Florida State Auto Automobile
mobile Automobile Association, and the Ameeri Ameeri-can
can Ameeri-can Automobile Association. C. F.
Asenheimer and T. C. Burbage, field
representatives of the Florida State
Automobile Association, are organiz organizing
ing organizing the club.
The Florida State Automobile Asso Association
ciation Association is rapidly becoming one of the
most important state branches of the
A- A. A. Active local motor clubs have
been organized in all principal cities
of Florida except Ocala.
There are now about 1,500 affiliated
irotor clubs in the United States.
About 900 of them maintained perma permanent
nent permanent secretaries, officers and tourist
bureau headquarters, where maps of
routes and important, up-to-date tour touring
ing touring information is kept on file. Pros Prospective
pective Prospective tourists go to these clubs for
information, and them meet members
and discuss prospective tours.
The organization of the Ocala Mo Motor
tor Motor club will directly connect this
city with all these sources of informa information.
tion. information. The Ocala Motor club will b
given direct representation on the
Touring Information Board, the Leg Legislative
islative Legislative Board and the Good Roads
Board of the A. A. A. The club will
be given representation on the same
committees or boards of the F. B. A.
A. Local representatives on the
touring information board will fur furnish
nish furnish to the state association and the
national organizations touring infor information
mation information which will be guaranteed to
be correct by the local club. Such
information will consist of descrip descriptions
tions descriptions of the kind of roads and their
conditions, the points of interest, the
hotels,' garages, beaches, fishing
grounds, hunting grounds, and any in information
formation information that would be of interest
to the prospective tourist whom we
invite to come. All this information,
being disseminated through the statu
association and the national associa association,
tion, association, will be recognized everywhere
as authentic information. The A. A.
A has gained an international reputa reputation
tion reputation for the accuracy end fiuthentic fiuthentic-ity
ity fiuthentic-ity of its statement1?. The touring
information bureau of tha A. A. A. is
the largest publisher of road maps in
the world.
Every motor car owner in thb
United States has been greatly bene benefited
fited benefited by the work already done by the
A. A. A. and the automobile owners
of FioriJa are especially; benefited by
the good roads movements promoted
by our F. S. A. A. Fair and uniform
laws regulating traffic are being se secured
cured secured throughout the cSuitry; un unjust
just unjust and unreasonable laws are being
killed or repealed; unjust taxation of
co tor car owners has been prevented.

WEARY

"mraoi

DHL IS LIKELY

TO 8E BEATE
President Wilson Vigorously Con Condemns
demns Condemns Critics of the Government's -War
Preparation
(Associated Press)
Washington, Jan. 22. President
Wilson issued a statement last night
characterizing as "astonishing and un unjustifiable
justifiable unjustifiable distortion of truth," the as assertions
sertions assertions made by Senator Chamberlain
in his New York speech concerning
the government in it3 war prepara preparations.
tions. preparations. Investigations conducted at the cap capital,
ital, capital, the President said, had brought
to the foreground delays and disap disappointments,
pointments, disappointments, and contributed to them
by drawing officials from their work.
"Nothing helpful or likely to speed or
facilitate war tasks has come out of
such criticism and investigation," he
added.
The proposed legislation creating a
war council and minister of munitions
the president declared, had come af after
ter after effective measures for reorganiz reorganization
ation reorganization had already been perfected.
The President defended Secretary
Baker as one of the ablest public of officials
ficials officials he had ever known, and said
that the country soon would learn
whether he or his critics understood
the business in hand.
When Senator Chamberlain read
the President's statement he replied,
saying that he had spoken extempor extemporaneously
aneously extemporaneously and his criticisms had been
directed against the military estab establishment
lishment establishment only, and not at other de departments
partments departments of the government. He de declared
clared declared he would press his legislation
despite the president's opposition.
In the President's statement most
observer at the capital saw the col collapse
lapse collapse of what promised to be a his historical
torical historical struggle. Senator Chamber Chamberlain,
lain, Chamberlain, whose committee has framed the
bills creating the all powerful wa
council under the President and pro providing
viding providing for one man control of muni munitions
tions munitions and supplies, declared that he
would continue to fight despite the
Presidential opposition. It is general generally
ly generally conceded, however, that the meas measures
ures measures have but little chance in the
senate and probably none in the
house.
CHAMBERLAIN IS OBSTINATE
Washington,' Jan. 22. Senator
Chamberlain announced today that
aespite the president's objection and
expressed approval of Secretary
Baker's plans, the movement for a
war cabinet will be pushed through
"on its merits." Senator Chamber Chamberlain
lain Chamberlain will not reply to the president's
denunciation of his speech in New
York criticising the administration of
the war department in the past.
NO LIGHTS ON
MOONLIGHT NIGHTS
The Star is requested by Superin Superintendent
tendent Superintendent Caldwell to state that the
street lights will in future be run on
the moonlight schedule no lights
while the moon is shining. This is dope
to conserve fuel.
HEADS OF CITY DEPARTMENTS
George A. Nash, president of the
council.
D. E. Mclver, president pro tem;
A. A. Winer, Department of Public
Safety: Police, fire, buildings and
structures.
A. T. Thomas, Department of Pub Public
lic Public Health: Sewerage, street and san sanitation.
itation. sanitation. N
E. A. Osborne, Department of Pub Public
lic Public Service: Light and water.
G. A. Nash, Department of Justice:
Laws and ordinances.
D. E. Mclver, Department of Fi Finance:
nance: Finance: Finances and accounting.
Nunnally's Candies, always fresh,
at Gerig's Drug Store. tf
Every motor car owner who has pre presented
sented presented to him an opportunity to join,
and does not, is enjoying benefits ev every
ery every day at the expense of the motor
club members who have banded to together
gether together to obtain these benefits.
It pays to advertise in the Star.
mm im

WEATHER UNDOING
IE IRK

Storm Blocks the Transportation
Lines Faster than Fuel Adminis Administration
tration Administration Can Clear Them
(Associated Press)
Washington, Jan. 22. Snow falling
today throughout the eastern half of
the country north of Georgia prom promises
ises promises to tie up the country's transpor transportation
tation transportation systems as badly as they were
tied up before the beginning of the
' five-day industrial shut down design
ed to aid the railroads in clearing up
freight congestion. The weather bu bureau
reau bureau officials said the snow would
continue to fall tonight.
A NATIONAL NECESSITY
Washington, Jan. 22. The demand
of the employees of Chicago packing
houses for government control of the
meat industry during the war broad broad-i
i broad-i er:ed today to include all the packing
he uses of the country. It was made
clear at the outset of the hearing be before
fore before the president's mediation com committee
mittee committee that the employees believed
the question to be one of national
necessity and not merely a local dis dispute
pute dispute between the Chicago plants and
their workers.
FARM PRODUCTS FAVORED
Washington, JaR:, 22. Director
General McAdoo assures the country
that a list of non-essential farm pro products
ducts products is not contemplated. The direc director
tor director general says that all farm pro products
ducts products will be permitted to move.
MEN WANTED FOR
THE HOME GUARD
The government wants at once 1400
men for the home guard in Florida,
Men must be between 31 and 40 years
of age and able to pass physical ex examination.
amination. examination. They will be armed with
Krag rifles and drilled and paid the
same as regulars, but will not be re required,
quired, required, unless extraordinary emergen emergencies
cies emergencies arise, to, go outside the state. For
further particulars consult the army
recruiting officer at the postoffice.
The home guards will be used to
guard munition works, railways,
bridges, etc. They will be under the
orders of the federal government.
EDUCATIONAL ASSOCIATION
The county educational association
is called to meet at- the high school
building in Ocala Saturday, January
26 at 10 a. m.
We expect to have an interesting
program and refreshments and will
decide at what place to hold 'the next
meeting.
Hoping that every teacher who can
do so and as many from the public at
large as can attend will be with us, I
am. Very respectfully,
J. H. Brinson.
AFFLECK MILLINERY PARLOR
We wish to announce that Miss
Anna Hollebaugh of Baltimore, will
be in charge of our workroom this
season. She is an expert designer
and trimmer and has been in the
northern and eastern markets since
the middle of December in our inter interests,
ests, interests, studying the latest modes, de designs,
signs, designs, fabrics and all that constitute
distinctiveness and style in the mil
linery world. Also selecting mater
ials and getting up patterns.
Miss Hollebaugh is expected to ar
rive in Ocala Saturday and on Mon
day, Jan. 21, will be in charge of her
position, and will cheerfully and
efficiently render her best services to
all patrons and friends of the Af
fleck Millinery Parlor, Ocala House
Block, opposite Gerig's Drug Store
Phone 161. 15-6td-&w
Buy war savings stamps to help
win the war, and have us fill your
prescriptions for accurate service.
The Court Pharmacy. tf
W. K. Lane, M. D Physician and
Surgeon, specialist Eye, Ear, Nose and
Throat. Law Library Building, Ocala.
Florida. tf
- w" s "V-5'
.v. .
smm

