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CONCERT OF POWER
Instead of the Teetering Balance,
Which Any Bullying Nation
, (Associated Press)
London, Dec. 28. Speaking today
in historic Guild Hall," at a ceremon ceremonious
ious ceremonious gathering of Great Britain's
"""roost distinguished statesmen, Presi President
dent President Wilson reaffirmed his principle
that there must no longer "be a bal balance
ance balance of power which might, Unsettle
the peace of the world, but that the
future must produce a concert of
power which would conserve it.
WHAT BRAVE MEN DIED FOR
The president's reception was so
spontaneous and hearty it carried an
unmistakable note of friendship and
admiration. President Wilson was
given a notable reception on rising to
begin his speech. In the course of his
remarks he declared the soldiers had
fought to do away with the old order
and establish a new one. The old
order, he said, centered on an "un
stable thing" called the balance of
power, determined by competitive in interests,
terests, interests, "jealous watchfulness" and
"an antagonism of interests." The
suggestion for a concert of power to
replace the balance of "power, he re remarked,
marked, remarked, is now coming from every
quarter and every sort of mind.
KEY NOTE TO CONFERENCES
"The people of the world want
peace and want it now, not merely by
conquest of arms, but by agreement
of mind," .said the president. Such
an achievement, the president added,
would be the finest enterprise of hu humanity.
manity. humanity. There have been hints that the pres president's
ident's president's address would be a key to the
. conferences he has been holding with
British statesmen, and the address
delivered today is Interpreted in Am
erican quarters at confirming prev previous
ious previous indications that the conferences
have been satisfactory from the pres president's
ident's president's point of view.
At the outset of his address Mr.
Wilson declared he didn't fancy the
welcome of Paris and London to him
was purely personal, but rather that
it was the voices of the people, ex expressing
pressing expressing gratification that the fight fighting
ing fighting had ceased, also their conception
that the peace to be made must be a
guarantee that the war couldn't be
London, Dec. 28. The king called
at President Wilson's apartments at
10 o'clock this morning and wished
him many happy returns of the day.
It is Mr. Wilson's sixty-second birth birthday.
day. birthday. MARION COUNTRY RED
- Following are the names added to
the Red Cross honor roll Monday:
Dr. and Mrs. A. L. Izlar, Judge W.
S. Bullock, Dr. and Mrs.. R. D. Fuller,
Frank Banard, Ed. Banard, Mr. and
Mrs. Fred Meffert, Mrs.' J. M. Fisher,
Homer-Small, Mrs. R. J. Rivers, Miss
Catherine Bottolacio, Mrs. Frances
Collier, Irene Toffaletti. Mrs. Ray
Garnett, J.. W. Hill, Reuben Blalock,
Mr. and Mrs. A. S. J. Wallace, Mr.
and Mrs. W. J. Crago, Edgar Weber,
Mr. and Mrs. H. M. Hampton, Mrs.
S. R." Pyles, Mrs. E. M. Howard, Wel Wellington
lington Wellington H. Meffert, Capt. J. L. Brown,
Rapley Cook, Annie Pope Eagleton,
Ed Carmichael," Rev. D. Bottolacio,
Miss A. Bottolacio, Mrs. T. A. Blake,
Louise Toffafetti, Oscar Lippincott,
Mr. Cheaney, Dr. C. B. Ayer, Mrs. J.
F. Weber, Dorothy Weber, A. P.
Stuckey, Miss Susie K. Edwards, Miss'
Katherine Pyles, D. W. Tompkins,
Bob Mathews, T. Monsour, Mr. and
, Mrs. F, K: Vandevoort, A ..C. Cobb,
Mrs. N. R. Dehon, Miss Sarah Dehon.
Up to Saturday the. total enroll enrollment
ment enrollment in Ocala was 972 members, and
forthe county, 1706 members.
FOR THE WEEK
Shows begin 3:30, 7 and 8:20 p. m.
Today: The Official War Review.
Priscilla Dean in "The Brazen Beau Beauty."