ORDERED ARREST

OF ASSASSINS
Latest Bolsheviki Outrage Too Rank
for Even Conscience of
Lenine
(Associated Press)
Petrograd, Jan. 22. Premier Len Lenine
ine Lenine has ordered the arrest of mem
bers of the armored Red Guard motoi
car who murdered former Kerensky
cabinet officers in the hospital. Other
Kerensky cabinet officers in other hos.
pitals were transferred to the fortress
to insure safely. The Bolsheviki is
attempting to keep down feeling
which has been manifested against
the slaying of prominent Russians
guilty of no offense.
ANOTHER NOTE TO THE ALLIES
Petrograd, Monday, Jan. 21. The
peace negotiations at Brest-Litovsk
have been postponed for a few days
and Foreign Minister Trotzky is
again in Petrograd and, according to
the evening papers, is preparing an
other note to the Entente Allies,
add bill likely to be beaten
ROOSEVELT WONT REPLY
Seems to Think It Beneath his Dig
nity to Answer Sen Senator
ator Senator Stone
(Associated Press)
Washington, Jan. 22. Col. Roose
velt reached here today and is the
guest of his daughter, Mrs. Nicholas
Longworth. Col. Roosevelt had many
callers during the day, and declares
frankly that he came to Washington
to help speed up the war. The colonel
will not answer Senator Stone.
INSTRUCTIONS OF THE
FUEL ADMINISTRATION
Until further order of the United
States fuel administration, all per
sons holding fuel in whatever capac capacity
ity capacity shall give preference to orders for
necessary requirement:
(A) Of railroads.
(B) Of domestic consumers, hospi
tals, charitable institutions, and army
and navy cantonments.
(C) Of public utilities, telephone
and telegraph plants.
(D) Of ships and vessels for bunker
purposes.
(E) Of the United States for strict
ly governmental purposes, not includ
ing orders from or for factories or
plants working on contracts for the
United States.
(F) Of municipal, county or state
governments for necessary public
uses.
(G) Of manufacturers of perishable
food or of food necessary for immed
iate consumption.
The order further provides that on
January 18, 19, 20, 21 and 22, T918,
no fuel snail be delivered to any per
son, firm, association or corporation,
for any uses and requirements not in included
cluded included in the foregoing list until the
requirements included in the list shall
have been first delivered. On Janu January
ary January 18, 19, 20, 21 and 22, 1918, and
also on each and every Monday be beginning
ginning beginning Jan. 28, 1918, and continuing
up to and including March 25, 1918,
no manufacturing plant shall burn
fuel or use power derived from fuei
for any purpose, except:
(A) Such plants as from their na
ture must be continuously operated
seven days each week to avoid serious
injury to the plant itself or its con contents.
tents. contents. (B) Manufacturers of perishable
foods.
(C) Manufacturers of food not per
ishable and not m immediate demand
who may burn fuel to such extent as
is authorized by the ful administra
tion of the state in which such plant
is located or by his representative au
thorized therefor, upon application by
the United States food administrator.
(D) Printers or publishers of dail
papers may burn fuel as usual except excepting
ing excepting on every Monday from Jan. 21 to
March 25, 1918, inclusive, on which
days they may burn fuel to such ex extent
tent extent as is necessary to issue such edi editions
tions editions as such papers customarily is issue
sue issue on important national legal holi holidays
days holidays and where such papers do noi
issue any editions on a holiday, they
are permitted to issue one edition on
the said Mondays.
(E) Printing establishments which
may burn fuel on Jan. 18, 19, 20 and
22 to such extent as is necessary to
issue current numbers of magazines
and other publications periodically is
sued. On each Monday beginning Jan.
21, 1918 and continuing up to and in including
cluding including Monday, March 25, 1918, no
fuel shall be burned except to such
extent a3 is essential to prevent in
jury to property from freezing. For
the purposes of supplying heat for:
(A) Any business or professional
offices, except offices used by United
States, states, county or municipal
governments, transportation compan-

REBELS C1PELLEI

RETREAT
Chinese Woke Up the Wrong Pass Passenger
enger Passenger When They Fired
on the Monocacy
(Associated Press)
Peking, Jan.- 22.Chinese rebels
fired on the American eunboat Mon
ocacy in Chinese waters, and the gun
boat returned the fire and dispersed
the rebels. The damage is unknown.
SCARED TOO SOON
Investigation Proves Report of Plot
to Blow Up Ships was
Unwarranted
(Associated Press).
Washington, Jan. 22. An investi
gation proves that the widespread re report
port report of a plan to blow up ships in
different harbors on a wholesale scale
was unwarranted.
SHEPHERD PROGRAM
This program will be rendered by
the Junior League at the .Methodist
church Friday evening at 7:30. All
members will be anent shepherds or
the sheep. Everyone is cordially in invited
vited invited to be present. Offering will be
taken for a needy church in Ocala
district. Program announced tomor
row.
HIGH HONORS
(Ocaleean Ensign)
Floyd Coleman is attending the
National School of Music in New
York. It means a great deal to enter
this school. In order to enter it on
must have genius and be able .to pass
a rigid examinations Floyd certainly
has genius and he came through the
examinations with flying colors, win wining
ing wining the scholarship.
Some time ago he was invited to
play at a reception in one of the lead leading
ing leading homes on Riverside Drive. Of
course every one was pleased with his
playing. Later he was asked to play
at another reception. For this he was
paid $15.
Floyd writes that he thinks he will
soon have more of this kind of work-
perhaps enough to pay his expenses.
We hope he will, and are proud that
he is a graduate of the O. H. S.
ies, or which are occupied by btnkb
and trust companies, or by-physicians
or dentists.
(B) Wholesale or retail stores, bus
iness houses or buildings whatever,
except that for the purpose of selling
food only, for which purposes stores
may maintain necessary heat until 12
o'clock noon and for the purposes of
selling drugs and medical supplies
only, stores may maintain necessary
heat throughout the day and evening.
(C) Theaters, moving picture
houses, bowling alleys, billiard rooms,
private or public dance hall3, or any
other place of amusement. (This part
of the order is changed to Tuesday).
On the above specified Mondays, no
fuel shall be burned for the purpose
of heating rooms or buildings in which
liquor is sold on those days. No fuel
shall be burned on any of the forego
ing specified Mondays for the purpose
of supplying power for the movement
of surface, elevated or suburban cars
or trains in excess of the amount us used
ed used on the Sundays previous thereto.
The order provides that nothing in
this order shall be held to forbid the
burning of fuel to heat rooms or such
portions of buildings as are used in
connection with the production or dis distribution
tribution distribution of fuel. The State Fuel Ad Administrators
ministrators Administrators are authorized by the or order
der order to issue orders on special applica
tions for relief where necessary to
prevent injury to health or distraction
of or injury to property by fire or
freezing. The order is effective in all
the territory of the United States east
of the Mississippi river, including the
whole of the states of Louisiana and
Minnesota.
From the Fuel Administrator
Editor Star: I request that you
again publish the above order which
you kindly inserted in your edition of
the 18th inst.
I wish all persons affected by the
order in any way to call on me or
telephone, and I shall do all I can to
explain how the state fuel adminis administrator
trator administrator interprets the order. I shall
lso give timely notice of any changes
r exemptions. I desire to thank you.
for assisting in the service by pub-
ishing this information, and to com
mend the patriotic attitude so con-
istently maintained by the Star.
Yours truly,
R. L. Anderson, Chairman,
vocal Committee for Marion, Citrus
and Hernando Counties.
The best line of stationery we have
ever shown at Gerig's Drug Store, tf



PAGE TWO

OCALA EVENING STAB. TUESDAY, JANUARY 22, 191S

OCALA EVENING STAR
Pnbllxhed Every Except Soadar T
STAR PUBLISHING COMPANY,
OF OCALA, FLA.
H. R. Carroll, Preafdeat
P. V. Leaveagood, Secretary -Treasurer
J. II. Beajamla, Editor

Entered at Ocala, Fla,, postofflce as
econd-class matter.
TELEPHONES
UoslacM Office Five-One
Editorial Department Tvro-Seven
Society Editor Two-One-Five
B1EMBER ASSOCIATED PRESS
The Associated Press -is exclusively
entitled for the use for republication of
all news dispatches credited to it or
not 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. 1 SUBSCRIPTION RATES
Oomeatle
One year, in advance i 5.00
Six months, in advance 2.50
Three months, in advance 1.25
One month, In advance .50
Forclsrn
One year, in advance $8.00
Six months, in advance 4.25
Three months, in advance 2.25
One month, in advance,.... 80
ADVERTISING RATES
' Dlaplays Plate 10c. per inch for con consecutive
secutive consecutive insertions. Alternate inser insertions
tions insertions 25 per cent, additional. Composi Composition
tion Composition charged on ads. that run less than
six times 5c. per inch. Special position
20 per cent, additional. Rates based on
4-inch minimum. Less than four inches
will take higher rate, which will be
furnished on application. -.
Reading; Notlceat 5c. per line for first
Insertion; 3c. per line for each subse subsequent
quent subsequent insertion. One change a week
allowed on readers without extra com composition
position composition chances.
Iegal advertisements at legal rates.
Electros must 'be mounted, or charge
will be made for mounting.-
The world appreciates faithful peo people;
ple; people; it also imposes on them.
Mr. McAdoo says the government
should run the railroads for some
time after the war. Which is the ob-.
vious truth. The war will create con conditions
ditions conditions that can be changed slowly, if
at all.
The Times-Union and the Ocala
Star are at dagger's points. The dis discussion
cussion discussion is bowie knives. Tampa Tri Tri-bvne.
bvne. Tri-bvne. ...
Don't. worry; there are buttons on
the blades. ...
It is reported that Germany has
sent to America a shipment of pow powerful
erful powerful poisonous pollen i to be used to
kill the wheat crops- It would be -a
good idea for 1 farmers to shoot
strangers they find fooling- around
their wheat fields.-.
The Star believes in supporting the
administration in its war measures.
The administration has made mis mistakes
takes mistakes and is likely-'to make -a good
many? more, but' we don't know any
bunch of men competent to do better
if as well.
A German military authority tells
the people of that country that Am America
erica America can't send an army to Europe,
I ecause it must keep h soldiers i at
home to defend its j frontiers, ; .The
only, frontier America nowt has is the
line of .u trenches across ; Northern
France and Belgium. -.
Judging by what is being printed
in the dispatches, a whole lot of in industries
dustries industries Would have had to shut down
for want of coal in a week or two
anyhow. Dr. Garfield only beat them
to it by a few days. Therefore tum tum-myaking
myaking tum-myaking about the radical action of
the fuel administration is superfluous.
The only shipbuilding plant- in
Tampa is under the management of
Ernest Kreher, a German-American
whose loyalty is in considerable dis dispute.
pute. dispute. The Tampa Times demands
his removal on account not only of
suspicions against his loyalty but be beet
et beet use of incompetence. If there is sus suspicion
picion suspicion of either, he should get out at
once.
In the Senate Monday,- Senator
Gumshoe Stone of Missouri made a
fierce attack on- Roosevelt -and other
prominent republicans as critics and
opponents of the-- administration.
There may be some truth in what
Stone said, but in view of his per performance
formance performance of last spring his words
would have sounded -better coming
from John Sharp Williams -or some
other senator whose loyalty is be beyond
yond beyond question.
The passenger steamer Olivette of
the P. & O. Line went on the beach
near Havana last week and will be a
total loss. Many of our people have
ridden on this good little boat and
will deeply regret to hear of its loss.
The Olivette was built for the Plant
Steamship Line about thirty years
ago and was named by Mr. Plant
alter the popular.! opera "Olivette,"
which was a great favorite with the
railroad pioneer. The Olivette's sister
ship, the Mascotte, takes its place on
the Tampa-Havana run.
The other day in our resume of
events in "Ocala Twenty. Years Ago,'
we gave the names of the officers of
the K. of P. lodge for 1898. J. W.
White, editor of, the Times-Union's
fraternal department, saw the notict
and failing to observe the -date gave
it space in his department Sunday a3
newly elected oficers.cf the lodg. It

was rather a sad joke on Brother
White, for some of those brethren
have entered the Grand Lodge above.
OCALA TWENTY YEARS AGO

The Ocala Rifles had a grand cake
walk at their armory on the night of
Jan. 20, 1898. Among the walkers
were J. J. Gerig, Geo. L. Van Echop,
John Taylor, John Mathews, W. N.
Bangs, R. L. Northcutt, J. C. Nor-j
cross, S. R. Birdsey, Frank Bugbee,
Sanford Jewett and J. Howard Chail Chail-lee.
lee. Chail-lee. The prize went to Bangs and
Northcutt. The proceeds of the affaii
were donated to the public library.
On the night of the 21st, Starke &
Tolson, a road company, presented
Mrs. Beatrice Marean's play, "Cher "Cherry,
ry, "Cherry, or Labor and CapitaJ," at the Mar Marion
ion Marion Opera House. The piece made a
big hit. Mrs. Marean, author of the
play, also wrote "The Tragedies of
Oakhurst," and a number of other
books, all of which are pretty well
forgotten now.
The county executive committee
held a meeting at the courthouse and
nominated E. P. Thagard for tax col collector
lector collector to succeed F. D. Pooser.
The members of Grace Episcopal
church gave a pound party to' their
rector, Rev. C. M. Gray, and family.
The party was in honor of the 22nd
marriage anniversary of Mr. and
Mrs. Gray.
The Star has not had an opportu opportunity
nity opportunity to study the provisions of Sena Senator
tor Senator Chamberlain's bill to create a
"war council," but it doesn't like the
idea on general principles. We are
afraid, of any "war cabinet consisting
of three distinguished citizens of
demonstrated executive ability." No
citizen of this country has so far
demonstrated any marked executive
ability in dealing with war problems.
Such a council would be certain to an
tagonize and interfere with the pres
ident and the army staff and that
would spell disaster with big capital
letters., We don't blame Mr. Wilson
for fighting the idea, and it behooveth
every, citizen with. a boy in the serv service
ice service to stand by the president.
The reports in some of the news-
papersabout the ill-supplied condition
of American troops in France are not
borne out by our Ocala boys on the
western front.' They write home that
they are well provided for and well
equipped.- It is probably true that our
first expeditionary force had to buy a
good many supplies in France, but
they- paid for them in good American
money. Some of our young officers
have written home that they were
sorry they didn't' wait until, they
reached Paris to buy their; equipment,
as they could have bought most of the
articles., there, for about half , what
they, had to pay for them in America.
. Ocala is loyally supporting the
fuel administration, and its loyalty is
no less marked because its support-is
moral .rather, -than material.-. As t a
matter of fact, cuttings off flights and
power in Ocala does not add to the
supply of ; fuel in any other ; part of
the country. Its most; marked effect
is to decrease the slender revenues of
the city and consequently make the
load theavierion the taxpayers. How?
ever, as MrK Garfield says, ; its war,
and the tail must go with the hide.
NITRATE FOR THE FARMERS
. Editor' Star: I am advised by the
secretary of agriculture, that the de
partment is now ready to put into ef
fect the provision of the food control
act in which the secretary is author
if ed to distribute to the5 farmers of
the coimty 100,000 tons of nitrate of
soda for fertilizer purposes. This
fertilizer will be sold to the farmer
at actual cost, plus the transporta
tion charges from the port of arrival.
This cost, I am informed will be
$75.50 per ton.
Farm demonstration agents in each
county will be supplied with all nec necessary
essary necessary blanks, etc., with which the
farmers can make application for the
fertilizer. These applications should
fbe signed and returned to the county
agents by February 4th, who will for forward
ward forward them on to Washington accom accompanied
panied accompanied by the money to cover them
The department will designate sorat
bank, association or individual in each
county, with whom the farmer should
deposit the amount of his purchase at
the time application is made.
As the supply-is only 100,000 tons
and .will be distributed all over the
United States, I would urge that our
Florida farmers get busy at once and
get m touch with their county agents
Very sincerely yours,
Frank Clark,
Washington, D. C, Jan. 19, 1918.
THEGOODFAIRY
Tea Rooms
SERVICE A LA CARTE
I 8 A. M." to 7:30 P. M.
N. MainSt, Opposite Postoffice
It!
j Help Me
Help to Win the War!
Let me paint your roof for
you. Bear in mind, tin roofs
don't wear out they rust out.
Composition roofs don't wear
out they dry out.
On all work intrusted to me
in response to this appeal, I
will give a discount of 5, on
condition that said 5 be in
vested in War Savings Stamps.
V. MRASEK
210 Osceola St. Ocala, Fla.

BARBAROUS AS

SLAVE DRIVERS
Officers of the "Modern Attila" Gave
Attitude of England as Excuse
for Repeating in France the
Atrocities Practiced in
Belgium
The course of the German armies
in France' was marked with the same
brutalities that characterized the oc occupation
cupation occupation of Belgium. Ample proof
has been produced that the entire
proceedings were a deliberate pari
of the calculated system of "frighU
fulness."
In France the German system of
forced labor and deportations, with its
horrors, was the same as in Belgium.
In this article is shown the real iden
tity of German practice in both oc en-
Died regions. This can be done from
the official documents and from a sum
mary by Ambassador Gerard. The
harrowing details may be gathered
from the scores of depositions which
accompany the note addressed by the
French government to the governments
of the neutral powers July 23, 1916.
These are on file in the state depart
ment, and have also been translated,
along with the official documents, In
"The Deportation of Women and
Girls From Lille." (New York, Doran.)
German Proclamation at Lille.
The attitude of England makes the
provisioning of the population more
and more difficult.
"To reduce the misery, the German
authorities have recently asked for
volunteers to go and work in the
country. This offer has not had the
success that was expected.
"In consequence of this the inhab inhabitants
itants inhabitants will be deported by order and
removed into the country. Persons
deported will be sent to the interior
of the occupied territory in France, far
.behind the front, where they will be
employed in agricultural labor, and
not on any military work whatever.
By this measure they will be given
the opportunity of providing better
for their subsistence.
"In case of necessity, provisions can
be obtained through the German de depots.
pots. depots. Every person deported will be
allowed to take with him 80 kilo kilograms
grams kilograms of baggage (household utensils,
clothes, etc.), which it will be well to
make ready at once.
"I therefore order that no one, un until
til until further orders, shall change his
place of .residence. No one may ab absent
sent absent himself from his declared legal
'residence from 9 p. m. to 6 a. m. (Ger (German
man (German time), unless he is in possession
jof a permit, in1 due form.
"Inasmuch as this is an irrevocable
measure. It is in the interest of the
;population itself to remain calm and
obedient
"COMMANDANT.
"Lille, April, 1918."
Notice Distributed In Lille.
; "All the Inhabitants of the houses,
jwith the exception of children under
(fourteen and their mothers, and also
!of old people, must prepare themselves
for transportation in an hour and a
'half's time.
'. "An officer will decide definitely
what persons will be taken- to the
;oncentratlon camps. For this pur-
ipose all the inhabitants of the house
'must assemble in front of it; in case
Jof bad weather they may remain In
jthe passage. The door of the house
(must remain open. All protests win
ibe useless. No inmate of the house,
even those who are not to be trans-
fported, may leave the house before
18 a. m. (German time).
"Each person will be permitted to
take 30 kilograms of baggage; if any anyone's
one's anyone's baggage exceeds that weight, it
.will all be rejected, without further
consideration. Packages must be sep separately
arately separately made up for each person and
must bear an address legibly written
and firmly affixed. This address must
contain the surname and the Christian
name and the number of the identity
card.
"It is absolutely necessary that each
person should, in his own interest, pro provide
vide provide himself with eating and drink drinking
ing drinking utensils, as well as with a woolen
blanket, good shoes, and body linen.
Everyone must carry his Identity card
on his person. Anyone attempting to
evade transportation will be punished
without mercy."
"ETAPPEN-KOMMANDANTUB.
(Lille, April, 1916.)
Belgian Address to French President.
"To Monsieur Raymond Polncare,
President of the French Republic,
Paris.
"Sir: We have the honor to ex express
press express again our most sincere grati gratitude
tude gratitude to you for your most kind recep reception,
tion, reception, a few days ago, of the deputa deputation
tion deputation which went with feelings of legit legitimate
imate legitimate emotion to inform you of the
deportation of lads and girls, which
the German authorities have Just car carried
ried carried out in the invaded districts.
"We have collected some details on,
the subject from the Hps of an honor-,
able and trustworthy person, who suc succeeded
ceeded succeeded in leaving Tourcolng about ten
days ago; we think It our duty to
bring these details to your notice by
reproducing textually the declarations
Which have been made to us:
" These deportations began towards
FOR SALE Seed Peanuts, at $2 per
bushel. Apply to H. C. Heseman,
Lowell, Fla. 15-6t
A Star for sale ad may do the work.
McIvcrMacIav
UNDERTAKERS and EMBALM ERS
PHONES 47, 104. 305
OCALA, FLORIDA

Easter. The Germans announced that
the inhabitants of Roubaix, Tourcolng,
Lille, etc., were going to be transport transported
ed transported into, French districts where their
orovisioning would be easier.'