Monday: "Oh, Baby."
Tuesday: "The Trail of the Lone Lonesome
some Lonesome Pine."
Anual Meeting of the Stockholders of
the Metropolitan Savings Bank
You are hereby notified that the an
nUal meeting of the stockholders of
, the Metropolitan Savings Bank will
be held at the office of said bank on
the 21st day of January, A. D. 1919,
at. 8 o'clock p. m.. for the purpose of
electing officers. of the company and
to attend to such other business as
may come before the body.
GIVE GERMANS NOTICE THERE
IS A STEEL HAND INSIDE
THE VELVET GLOVE
Coblenz, Friday, Dec. 27. (By the
Associated Press.) Rules for guid guidance
ance guidance of the inhabitants of the regions
occupied by the Americans were is issued
sued issued today by General Pershing. Ex Except
cept Except for minor, specific regulations,
the Americans have not interfered
with local affairs till today. The Ger Germans
mans Germans hadcome to- believe that such
conditions would continue. While
there were no serious incidents as a
result of the tolerant rule, it was
deemed best to check any tendency
POUNDED HIS PERSECUTOR
Aspersions on His Loyalty Too Much
for Engelken's Equanamity
Palatka, Dec. 28. F. H. Engelken,
manager of the bond department of
federal farm loans, with headquar headquarters
ters headquarters in Washington, was fined one
dollar in the county judge's court for
assaulting H. L. Chase, a potato
grower. Chase had reflected on the
loyalty of Engelken, which the latter
resented, it is alleged.
FINISHING THEIR TRANS TRANSCONTINENTAL
CONTINENTAL TRANSCONTINENTAL FLIGHT
Daytona, Dec. 28. Four DeHavi DeHavi-land
land DeHavi-land airplanes, engaged in a trans transcontinental
continental transcontinental chartering expediton, left
here this morning for Washington on
the final stage of their flight. Four
other'' machines joined them at -Arcadia.
In the passing of Adelaide Harrison
Kunzie, Citra has lost one who was
loved by many.
In 103, when Adelaide was twelve
years old, her father moved with his
family' from Eureka, her birthplace,
tt Citra. HeT nine years' service in
the Citra postoffice, ending a short
time before her marriage, Feb. 3,
1918, endeared her tp the entire com community.
munity. community. She was always-kind, help helpful
ful helpful in that unassuming way which ig ignored
nored ignored self, and there was a brightness
about her from the sunshine in hev
face. A member "of the Methodist
church, Mrs. Kunzie was a devoted
worker, having a class in the Sunday
The influenza came and found Mrs.
Kunzie a victim. She leaves a Hus Husband,
band, Husband, Mr. Victor Kunzie, a- mother,
Mrs. W. H. Harrison, two sisters,
Mrs. D. T. Sherouse and Miss Willie
B. Harrison, and a brother, Cyrus J.
Harrison, with the army in France.
"The old fashion death. The fash fashion
ion fashion that came in with our first gar garments
ments garments and will last unchanged until
our race has run its course and the
wide firmament is rolled up like a
scroll. O thank God, all who see it for
that older fashion yet of immortal immortality."
ity." immortality." CARD OF THANKS
To the many kind friends and
neighbors who so willingly gave their
assistance and by their sympathy and
love sustained us in the hour of our
deepest sorrow, we wish to express
our sincere thanks. Especially to Dr.
Harry Walters do we wish to express
our heartfelt thanks and sincere ap appreciation
preciation appreciation for his kindness and un untiring
tiring untiring efforts in behalf of 'our little
one. Mr. and Mrs. J. H. Clark.
For western steaks, pork and lamb
crops, go to the Delicatessen Market,
opposite the fire station. 27-5t
d'Orientele," in "At
in the "Danse
the Gates of
Araby the magnificent spectacle of
the Far East in "OH, BABY," at the I
i i -i h i Den v
OCALA, FLORIDA, SATURDAY, DECEMBER 28, 1918.