" At night, at about two o'clock in j
the morning, a whole district of the
town was invested by the troops of oc occupation.
cupation. occupation. To each house was distrib distributed
uted distributed a printed notice, of which we give
herein an exact reproduction, preserv preserving
ing preserving the style and spelling.' (See docu document,
ment, document, above.)
" The Inhabitants so warned were to
hold themselves ready to depart an
hour and a half after the distribution
of the proclamation.
" 'Each family, drawn up outside the
house, was examined by an officer, who
pointed out haphazard the persons who
; were to go. No words can express the
barbarity of this proceeding nor de describe
scribe describe the heartrending scenes which
occurred; young men and girls took
.hasty farewell of their parents a fare-
Iwell hurried by the German soldiers
jwho were executing the infamous task
i rejoined the group of those who were
(going, and found themselves in the
middle of the street, surrounded by
Other soldiers with fixed bayonets.'
"Tears of despair on the part of
t parents and children so ruthlessly
separated did not soften the hearts of
ithe brutal Germans. Sometimes, how how-lever,
lever, how-lever, a more kind-hearted officer yield yielded
ed yielded to too great despair and did not
choose all the persons whom he should
by the terms of his Instructions
thave separated.'
Herded Like Cattle.
' "These girls and lads were taken
In street cars to factories, where they
were numbered and labeled like cattle
;and grouped to form convoys. In these
factories, they remained 12, 24 or 36
hours until a train was ready to re re-jmove
jmove re-jmove them.
"The deportation began with the
villages of Roncy, Halluin, etc., then
Tourcolng and Roubaix. In the towns
the Germans proceeded by districts.'
" 'In all about 30,000 persons are said
to have been carried off up to the pres present.
ent. present. This monstrous operation has
:taken eight to ten days to accomplish.
-It is feared, unfortunately, that it may
."begin again soon.
"The reason given by the German
;authorities Is a humanitarian (?) one.
They have put forward the following
pretexts: provisioning is going to
break down In the large towns in the
'north and their suburbs, whereas in
'the Ardennes the feeding is easy and
jcheap.
" 'It is known from the young men
land girls, since sent back to their
families for reasons of health, that in
the department of the Ardennes the
ivictlms are lodged in a terrible man manner,
ner, manner, in disgraceful promiscuity ; they
are compelled to work in the fields. It
:Is unnecessary to say that the Inhabi Inhabitants
tants Inhabitants of our towns are not trained to
;such work. The Germans pay them
1.50 m. But there are complaints of
(insufficient food.
! "Barbarity of Slave Drivers."
" They were very badly received in
the Ardennes. The Germans had toW
the Ardennais that these were "volun "volunteers"
teers" "volunteers" who were coming to work, and
the Ardennais proceeded to receive
them with many insults, which only
; ceased when the forcible deportation
of which they were- the victims became
known.
" 'Feeling ran especially high In our
! towns. Never has so iniquitous a
i measure been carried out. The Ger Ger-!mans
!mans Ger-!mans have shown all the barbarity of
j slave drivers.'
; "The families so scattered are in
(despair and the morale of the whole
(population is gravely affected. Boys
of fourteen, schoolboys in knlcker knlcker-ibockers,
ibockers, knlcker-ibockers, young girls of fifteen to six six-jten
jten six-jten have been carried off, and the de de-ispairing
ispairing de-ispairing protests of their parents failed
ito touch the hearts of the German offl offl-o5rs,
o5rs, offl-o5rs, or rather executioners.'
"One last detail: The persons so
(depoVted are allowed to write home
I once a month; that is to say, even less
I often than military prisoners.
"Such are the declarations which we
have collected and which, without com com-'mentary,
'mentary, com-'mentary, confirm in an even more
! striking way the facts which we took
ithe liberty of laying before you.
"We do not wish here to enter into
the question of provisioning in the In Invaded
vaded Invaded districts; others, better quali qualified
fied qualified than ourselves, give you, as we
know, frequent information. It Is
; enough for us to describe in a few
words the situation from this aspect:
Entire Population in Misery.
; "The provisioning is very difficult;
food, apart from that supplied by the
Spanish-American committee. Is very
Scarce and terribly dear. . People
are hungry and the provisioning is In Inadequate
adequate Inadequate by at least a half ; our popu popu-lation
lation popu-lation Is suffering constant privations
and is growing noticeably weaker. The
death rate, too, has increased consid considerably.
erably. considerably.
"Sometimes inhabitants of the in in-Ivaded
Ivaded in-Ivaded territories speak with a note of
;dIscouragement, crying apparently :
We are forsaken by everyone.' We,
Jon the other hand, are hopeful, Mon Monsieur
sieur Monsieur le President, that the energetic
intervention on the part of neutrals,
which the French government is sure
tb evoke, will soon bring to an end
tiese measures which rouse the wrath
of all to whom humanity is not an emp empty
ty empty word. ...
"With all confidence in the sympathy
'of the government we venture to ad address
dress address a new and pressing appeal to
your genejrous kindness and far-reaching
influence in the name of those who
are suffering on behalf of the whole
country."
"Paris, 15th June, 1916, 3, rue Talt Talt-fbout."
fbout." Talt-fbout."
I (Signed on behalf of various speci specified
fied specified organizations by Toulemonde,'
Charles Droulers, Leon Hatine-Dazin.
and Louts LortJblaJ,-

United States Bonds
and War Savings Stamps
We have received our allotment of Four
Per cent. Bonds of the Second Liberty Loan and
are prepared to fill orders. Where bonds are to
be delivered by mail, order should include Ten
Cents for registry fees. We also have on hand
a supply of Thrift Stamps and cards, W ar Savings
Stamps and Certificates. We will be glad to fur furnish
nish furnish information about the Government War
Saving Plan.
The Munroe & Chambliss
National Bank.

lis now a universally acknowledged necessity. No business man is
prepared to meet the. daily affairs of his business if he is not pro-,
terted with

FIRE INSURANCE

We represent not only the best fire insurance companies, but
also the highest class INDEMNITY AND BONDING concerns in
the world. Talk is over with us.
D.W.DAVIS, $3?3L OCALA, FLA.

Used Car Bargains
We Have The Following Used Cars
on Hand;
One Maxwell, Touring Car, late 1917 model,
run less than 3000 miles, price $450.00
One 1915 Model, Maxwell touring car, price. $175.00
One Reo Roadster, price. ...$100.00
One Buick Touring car Five new tires,
new top, etc. price ....$300.00
One Ford Touring car price $250.00
One Saxon Runabout, price .$100.00
One 1916 Model Maxwell Touring car, price. $375.00
These Are The Cash Prieces, But
liberal Terms Can Be Arranged.,
Maxwell Agency
Ocala, Florida.

-THE WINDSOR HOTEL

JACKSONVTLLE,FLORIDA

V

f "t'

In the heart of the city with Hemming Park for a front yard.
Every moaern convenience in each room. Dining ro;m service is
second to none.
RATES From $1.50 per day per person to $6.
ROBERT M. MEYER, J. E. KAVANAUGH
Proprietor. Manager.

ST. LEO COLLEGE
SAINT LEO, PASCO CPU MTV, FLORIDA
IDEAL BOARDING SCHOOL FOR YOUHG GEHUi
Courses in Classics, Science and Commerce. Also
Primary Department. Send for Catalogue.
Rev. F. Benedict, Director.
OPENS FOR THE FALL TERM, WEDNESDAY, SEPT. 12, 1917.

Put an Ad

i s

i s i x

in the Star



OCALA EVENING STAR, TUESDAY, JANUARY 22, 1918
PAGE THREE

- i i-- . .. : : : :

1

v
IV

i.

Buy War Stamps Now
Save Food By Using Our Ice Freely It's Cheap and
Food is High Prompt Service, Full Weight and Cour Courteous
teous Courteous Treatment go with our Ice, and if you don't get
them, phone us at once.

Ocala Ice & Packing Co.

PHONE 34

OCALA, FLA.

TO THE THEATRE GOING PUBLIC

I wish to call your attention to the fact that I am
sending to your city the elaborate musical spectacle
"EVFRYWOMAN". Contrary to a custom that has
been followed in the past years by most theatrical
producers with a popular success to their credit, I
. have steadfastly refused to organize and send out any
duplicate companies of this world famed success,
, which is coming to your city at the zenith of its fame
and glory, full of international honors and homage,
and identical in the proportions that have made the theatrical
atrical theatrical history here and abroad.
I realize that I may be sacrificing much in taking
this stand, but I feel positive that the theatregoers of
the few cities to which I am sending "EVERY "EVERY-WOMAN"
WOMAN" "EVERY-WOMAN" will apreciate the excellence of this com company.
pany. company. Many of you have no doubt witnessed a per performance
formance performance of "EVERYWOMAN" and will be gratified
to know that Paula Shay, Edna Porter, Marguerite
Batterson, Bertha Donn, Martha Voigt, Elsa Reed.
Percy Parsons, Melville Anderson, Townsend Ahern,
Frank Kilday, F. J. McCarthy and Fred Hampton still
head the cast and willa ppear in your city in the
same roles with which they have been identified.
Feeling that you will appreciate this effort to give
you the best in my power,
I beg to remain,
Faithfully yours,

Henry W. Savage

T

'EMPLE
HEATRE

ONE NIGHT

REQUESTS BY MAIL for Resrvation of Seats or Boxes must neces necessarily
sarily necessarily be accompanied by check or current funds to secure the desir desired
ed desired reservation, and if the return of the seats is desired, a self ad addressed
dressed addressed stamped envelope must accompany order. Make all Checks
Payable to Temple Theater. PRICES: $1, $1.50, $2 Plus War Tax.

II

yl ..

WWffl
-i r

FOR SALE

FLOWER VASES
For Cemeteries, Porches, Etc

Also All Kinds of
CEMENT and CONCRETE WORK

CARL WENZEL-BSONS
702 IVyominia St. - Ocala, Florida.

$5 makes 20 soldiers happy
It will buy twenty of these 25 cent
kits oftobacco and cigarettes
Look at thelfSmokes' it buys

C. International Motor
Trucks
. "Ruilt for Service"
O. O. RIDDLE Dealer
' Florida House, Ocala. Fla.

HOMES AND
INVESTMENTS
Get My Bulletin
J. H.BRINSON Ocala

If You Have Any News for this De Department,
partment, Department, Call Two-One-Five
or Two-Seven
When the Day is Done
I have eaten a bale
Of spinach and kale,
And I've never raised a row.
I have swallowed a can
Of moistened bran
And. I feel like a brindle cow.
I am taking a snack
From the old hay stack
In the evening shadows gray,
And I'm glad, you bet
At last to get
To the end of a meatless day.
Washington Star.
Red Cross Day at the Country Club
Mr. and Mrs. Clarence Camp are
planning a Red Cross party which
they will give at the Ocala Country
Club, some time before Lent; in fact,

it might be the last of this week, the
date depending only on the weather.

The price of admission will be 25

ceilts, the usual price of admission at

Red Cross parties.

The' affair will be very informal,

and the guests may choose their own
amusements: golf, dancing, card3 or
take" their knitting. Parties can take
their lunch m the morning and spend

the'ehtire' day in Ocala's most pictur

esque place, or, they may go out in

the afternoon and purchase a cup of

tea and wafers, which will be served

i nihe' dining room.

Meri, -women and children are all in

vited.' A mixed foursome' will be ar

ranged for golf players, and prizes

of cups will be given to make the

game more interesting by Mrs. Ford
Birdsey.

The golf links on a spring day is a

beautiful sight, and every one should

take advantage of this opportunity,

and at the same time help the Red

Cross fund.

Little Miss Clark
Mr. and Mrs. James Henry Clark

announce the'arrival of a little daugh daughter
ter daughter who arrived at their home in Fel Fellowship
lowship Fellowship last night. This little lady was

welcomed alsd by two already adoring

brothers,'' Master Bernard and Mr.
Cecil Clarke Mrs. Clark is a sister of
Mrs." Thomas Sexton and has a great

many friends here who will be greatly

interested to hear of her little daugh

ter.

Mr. Ji Dtffis Moon of Duixhellon is

the?gut of MrsV Minnie A. Bostick.

Mrs. Caruthers of Anthony was the

guest of her- aunt" Mrs. Frances
HowBe MoridayV

Th'er many" friends of Mrs W. M.

Martin" are 'rejoiced to know that sh

is "feeling 'much better' and stronger
this' week.

Mrs. Frank Drake is visiting in

Gainesville; "where" she was called sev

eral days ago" by the serious illness
of her sister; Mrs1. Thomas Stevens.

Mrs. T. B. Pasteur, who has been

visitingvher'husband's people at the
lake for several"' day's, came up Mon Monday
day Monday to visit her parents, Mr. and Mrs.

W. C.sMead.

Mr. and Mrs'. Howard Hitchings

left yesterday for Lakeland and will
return the last of the week accom accompanied
panied accompanied by Miss Catherine Pyles, who
has be'eri"1 visiting there since Thursday:

Mrs. W. W Coleman leaves this

afternoon for" Kisslmmee'to johv Rev.

Coleman whtf'wentf there Saturday.
Ocala petfple'' regret to hear" Rev. and
Mrs Coleman" expect to" reside there
permanently.

Mr. and 1 Mrs. Claude Gamble of
Mohtbrobk; were in town yesterday
visitiilg the'Iatter's "mother, Mrs. G.
E. Thompson They returned in the
afternoon,1 : taking' Mrs.' Gamble's sis sister
ter sister Miss T'Evelyn Thompson," for a
twcT'weeks e visitV
Six Wmbers'of the 'Tuesday auc-tiorf-club,
Mrs". "Donald Schfeiber' and
Mis's1 Eugenia" Fuller are naving their
regular weekly1 game this" 'afternoon
at ther"homes"of Miss" Marian Dewey.
After the games a saladcourse with
tea "will 'be served!
MrrTrank ? Anthony" came "up 'from
Sarasota yesterday afternoon to visit
his mother and sister-in-law : until
this' morning.' 'This' was' Mr An Anthony's'
thony's' Anthony's' first visit' home 'since August,
and' he was warmly welcomed by all
of his' friends.
Mf.' and Mrs. Joe Sells of Colum Columbus,'
bus,' Columbus,' Ohio; who' have been in Jackson Jacksonville
ville Jacksonville since the first of November, ar

rived in Ocala Monday afternoon for

a three weeks visit to Mrs. Sell's
aunts,' Mrs. C. R.'Tydings and Miss
Annie Davis.

Mr.' and Mrs.' David Mohtieth of

Montieth,' Michl, arrived in Ocala

Monday afternoon" to spend the re

mainder of the winter. They have
taken rooms at the home of Judge

and Mrs. Lester Warner, where, they

will do light housekeeping.
The performance of the Hawaiian
singers at the Temple last night had

a good sized attendance, which would
have leen larger had it not been for
the inclement weather. This was the
secondvisit of this troupe to our city,
and their first performance caused
pleasant anticipations, which wer

thoroughly realized in the second.
They of a truth make delicious music,
which breathes the tropical beauty of
their island homes, and they can al always
ways always count on a good audience when
they come to this city.
m
Edward Green in France
Mrs. Emily Green received a letter
from her son, Mr. Edward Green, who
is with an engineer corps in France,
Mcnday afternoon. This is the first
word Mrs. Green has received from
her son since his card stating his

safe arrival. He is in the best of
health and is kept very busy. He
asked that his best regards be given
to all his friends. The letter was
written Dec. 30th, so it came on the
same boat with the other letters re received
ceived received in Ocala Sunday, some of
which were written the 15th, 19th and
2Cth.
Mrs. Green also received a letter
from Mr. Emil van Espen, who lived
here at one time. He is now at his
home in Paris, which he writes Mrs.
Green will always be open to Edward
as well as to the other Ocala boys
"over there," and for whom he is al

ways on a close watch.

Messrs. Maurice arid Christian
Riche, who owned a country place
south of town several years ago, and

made their home there, are now

French interpreters. Mr. Maurice

Riche is in the American army and

Mr. Christian Richet in the English

army.

i
Master Fauth's Birthday Party
Master Eustace Fauth, the five-

year-old son of Mr. and Mrs. C. J.

Fauth, celebrated his fifth birthday

yesterday afternoon by entertaining

about a dozen of his special friends

at a most enjoyable party. The lit little
tle little guests arrived about 3 o'clock and
played games on the big lawn on the

fide of the Fauth home for over an
hour. Mrs. Fauth was assisted in en entertaining
tertaining entertaining her little boy's friends by
Mrs. Mabry Sumner and Mrs. Kohl Kohl-hammer.
hammer. Kohl-hammer. The children were invited
into the dining room, where they sat
around the table where a big lighted
birthday cake was the center of at attraction.
traction. attraction. The birthday cake and
smaller cakes were served with jello.
Master Eustace's guests were Mur Mur-rell
rell Mur-rell Sewell, Nathalie Minshall, Ethel
Fair Pillans, Mabry Evelyn Sumner,
Leonora Taylor, Marjorie Pickerell
and Catherine Welch, Masters Dayton
Connor and Frank Harold and Sewell
Welch.
Mrs. B. D. Blackburn left Sunday
afternoon for a three weeks visit to
her husband's people in Mount Airy,
N. C. Mrs. Blackburn went especial especially
ly especially to be with Mr. Blackburn's sister,
Mrs. Long, who will undergo a ser-

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Dealers in BEAVER BOARD

the federal land bank
is now investigating fiorida loan applications, the
bank furnishes special forms for record data re regarding
garding regarding your title and will not accept the usual
abstract made by any abstractor in fiorida.
if you have made an application for a loan, it
is of vital importance to you to show now that your
title security is as good as your value security, if
you have not made application but think of doing
so, get your title in shape now so that when your
application is made, that delay will not be caused
by the necessity of then perfecting the record title
to your lands.
without solicitation, I have been appointed a local
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telephone no. 481

DIZZYSf ELLS
Relieved After Taking Two Bottles
Of Cardoi, Says Tennessee
Lady.
Whitwell, Tenn. Mrs. G. P. Cart Cart-wright,
wright, Cart-wright, of this place, writes: "About
four years ago the dizzy spells got so
bad that when I would start to walk
I would just pretty near falL I wasn't
past doing my work, but was very
much run-down.
I told my husband I thought Cardui
xrould help me, as a lady who lived
next door to me had taken a great
deal, and told me to try it. This was
when wa were living in Kentucky.
My husband got me a bottle and I
took it according to directions. It
helped me so much that he went back
and got me another bottle. I got a
whole lot better and just quit taking
it. I got over the dizzy spells ... I took
no other medicine at that time nor
since for this trouble. No, I've never
regretted taking Cardui.
I felt just fine when I finished the
second bottle."
Purely vegetable, mild and gentle
in it3 action, Cardui, the woman's