STANDS BY THE
COUNTRY GIVES LLOYD GEORGE
IN HOUSE OF COMMONS
LondonDec. 28. All indications at
3 o'clock this afternoon were that
Premier Lloyd George and his gov government
ernment government will have an overwhelmingly
majority in the new house of com commons.
mons. commons. The premier was re-elected to
a seat in parliament from Carnarvon,
Wales. Former Premier Asquith was.
defeated for a seat in the house of
commons from the East Division of
. HENDERSON DEFEATED
. London, Dec. 28. Election returns
at 1:30 showed :-Coalition unionists,
127; coalition liberals, 56; unionists,
5; liberals, 2; labor, 23; Irish nation nationalists,
alists, nationalists, 1; Sinn Fein, 26; independent,
1. Arthur Henderson, leader of the
labor party, and a former member .of
the war 'cabinet, was defeated for re reelection
election reelection to parliament.
SINN FEIN IS SILLY
London, Dec. 28. Posters will ap appear
pear appear in every parish of Ireland today
announcing that the Irish republic
has come into being, says the Ex Express.
press. Express. The paper adds that the Sinn
Feiners in the recent election swept
Leinster, Munster and Connaught.
Seventy members of parliament were
elected by the party, but they wiH not
ORUHANAGE GIFT DAY
AT THE METHODIST CHURCH
Members and friends of the orph
ans, remember that our church is car
ing for and educating forty-five help helpless
less helpless orphans. Let every one have
heart tomorrow and bring a gift and
a good collection to the Sunday school
and church for this noble work. You
may die and leave an orphan. If so,
they will find a good "home in this
orphanage. Help to maintain it now
while you have the opportunity.
Smith Hardin, Pastor.
Oak Vale, Dec. 27 We are all glad
to have Miss Clara back on the mail
route after her stay in Jacksonville,
where she nursed her sister, Lois Ep
person, until sne was strong enough
to come home.
A letter, dated Dec. 2nd,- Marseille,
Franco, was received this morning by
Michael Clancy's folks. He said he
felt like old times, repairing cars and
trucks, which the French govern
ment had bought or- would buy of
the United States, provided they were
put m running order and delivered to
the different places in France. He
said there were more than two thou thousand
sand thousand Fords in their camp and many
others. Michael "says he is perfect-J
ly. willing to stay and do this, for h
is his duty, but that when the work
is done, he wants to get back to the
best state in the Union.
Mrs. John Robinson of Jacksonville
came down last night to spend the
holidays with her mother and broth brother,
er, brother, R. H. Reddick and family.
Mr. George Huggins and family are
moving this week into their property
in Williston. We are sorry to see
Mr. and Mrs. C. W. Boyer recently
received a letter from their son, Fer Fer-rel.
rel. Fer-rel. He is' in Compeigne, France, do do-h.g
h.g do-h.g reconstruction work. He said
they were on the line the Germans
held for your years; said that town
was torn to pieces, and so much to do
building up the waste places that he
did not hope to come home soon.
Mr. Cleon Gay of Trenton came in
yesterday to spend a few days with
Mr. A. M. Anderson.
Talmage Fielding, who worked for
a lonjs time in the DuPont works at
Hopeweil, Va., and later in Chester,
Pa., came home Friday on .a visit to
Lifi t. Emmet Anderson, M. D., is
working in a government hospital at
Fr.rt Oglethorpe, Ga.
Mr. Ernest Walton has returned
from Hopewell, Va., where he has
rorking for the govetnsehtr
ited a neat sum i the bank
sum it the
which goes to sbrw what thrift
do along withs(teady habits.
and Mrs. Alonzo Roaear of
ign springs are nere to spend the
holidays with Mrs. Rozear's parents,
Mr. and Mrs. M. A. Clancy and other
Mrs. C. W. Bower received a letter
from her son, Alton's commanding
officer! dated Dec. 10th, at New Or-
leans, saying Alto
Alton would soon start
OVER ELEVEN HUNDRED THOU THOUSAND
SAND THOUSAND MEN ALREADY OUT
OF THE ARMY
Washington, Dec. 28. More, than
one million, one hundred thousand
American soldiers at home and abroad
have ben designated for demobiliza-
tion since the armistice was- signed.
General March gave the figures to today
day today as 937,000 men in home units
and 108,000 overseas. This included
the men who have already been dis discharged
charged discharged and those who have landed
CUT SHORT THEIR
London, Dec. 28. The British war warship
ship warship Caypso has captured two Bol Bolshevik
shevik Bolshevik destroyers in the eastern Bal Baltic,
tic, Baltic, according to an official report of
the admiralty. One of the destroy destroyers
ers destroyers was engaged in bombarding light lighthouses
houses lighthouses in the vicinity of Reval. Of Officers
ficers Officers and men of the destroyers were
made- prisoners. There were no. cas casualties.
HARD LUCK FOR HORSEMEN
' (Asociatedv Press)
New Orleans, Dec. 28. The grand grandstand,
stand, grandstand, club house and paddock at the
fair grounds and race track here
wer destroyed by fire this morning.
The loss is estimated at $200,000.
In another column of today's paper
will be seen the advertisement of Mr.
J. W. Hunter, who wants all kinds of
second-hand goods. He proposes to
give to the officers of the King's
Daughters for distribution such ar articles
ticles articles as their charges- are in need
of. This is a. most commendable
spirit and the Star trusts that others
will emulate it. We call special at attention
tention attention of those in charge of the
King's Daughters' work in the city
to Mr. Hunter's advertisement.
NEW YEAR RESOLUTIONS
Here are a few New Year resolu resolutions
tions resolutions that you might study over with
a -view to making some or all of them:
I will not quit but will push my
personal job in helping clean up the
I will buy wisely, save sanely and
invest securely, and will insist upon
getting 100 cents' value for every dol dollar
lar dollar spent.
I will take the "if" out of life and
make it build up thrift.
I will have a personal share in my
country's victory finance.
I will have enough sand to hold on
to the slippery dollar.
I will increase my savings, not to tomorrow,
morrow, tomorrow, or next day, but now!
I will capitalize myself through
saving; I am my own biggest asset.
. I will not sell my government se-
curities for a mess of pottage.
I will join. the "Get Ahead" move
ment, such as one of the government
I will not let the "war-is-over" idea
make me ungrateful to those who
have fought and bled for liberty.
I will be behind our end of the
peace table with my heart, brains,
labor, encouragement and money.
I will employ all practical means of
stopping the foolish drip from the
pocketbook, which undermines the
foundation of family .success and save
through war savings stamps, thrift
stamps and governbent bonds and
other safe measures.
I will make thrift a happy habit
and a solid business which secures
continuous profits from the spending
of money wisely.
I will remember that thrift is one
of the great lessons taught by the
I will not set aside my newly newly-acquired
acquired newly-acquired habits of thrift and sacrifice,
but will "carry on" with greater zeal
and enthusiasm than ever before.
I will keep a written account of
what I buy, study it weekly, and try
to reduce my foolish spending, and
increase my ability to buy wisely.
I will look ahead and not allow my
impulse to spend thoughtlessly rob
me or some big opportunity or ad-
vancement which may come in the
IfuttSfa I will have for a "turn
around fihTsd' which will enable-, me
to, meet an unspected need, or bet better,
ter, better, an unexpected opportunity.
I will save not through miserh
nesS or to support future
but to live well now and in the
I will conserve my time, my energ
and my money, mat i may work
without financial worry, with a clear
head and fresh vision.
Star, j would make
ALLIES ARE LIKELY
Demoralization in Russia is a Threat
to the Entire Civilized!