! tonic, may be the very medic ne you
! need. If you suffer from symptoms of

female troubles, give Cardui a trial.
AJJ druggists. NC-129

ious operation this. week. Mrs. Long
and daughters visited here last sum summer
mer summer and made many friends who
hope the operation will be successful.
To Marion County A. R. C. Knitters
Marion county American Red Cross
knitters are requested to note and
follow these rules:
Crochet twice around the neck of
all sweaters.
Crochet once around the face open opening
ing opening of helmets.
Sweaters should be as near eight eighteen
een eighteen inches in width as possible.
Sweaters should be from 24 to 25
inches in length.
Knitters are requested to go by in inches
ches inches instead of stitches, as stme knit
very loosely, others closely.
Knitters are requested to sew or
crochet sides of sweaters with con contrasting
trasting contrasting yarn. The object of this is
to save the sweaters on wounded sol soldiers,
diers, soldiers, as the side seam can be easily
unraveled.
Do not knot yarn. Split yarn of
each piece for several inches and over overlap
lap overlap several times.
Miss Minnie Neal to Speak at Ken-
drick Tuesday
, Miss Minnie. Neal of- Jacksonville,
the state president of the W. C. T. U.,
will speak at Kendrick this evening.
ning. 2t
. To Those Knitting Helmets
All ladies knitting Red Cross hel helmets
mets helmets are requested to crochet around
the face opening. 9-tf
..
Notice to W. C T. U.
The W. C. T. U. will meet Tuesday
afternoon at 3 o'clock at the Presby Presbyterian
terian Presbyterian church.
Mrs. L. H. Van Engelken's friends
regret to hear that she is suffering
from a badly inflamed wrist. The
muscles of Mrs. Van Engelken's

wrist have been swollen at several
different times and once the cause
was constant piano playing. The
swollen condition of her wrist is now
the result of knitting. Mrs. Van En En-gelken
gelken En-gelken is quite lost without the Red
Cross knitting that she has been so
faithful to for the last few months,
,o she will now do her "bit" by wind winding
ing winding the Red Cross yarn, which only
takes hand movements. Any one de desiring
siring desiring their wool wound may send or
take same to Mrs. Van Engelken.
Mr. and Mrs. Charles Murphy of
Oak motored to Ocala yesterday
bringing their three-year-old son,
Raymond to an Ocala physician for
treatment. The little fellow had a
very bad accident Sunday night when
he poured a can of oil on a fire' in a
heater. The blaze almost entirely en enveloped
veloped enveloped him, badly burning his face,
neck and arms, and a few slight
burns on his body. His eyelashes and
lids were not injured. While his in injuries
juries injuries are very painful they are not
considered serious, and Mr. and Mrs.
Murphy returned home with him in
the afternoon.
Miss Susie Catherine Edwards of
Manchester, Ga., arrived in Ocala
Sunday for an extended visit to her
sister, Mrs. S. A. Standley. Miss Ed Edwards
wards Edwards spent two years in Ocala about
ten years ago and is being welcomed
by many friends. Miss Edward3 is
getting up an expression class, in
which line she has been unusually
successful in Manchester and Chatta Chattanooga.
nooga. Chattanooga. She came to Ocala owing to
ill health.
The literary branch of the mission missionary
ary missionary society of the Methodist church
hdd a very interesting meeting yes yesterday
terday yesterday afternoon at the home of Mrs.
Walter Hood. There were several new
members present and for their benefit
it was again announced as was de decided
cided decided at the recent called meeting
that no refreshments would be serv served
ed served at these meetings until hte war is
over.
Mrs. M. H. Temple yet remains
with her daughter, Mrs. Julia Beville,
in Gainesville. Mrs. Beville has been
very sick, but is slowly recovering.
Mrs. Temple last week had the sad
news that her sister, Mrs. Jessie Bul Bul-lard,
lard, Bul-lard, at Baxley, Ga., had passed away,
but was unable to leave her daughter
long enough to attend the funeral.
(Concluded on Fourth Page)

SOI WAR SAVINGS STAMPS

BUYS A
BOTTLE OF

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OCALA

BOTTLING
WORKS
BUY WAR SAVINGS STAMPS

YOU CANT GATHER FIGS FROM
THISTLES
Neither can you secure a decent,
economical and lasting job of paint-,
ing if your' piint contains adultera adulterated
ted adulterated Linseed Oil THE QUALITY JS
NOT THERE. You avoid all fisk
when you use

since you buy the Pure Linseed Oil
YOURSELF at Oil price and add it'
to the 2-4-1, the result will be pos positive,
itive, positive, since YO UYOURSELF will
have made it so, by using Pure Lin Linseed
seed Linseed OiL Advl
ONE TRIAL WILL CONVINCE YOU
For Sale By
THE MARION HARDWARE CO,

Own Your Own Home
A House and Two Lots
$850
A House and 3 Acres
$2,000
A House and 2 Lots
$1,200
Can be Bought With Monthly Pay Payments
ments Payments of
$10
L M. MURRAY
Room 5, Holder Block,
Ocala, Florida



PAGE FOUK

OCALA EVENING STAR, TUESDAY, JANUARY 22. 1918

I

Mr. R. S. Hall has returned from a
brief business visit to Tampa.
Mr. and Mrs. W. H. Bickley of
Weirsdale were in town today.
Mr. W. T. Gary goes to Martel to to-right,
right, to-right, to organize a Red Cross chap chapter.
ter. chapter. When you want accurate and
prompt prescription service, send your
prescriptions to Gerig's Drug Store, tf
Mr. George McGahagin of Sanford
paid his Ocala friends a short visit
th front end of the week.
The county judge has issued a mar marriage
riage marriage license to Mr. Robert H. Wells
and Miss Eula Scarborough of Oak.
Rev. W. R. Lambert of Fort
Worth, Texas, is in the city on a visit
to his sister-in-law, Mrs. J. P. Gal Galloway.
loway. Galloway. Mr. M. H. Temple is doing well with
his neat little restaurant and lunch
counter near the union station. Mark
is a great favorite with the railroad
men.
We have left a few of those 29-cent
boxes of Correspondence Cards which
we think will please you. Gerig's
Diug Store.
Mr. John Clayton has moved his
pressing club from Osceola street to
the Robertson buiiding on Oklawaha
avenue.
Several of our Ocala Woodmen are
going out to Lowell tonight to. attend
the big feast that the Lowell chop choppers
pers choppers will give at Charlie Howell'
packinghouse.
-
Sheriff Galloway has returned from
his visit to his two sons, Roy and
Jack, in Georgia regiments at Camp
Wheeler. He also visited Company A
and found all the boys well.
A. full assortment ol the famous
PAKRO Seedtape. Just the thing for
the small fall garden- Ocala Seed
Store. tf
Deputy Sheriff Grubbs has heard
from his son, Quartermaster W. E.
Grubbs with the Amex Force in
France. Will Christian of Mcintosh is
with Mr. Grubbs and both are well.
That fence around the cabbage
patch on Oklawaha avenue, opposite
the culvert draws the attention if not
the admiration of all who pass. It is
not ornamental, but it certainly i&
unique.
Buy war, savings stamps to help
win the war, and have us fill your
prescriptions for accurate service.
The Court Pharmacy. . tf
Lieut. Levi Alexander, Jr., the brave
and intelligent young colored man
who won a commission at the Des
Moines officers training camp last
.summer, is with the 350th field artil artillery
lery artillery at Camp Dix, N. J.
Rev. Bunyan Stephens is circulating
. a dispatch to be sent to Senator
Fletcher, asking him to stand by the
administration against the war coun council
cil council bill. It is receiving many sig signatures.
natures. signatures. Our toilet articles are the best to be
had at any price. Try them and "buy
war savings stamps" with the sav savings.
ings. savings. The Court Pharmacy. tf
. -1 :
Corporal Ausley McGeachey, Com Company
pany Company H, 124th Infantry, who has been
tojhis home in Tampa on a brief fur fur-loflgh,
loflgh, fur-loflgh, stopped off the limited Sunday
on his way back to Camp Wheeler, to
say howdy to Mr. and Mrs. Mabry
Sumner. .
Have you tried that Jonteel Cola
Cream yet? It is a wonder, and sold
in Ocala only at Gerig's Drug Store, tf
Mn.Frank W. Kells of High. Springs
arrived Sunday to take temporary
charge of the engine on the Homo Homo-sassa
sassa Homo-sassa run, relieving Mr. Mote, who has
made a big purchase of property at
Homosassa and needs a few days off
to look after business affairs.
Mr. M. M. Smith of Winter Garden,
and Mr. Charles E. Hill of Orlando,
president and secretary respectively
of the Florida State Automobile As Association,
sociation, Association, will be here Thursday to
attend the organization meeting of
the Marion county organization.
Prescriptions filled at Gerig's Drug
Store by registered pharmacists. One
is on duty at all times. tf
A Star reporter had the pleasure
of watching the Ocala high school
boys and girls drill yesterday. They
go thru their exercises well and the
drill is showing effect in their walk
and carriage. 'It's a pity the boys
, c&n't have some guns to drill with.
Mr. Robert Tydings is now engineer
of the Wekiwa of the Daylight Line.
The Oklawaha is doing its bit for Un Uncle
cle Uncle Sam. Nearly all the pilots and en engineers
gineers engineers who learned their calling on
its placid ripples are swinging in the
warships over the ocean surges. Ed
Carmichael is training new men for
his Daylight Line. He has efficient
help in Robert, who is a natural-born
engineer.