Washington, Dec. 28. Officials of
the American government express the
belief that French Foreign Minister
Pichon was voicing his own opinion,
and not the policy of the French gov government,
ernment, government, when he said there will be
no immediate intervention in Russia
by the allied governments." The Rus Russian
sian Russian situation has been the subject of
earnest discussion of the representa representative
tive representative associated nations in Paris, but
as far as known no definite plans
have been advanced. Additional re reports
ports reports of increasing chaos in Bolshe
vik controlled European Russia reach
ed the state department today.
A WAR BRIDE
London, Dec" 28. A court circular
last night announced that the king
has gladly consented to the betrothal
of Princess Patricit, of Connaught, to
Commander Alexander Ramsay, heir
o the Earl of Dalbousie. The prin princess
cess princess is affectionately known in Can Canada
ada Canada as Princess "Pat." She .is the
daughter of the Duke of Connaught
and a cousin of King George.
CHRISTMAS AT COBLENZ
(New York Times)
Coblenz, Dec. 25. Here on tho
banks of- the Rhine the world seems
topsy-turvy this Christmas day, 1918.
One thinks there was never such a
Christmas before. Peace on earth,
good-will to men Christmas spirit
rules along the Rhine.
When before was the Christmas
spirit the measured tread of a foreign
army? When before did conquering
invaders join-Jn celebrating the Na Nativity
tivity Nativity in the right and proper spirit
with the conquered? But that is what
is happening along the Rhine today.
.The Christmas tree, in the dough doughboys'
boys' doughboys' barracks and the Christmas tree
in the parlor of the German home
grew on the same hillside, were bar bargained
gained bargained for in the same market place,
and in cases of which I know were
trimmed from the same box of tinsel tinseled
ed tinseled trappings.
If. all invitations had been accepted
there would be few doughboys at
company dinners today. For Christ Christmas
mas Christmas is children's day and where is
the child in this part of the Rhine Rhine-land
land Rhine-land who has not his doughboy pal ?
And we are at war .with Germany, I
What does this Christmas on the
Rhine mean? Who can tell its effect
on history? How can you figure it
that the American soldiers whom
children were calling swine when
they came here ten days ago are now
an object of adoration to those same
children, and of respect to the chil children's
dren's children's parents? How can you figure
it when a soldier with three stripes
for wounds which the Germans gave
him walks down the street with a toy
for the first German child he meets?
Figure it out any way you want to,
And when you have figured that
out, try to explain why it is that Pres President
ident President Wilson, the man who did more
than other men to crush German
hopes of victory, would, if he appear appeared
ed appeared here this Christmas day, get a
welcome that, would astound the
world? Why is it that on this Christ Christmas
mas Christmas day the eyes and hearts of Ger Germany
many Germany are turned hopefully toward
Oh, I have heard that it is all part
of a deep-laid plot. But what of deep deep-laid
laid deep-laid plots knows the little boy who
steps shyly from the sidewalk and
then, with growing confidence, to the
side of an American soldier, and,
placing his hand on the. butt of a
Yankee rifle, marches proudly down
I know something of the crimes of
Germany, something of the hateful
traits of Germany cancers they are
and Germany needs a physician, the
Great Physician,, the secret of whose
skill is the spirit of Christmas, the
spirit of Christmas, 1918, on the
BAPTIST CHRISTMAS SERVICE
. The annual White Christmas Serv Service
ice Service of the Baptist Sunday school will
be held at the Sunday school hour to tomorrow,
morrow, tomorrow, 9:30. All teachers and mem members
bers members are urged to be present, and
friends are cordially invited.
As usual Gerig's Drug tSore is dis displaying
playing displaying a very complete line of Ivory
hn ware. ti
ccurate and prompt prescription
ce is always at your command
Ask your doctor. Tydings &
ggists. Phone 30. tf
VOL, 25, NO. 312
HOOVER TOLD THEfJ
TO GO TO HELL
Won't Discuss Food Conditions With
Two of Belgium's Ex- j
(Associated Press) -Washington.
Dec 28. Food Ad
ministrator Hoover, who is in Eu
rope, has refused in emphatic terms
to discuss German food conditions
with Baron von der Lancken and Dr.
Kieth, who sought a meetiner with
him. Messages from Paris said these
two German officials, who were prom prominent
inent prominent in the German, administration
of Belgium, had been appointed by
the German government to negotiate
with Hoover, and wired, seeking a
meeting. Hoover replied: "Tell the
pair personally to go to hell, with my
compliments. If I have to deal with
Germans, it will not be with that
OH, BABY" KEEPS
THE AUDIENCE ALERT
Under the above caption the
Charleston, S. C, News and Courier
of November 26 had tne following to
say of "Oh, Baby," which comes to
the Temple theater, Ocala,' next Mon Monday
day Monday night, December 30:
"Oh, Baby?" Oh, Boy! One swirl of
spirited vaudeville, another, arid an anotherthat's
otherthat's anotherthat's "Oh, Baby,"- which
openedan engagement at the Acad Academy
emy Academy of Music last night. From the
viewpoint of the audience, it was a
capital show and from the viewpoint
of the management it was a capital
audience, many men standing because
the supply of seats had given out.
Certainly, Mr. Samuel S. Mathews,
the new manager of the theater,
could not ask for a more propitious
opening. Everybody appeared to be
in a humor for an entertainment of
the sort and everybody appeared to
give evidence of enthusiasm.
Mr. A. B. Marcus, the man who
owns the attraction, has gathered to together
gether together in one company all the concom concomitants
itants concomitants of a superior vaudeville, ..or
musical comedy. Co-operation"- co- :
ordination and coincidence are clearly
exhibited and everybody in the com company
pany company from the featured comedian,
Mike Sacks, to the little chorus girl
with the wavy blonde curls is active
and alert all the time. Attention is
not permitted to flag. The whole
thing is aswirl and awhirl. These
phrases may sound exaggerated, but
such happens not to be the case. The
Marcus company performs, as the
musician would say, con amore and
A youthful, vibrant, exuberant cho chorus
rus chorus stands out in "Oh, Baby." And
this well schooled chorus is well
dressed. Naturally, some features
catch the favor of the audience more
than others. For instance, the dainty
little peach blossom of a blonde, who
sang, in the audience, the refrain to
a telephone jingle and later asked
young men to come into her love net,
is entitled to honeyed phrases. Then,
too, the ingenue of the organization
is winsome and agile. Again the lit little
tle little lass who does the acrobatic, ath athletic
letic athletic dance while the orchestra ac accelerates
celerates accelerates a buoyant Sousa march
earns hearty applause. Two winged winged-foot
foot winged-foot "young women, dancing in the
style and after the manner of Miss
Isadora Duncan, barefooted, with
diaphanous garments floating, the
rhythmic strains of a Strauss Blue
Danube waltz being heard the while,
should surely be encouraged. A vi vivacious
vacious vivacious quartet of girls, vivaciously
dressed in convention girlish military
uniforms, danced merrily to the tune
of the Irving Berlin reveille song.
It is frankly a girl-and-music show
of the vaudfyille type, and it is
brimming with specialties, having ab absolutely
solutely absolutely no need for any kind of a
plot. Songs, dances and dialogues
are presented without regard to se sequence,
quence, sequence, but it is a winner in its par particular
ticular particular class. Mr. Sacks is featured,
but his male and female associates
are entitled fo abundant credit for the
atmosyphere of the enterprise. It is
patent that the person who directs
the organization is keeping it keyed
up and that no lagging is accelerated.
For a town -which has been without
one of the "combination" Charleston
was fortunate in beginning with a
thing that leaves a pleasant taste.
The annual meeting of the stock stockholders
holders stockholders of The Commercial Bank of
Ocala will be held at "the office of
said bank, in Ocala, Florida, on the
7th day of January, 1919, at 10
o'clock a. m., for the purpose of elect electing
ing electing a board of directors for the en-,
suing year, and the transaction of
such other business as may legally
come before the said -meeting.
23-tf Roger Dodd, Cashier.