OCALA HIGH SCHOOL ITEMS

(Ocaleean Ensign)
The senior class has been having a
hot debate on the question of woman
suffrage. The class was well divided
and both sides brought out strong
points. After the debate was over,
Miss Mays extended to the girls of
the class the privilege of sending
their names, with those of the teach teachers,
ers, teachers, in a telegram to Congressman
Clark, saying that they were in favor
of national woman suffrage. How
readily the girls responded! WTiat a
smile they wore when they had the
privilege of saying they would like to
vote! WThat will they do when the
time comes for them to cast their
vote?
Several days ago Mr. Henderson
left for Inverness to take the teacher's
examinations. Owing to the fact that
he did not understand the schedule, he
boarded the wrong train. He did not
discover the error made until the
conductor informed him of the fact.
Then all fpr him to do was to walk
back, a distance of two miles, to
Ocala, wait until the holidays and
take his examination at Daytona.
The First Aid classes will begin
after the second quarter examination,
under the instruction of Dr. Peek.
The boys of the eighth grade are
very sad because they are not girls,
so they may learn to cook pillau in
cooking class.
Their many friends and old school
mates regretted to se Nettie and Nina
Camp return to their school duties
after the holidays.
Walter Hardin, the "brilliant" son
of Rev. Smith Hardin of Orlando, who
has come here to make his home, is a
new member of the O. H. S. Fresh Freshman
man Freshman class.
The general public will soon see
how the spirit of patriotism prevails
in this school. No one can now realize
how many students have near rela relatives
tives relatives working for our venerable Uncle
Sam. Before long there will be a serv service
ice service flag for the school, on which
there will be a star for every student
who has some one from their immed immediate
iate immediate family in his country's service.
There will, also, be a Red Cross flag,
which will bear a cross for every
student who has joined that organi organization.
zation. organization. The A section of the eighth grade
also has a Red Cross flag with eight
crosses, showing that there are as
many members belonging to the Red
Cross in that section.
How glad we all were to have
Welsh Dewey visit the study hall and
classes!. His very presence was
enough to put a sunny smile over the
school. Welsh, come back again and
give us a real long talk please do!
we like it!!
Reuben Blalock regretted greatly
that his visit to Gainesville was un unsuccessful.
successful. unsuccessful. Poor boy; burned out two
spark plugs and almost burned up the
Ford between here and Micanopy, so
returned home without seeing the
"city" or the "girl" that he had in
mind.
The eighth grade had a joint pro program
gram program December 21, 1917, which was
thoroughly enjoyed by everyone. We
were glad to welcome MrsJ Cook, Mrs.
Cotton, JMrs. Robertson, Mrs. Taylor,
Mrs. Colbert and Mrs. Little as vis visitors.
itors. visitors. The programs were attractive attractively
ly attractively decorated with original pictures.
After Santa Claus gave each person
his gift off the tree, the pupils had an
auction sale. Each person was allow allowed
ed allowed to come before the room and auc auction
tion auction his gift for another. This was a
very enjoyable time for. the pupils.
Elton Stanaland and Pat Gillen
have given up their school work to
help Uncle Sam upon the seas. They
left during the holidays for Jackson Jacksonville,
ville, Jacksonville, where they were to take exami examinations.
nations. examinations. Elton has been a member of
the O. H. S. for the past three terms.
Besides his class mates he leaves
many High School friends who wish
him success in every possible way.
We need not speak for Patsy, for hi3
friends are unnumbered and they all
wish him luck, success and happiness
in his new life.
Buy war savings stamps.
Evening Star
Unclassified
Ads.
Bring
Results
RATES Twenty-five words
or less one time 25 cents;
three times 50 cents; six
times 75 cents. Oyer twenty-five
words, and under fif fifty,
ty, fifty, double above rate.
This rate i3 for consecutive
insertions. Special rate
the month. Try them out.
by

PHONE

11

(Continued from Third Pag.
Notice to Knitters
All ladies knitting for the Red
Cross are urged to hasten and finish
the work on hand and send their ar articles
ticles articles in by Wednesday, the 23rd, as
another shipment will be made that
day. 15-3t
Mrs. W. C. Jeffords, who has been
ill for some weeks, is now better.
At their meeting last night the Re Re-bekahs
bekahs Re-bekahs had the pleasure of a visit and
an address from Mrs. O. W. Walters
of Arcadia, president of the Rebekah
Assembly.
A GOOD SHOWr AT THE
TEMPLE TOMORROW
Although he has lost "Everywom "Everywom-an,"
an," "Everywom-an," Manager Bennett will give the
Temple patrons a god show tomor tomorrow
row tomorrow afternoon and evening.
There will be an installment of the
"Fighting Trail," in which all Tem Temple
ple Temple patrons are much interested, the
Pathe News and one of those doubly
funny comics by Billy West. A mighty
good 15 cents worth of interest and
amusement.
BUY THRIFT STAMPS
Ocala just now has a baker
Who never was classed as a faker
Of his cakes and pies;
I'm telling no lies
When I saw he's a blue ribbon baker.
22-6t Carter's Bakery.
Star ads. are business accelerators.
NOTICE
Ocala Iron Works Stockholders Meet Meeting
ing Meeting The annual meeting of the stock stockholders
holders stockholders of the Ocala Iron Works will
be held in the company office, Ocala,
Fla., on Monday, the 4th day of Feb February,
ruary, February, A. D. 1918, at 10 o'clock a. m.,
for the purpose of electing officers
and such other business as may be
required to come before the meeting.
Dated" in Ocala, Fla., this the 7th
day of January, A. D. 1918.
(Signed): George MacKay,
Chas. E. Simmons, President.
Secretary. 1-15-tues-sat
MANY NEW PAPER PROCESSES
Process of De-Inking Old Newspapers
So They May Be Used Again Has
Been Evolved.
Two of the more recent develop developments
ments developments in the crusade to bring down
the high cost of paper have been the
the tests for making newsprint from
old papers and further consideration
of the subject of producing fibrous
pulp from cotton stalks, the Wall
Street Journal states.
A process of de-Inking old newsprint
has been evolved by Dr. Thomas Jes Jes-person
person Jes-person of Neenah, Wis. Doctor Jes Jes-person
person Jes-person has invented a solution which
successfully removes the ink from old
paper and bleaches it a pure white.
The ink used in printing newspapers
is largely constituted of lamp black
and various oils.
Although it has been generally
known for years that chlorine would
accomplish this de-inking process, no
attempts, prior to Doctor Jesperson's
experiment, are known to have been
made to introduce this system as a
commercial factor. About 5,000 tons
of newsprint are consumed daily in
the United States in the printing of
newspapers. The old papers are gen generally
erally generally sold to paper manufacturers
as old stock. Every paper-mill has
a number of girls in its employ who
assort the old papers received, and
about three tons dally are thrown
asfde. This castoff material is now
used in the manufacture of cheaper
grades of paper, boxboard, etc
A mill at Neenah has made paper
by reducing such castoff paper to pulp
after it has been bleached. Paper
made by this method, using the de de-Inking
Inking de-Inking substance, has been used by
some small newspapers, who report
that it is apparently not different from
the brand-new material. The subject
of manufacturing pulp for paper from
cotton stalks has come up repeatedly
in the past and has been under con consideration
sideration consideration ty chemists in Germany as
well as the United States department
of agriculture.
A meeting was held recently in the
office of the state commissioner of ag agriculture
riculture agriculture to consider the advisability
of using stalks from Texas cotton
fields for this purpose. Texas annual annually
ly annually has about 12,000,000 acres sown to
cotton, and stalks in this area have
an estimated weight of 15,000,000 tons,
which would be available for paper
nanufacturing.
They Fooled 'Em.
"Did anyone discover that you were
a bride and groom on your honeymoon
trip?"
"No ; we fooled everyone. Instead of
calling each other by our first names,
I called Jim Mr. Black and he called
me Miss Klnkly, just as we did before
we were even engaged. We were just
as formal with each other as strangers
should be." Detroit Free Press.
L. ALEXANDER
PRACTICAL CARPENTER
AND BUILDER
..Careful Estimates made on all Con
tract work. Gives "More and Better
Work for the Money than any other
contractor in the city.

THE JADE FROG

By ISABEL FROST.
Diggs had not noticed it at first, al although
though although he stood nearer to it than any anyone
one anyone else in the room. He was so in interested
terested interested in renewing his acquaintance
with Leonie Verney that all Inanimate
objects escaped his kin.
lie had only seen her once before
at Haskell's studio, around Christmas
time. But she was a girl then. Slen Slender,
der, Slender, corsetless with a graceful, curv curving
ing curving body. Haskell had told him brief briefly
ly briefly of Miss Verney 's career, and it had
interested him immensely.
Her father was a Chinese mission missionary
ary missionary at Hangkow. He was killed dur during
ing during the Boxer uprising. Leonie was
disguised as a Chinese child by her
Christian nurse and hidden away in
an old temple in the interior until the
trouble was over. It was not until
two years ago that she came to Amer America.
ica. America. Diggs was telling her of the Ro Roman
man Roman seats which he had just sent out
to his garden at Greenwich, when sud suddenly
denly suddenly he caught her looking past him
intently at something on the mantel mantelpiece.
piece. mantelpiece. Glancing around, he saw the
little jade frog. It was about two
and a half Inches long, and quite as
wide, a puffy, arrogant frog, utterly
unnatural and grotesque.
"What is it?" he asked, seeing that
the girl really looked pale.
"I don't know exactly," she an answered
swered answered in a low voice. "It is all too
strange and horrible. I wonder whom
that frog belongs to."
"I'll ask Haskell," he said.
Haskell shook his head doubtfully
when Diggs found him.
"You've got me, old man. I sublet
these rooms when I got back from
France, and that thing was here. It's
Chinese, isn't it? There are some won wonderful
derful wonderful embroideries in that pearl In Inlaid
laid Inlaid cabinet in the corner. They prob probably
ably probably all belong to Doctor Yoy, the for former
mer former tenant."
He carried the information he had
gleaned back to Leonie,. She said lit little,
tle, little, but asked him to call a taxi for
her, as she was leaving early.
"I can't explain tonight," she said,
as they parted. "Come tomorrow at
eleven and I'll tell you all I know."
The morning mail brought a brief
letter from Haskell.
"Wire from Doctor Yoy announces
arrival In Frisco Monday. He re requests
quests requests me to place the little jade frog
In a safety deposit vault without tell telling
ing telling anyone. Thought I'd let you
know."
Diggs called him up on the tele telephone,
phone, telephone, asking him to wait until a copy
of the inscription could be secured;
then he got in touch over the wire with
a certain civil engineer friend and col college
lege college classmate who had spent some
time in China. Wallace was perfectly
willing to help him out, and though it
made him a little late for his appoint appointment
ment appointment with Leonie, he took the time to
carry the frog down to Wallace's of office.
fice. office. After about an hour's study the
latter gave him the translation. It
ran:
"Who so seeketh vengeance on his
enemies shall ask the crystal ball for
aid. Spirit of the sacred Hu Fwa, gra graciously
ciously graciously list to the curses upon the for foreign
eign foreign devils."
He carried the news to Leonie at
once. She leaned forward eagerly, her
hands tightly clasped.
"Oh, I was sure of It, last night,"
she said. "Mr. Diggs, you must help
me. I know this doctor. He was a
false friend of my father's. It was he
who bore witness against him, and be betrayed
trayed betrayed him into the hands of the Box Boxers.
ers. Boxers. He has had me watched ever
since I left China, but I never dreamed
that the jade frog was in his pos possession."
session." possession." He took the frog out of his pocket
and set it on the table in front of
them. Leonie leaned forward and
looked at the little crystal balL
As she reached for it, her hand was un unsteady,
steady, unsteady, and it fell from her clasp to
the floor with a crash. She gave a
sharp cry of alarm, and knelt down
among the fragments. Diggs was be before
fore before her. The fall had loosened a
secret spring ia the pedestaL Inside
its hollow there lay a folded sheet of
rice paper with a hand-painted dia diagram
gram diagram on 't, and small vertical lines of
Chinese cnaracters.
"I think the sacred Hu Fwa has giv given
en given up his secret," said Diggs. "Let's
call a taxi and run down to Wallace
"No, no, I can read it myself," ex exclaimed
claimed exclaimed Leonie, bending excitedly over
the paper. After a moment she lifted
her face. "Oh, this is too good to be
true," she cried. "It tells how the
treasures of the murdered Christians
for hundreds of years past have been
burled in the tombs under the temple.
No wonder Doctor Yoy wanted the
buried treasure to further the plans
of the revolutionists."
"But how did it come in his posses possession?"
sion?" possession?" asked Diggs quickly.
"Lao San was the only one who
knew of the chest. He probably mur murdered
dered murdered her. Oh. if you only knew of
the tragedies hidden in the gardens In
old China. I can never thank you
enough for helping me. If it hadn't
been for you I would never have found
it out. Just think what it means to
me to be able to turn this treasure
over, in my father's name, to the
cause that he died for."
Diggs felt the last remnant of his
New England caution swept away, as
he looked at her radiant, upturned face.
"Can you guess what this means to
me?" he asked, huskily. "God bless
the little jade frog."
(Copyright, 1917, by the McClure Nrwgp-
oer Syndicate

UNCLASSIFIED ADVERTISINGS
W ANTED, LOST, FOUND, FOR SALE, FOR RENT AND SIM-
ILAR LOCAL NEEDS

RATES: Six line maximum, one time 25c; three times 50c: six
times toe; one month $3. Payable in advance.

DR. D. M. BONEY
lMrM':l EYESIGHT
. .... -., i oTrrT a t Torn
I especially offer my services to the
people of Central Florida, and invite
ersonal visits or mail ordeis.
202-204 Hogan St., Park Hotel Bldg.,
JACKSONVILLE. FLORIDA
AGENTS WANTED Local repre representatives
sentatives representatives in leading citrus, farming
aad trucking communities of Florida
for tractor which gives satisfaction
on sandy soils. This-tractor is ideal
for Florida conditions and will be in
big demand. We will liberally adver advertise
tise advertise it in mediums covering state and
in local papers where we establish
agencies. Liberal proposition to deal dealers
ers dealers who will add this tractor to their
present lines of farm implements
supplies, etc., or to individuals who
give all or part their time to selling
it. Write for particulars, stating ter territory
ritory territory you can handle, and giving
bank references. Don't delay the sea season
son season for tractors is at hand and agents
for ours who get busy soon will reap
a harvest. Address L. B. Skinner Mfg.
Co., Dunedin, Fla. 2t eod
FOR SALE My 3-year-old premium
Duroc brood sow and seven 3-months-old
pigs. B. N. Tanner, Belleview,
Ala. 21-3t
WANTED To exchange for a Ford
auto 20 acres of land. Address, H.
11. Hutchinson, Box 3, Fort McCoy,
Fla. 18-6t
CUT THE HIGH COST OF LIVING.
Pigs feet 5c. each; hogshead 10c. per
pound. No deliveries. Ocala Ice &
Packing Company. 17-6t
RESIDENCE FOR SALE Residence
of seven rooms with all improve improvements;
ments; improvements; large lot with garage and gar garden
den garden on rear street. Price $1350. Ap Apply
ply Apply to the owner. Mrs. Boney, 203
Franklin St., city. 16-10t
FOR SALE New typewriter, at $3
per month. Room 5, Holder Block,
Ocala, Fla. 12-tf
RAGS WANTED The larger the
better. Must be well laundered. No
sewing room scraps. Star' office. 3t
OCALA FRATERHAL ORDERS
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 8 o'clock
promptly. A warm welcome always
extended to visiting brothers.
Oscar Andrews, N. G.
"M. M. Little, Secretary.
MIRIAM REBEKAH LODGE NO. 15
Miriam Rebekah Lodge No. 15
meets the first and third Monday eve evenings
nings evenings in each month in the Odd Fel Fellows'
lows' Fellows' hall at 7:30 o'clock.
Clara Moremen, N. G.
Georgia Ten Eyck, Secretary.
MARION-DUNN MASONTC LODGE
Marion-Dunn Lodge No. 19, F. &
A. M., meets on the first and third
Thursday evenings of each month at
8 o'clock, until further notice.
J-ke Brown, Secretary.
Stephen Jewett, W. M.
WOODMEN OF THE WORLD
Fort King Camp No. 14 meets at
the K. of P. hall at 7:30 p. m. every
second and fourth Friday. Visiting
sovereigns are ailways welcome.
T. D. Lancaster, C. C.
Chas. K. Sage, Clerk
OCALA LODGE NO. 28S, B. P. O. E.
Ocala Lodge No. 286, Benevolent
ar d Protective Order of Elks, meets
the second and fourth Tuesday even evenings
ings evenings in each, month. Visiting breth brethren
ren brethren always welcome. Club house oppo opposite
site opposite postoffice, east side.
C. W. Hunter, E. R.
E. J. Crook. Secretary.
KNIGHTS OK FxTHIAS
Ocala Lodge No. 19. Conventions
held every Monday night at 7:30
at the Castle Hall, over the James
Carlisle drugstore. A cordial welcome
to visiting brothers
II. B. Baxter, C. C.
Chas. K. Sa;re. K. of K. S
R. A. M. CHAPTER NO. 13
Regular convocations of the Ocala
CVaoter No. 13, R. A. M, on the
first Friday in every month at 8 p. m.
J. A. liouvier, n. if.
ORDER OF EASTERN STAR
Ocala Chapter, No. 29, O. E. S..
meets at Yonge's hall the second and
fourth Thursday evenings of each
month at 7:30 o'clock.
Mrs. Susan Copk, W. M.
Mrs. Rosalie Condon Secretary.

Read the Star Want Ads. It pays

MULES FOR SALE Three first first-class
class first-class mules, prices right. Apply to G.
M. Brown, at Moss Bluff, Fla. 18-tf

REMOVAL Clayton's Pressing Club
which has been located next to fire
station, is now next to Blalock Bros.,
on Oklawaha avenue. Phone 13. 22-6t
COTTAGE FOR RENT Corner of
Watula and South Third street. Ap Apply
ply Apply to C. Rheinauer. 12-tf
FOR SALE NeW worm-drive Fcrd
truck with body; 1917 4-clinder Buick,
price $500;. 1913 Cadillac, price $550;
1914 Cadillac, price $750; and other
second hand bargains. Apply to Auto
Sales Co., Ocala, Fla. 17-6t
1
FOR SALE Fine Residence at k
Bargain. Seven rooms, besides bath
room and sleeping porch; electric
lights, gas, hot and cold water; welL
cistern and city water; servant's
house, garage, chicken houses, gar garden,
den, garden, fruit and shade trees; good
neighbors. Will sell furnished or un unfurnished
furnished unfurnished on easy terms. Apply to
No. 416 Lime street, or address Box
575, Ocala, Florida. 1-5-lm
FOR SALE Home cured lard and
home cured smoked meats. Every
pound guaranteed. Any quantity. Ad Address
dress Address C. H. Luffman, Sparr, Fla. lm
WANTED Old False Teeth Don't
Matter if Broken. I pay $2 to $15 per
set. Also cash for old gold, silver and
broken jewelry. Send by parcel post
and receive check by return mail. Will
hold goods ten days for sender's ap approval
proval approval of my offer. L. Mazer, 2007 So.
5th St., Philadelphia, Pa. 17-18t
FOR SALE Nice lot 70 x 112 in sec second
ond second ward. Also wish to rent or pur purchase
chase purchase 80-acre farm near Ocala. W.
W. Condon. 1-8-tf
FOR RENT Five room cottage with
garden space, barns, shed, fowl
houses. Phone 220. 18-3t
BARGAIN 1916 Dodge
new tires and new top;
overhauled and in first
throughout. This car is a
gain and will be sold
Blalock Bros.
touring car;
completely
class shape
genuine bar bar-cheap.
cheap. bar-cheap. See
16-tf
OCALA LADY BUYS LIBERTY
BONO WITH OPERATIOI) M0I1EY
"I have been busy saving up mon money
ey money for an operation for gall stones
which my physician advised in my
case. Since taking one bottle of Mayr'a
Wonderful Remedy it looks as though
I can safely use this money to buy
Liberty Bonds. I suffered for years
with colic attacks and bloating." It is
a simple, harmless preparation that
removes the catarrhal mucus from
the intestinal tract and allays the in inflammation
flammation inflammation which causes practically
all stomach, liver and intestinal ail ailments,
ments, ailments, including appendicitis. One
dose will convince or money; refund refunded.
ed. refunded. TheCourt Pharmacy. Adv. 4
DAVIS' CARRIAGE PAINTS
are colors ground in tough, elastic
Coach Varnish and one coat will make
your faded automobile or carriage
look like new. They are easy to ap apply
ply apply and dry with a strong, high gloss gloss-clinching
clinching gloss-clinching Enamel finish. Made for
wear and tea. 2-8
t or Sale By
THE MARION HARDWARE CO,
Ocala, Fla.
your
shovel
DAY
"has your Coal shovef
been tagged yet?
mm



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