A large line of Thermos bottles,
pints, quarts and carafes. .We always
keep a supply of fillers for all sizes.
The Court Pharmacy. 13-tf
OCALA EVENING STAB, SATURDAY, DECEMBER 28, 1918
OCALA EVENING STAR
Pakllahed Every. Dy Except Sanday by
STAR PUBLISHING COMPANY
OF OCALA, FLA.
R. R. Carroll, President
P. V. Leaven good, Seeretarr-Treaaurer
J. il. Beajamla, Editor
Entered at Ocala. Fla,, -ostof See as
Baalaeaa Of flee Five-One
Editorial Department Two-Seven
Hoeletv Editor Mve, Doable-One
MEMBER ASSOCIATED PRESS
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entitled for the use for republication of
all news dispatches credited to It or
rrt otherwise credited in this paper
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herein. All rights of republication of
pec la 1 dispatches herein are also re reserved.
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We had that eggnog; and it was
so good we almost wept to think it
might be the last tone.
It is reported that French hotel
keepers have entered into an agree agreement
ment agreement not to receive Germans for the
next ten years.
The good fairy who- left the gift
on 'our table Thursday noon was Mr.
C. E. Connor of Lake Weir, and we
are feasting on his bounty yet.
The bone dry law, going into effect
Wednesday, will save a lot of the fel fellows
lows fellows from perjuring themselves by
their annual swearing off.
Florida's tar svatem would hp snh-
Ject to less criticism if everybody paid
his taxes in full and when they aru
due. Miami Herald.
, Florida's tax system' puts a premi premium
um premium on perjury.
A. B. Cargile, editor of the Lake
City Index, proposes to spend the
early part of 1919 tramping from
house to house in his county ahd get getting
ting getting acquainted with his subscribers.
Sort of a jour editor, as it were.
joetier can nun a journeynsi.
That was a classy little write-up of
"Flo-Flo" Benjamin had in the Ocala
Star recently. Sometime we are go going
ing going up and bring Ben down here to
write up -one of our commencements.
We think that under Leach's super supervision,
vision, supervision, a Leesburg commencement
could be made even more interesting
than Flo -Flo.
The dispatches say hat the Ger Germany
many Germany intend to remodel their zeppe zeppe-lins
lins zeppe-lins for merchant service and sail
them over the ocean to America. They
had better be certain -of a landing
field before they start. An American
crowd would .not look with friendly
eyes on an airship that might have
dropped the bomb that, killed the
American woman who wrote "Keep
the Home Fires Burning."
Several strangers have told the
, News man: "You have- a nice lot of
people in DeLand; have been here
only a few days and have already be.
come well acquainted. Everybody
speaks to me on the streets. It makes
me feel at home." Good work, fellow fellow-citizens;
citizens; fellow-citizens; keep it up. Make the strang stranger
er stranger feel at, home. DeLand News.
In one respect at lea?t, DeLand has
not changed in thirty years.
Col. R. W. Davis, the scholarly as associate
sociate associate editor of the Gainesville S'n,
writes an interesting opinion on par paragraphs
agraphs paragraphs and long articles. We have
always thought that a journalist
wrote paragraphs in preference to
long articles because he could fill a
column up quicker that way. Also it
takes an extra smart man to write a
long article that will interest people,
while almost anybody can write para paragraphs.
Those excitable persons who think
a democrat is committing high trea treason
son treason or at least lese majeste by advo
eating the return of the railroads to
private management as soon as possi possible
ble possible re careless readers. Govern Government,
ment, Government, ownership is not one of Mr.
Wilson's policies. Thru Mr, McAdoo,
he said the railroads should be re returned
turned returned to private management as soon
as possible or be held by the govern government
ment government long enough to make their
service efficient according to govern government
ment government policy, and that legislation for
one system or the other was neces necessary
sary necessary at once. All of which was good
sense. There are a lot of careless
readers in this country. The other
day, we received a letter criticising
Mr. Wilson for suggesting sinkine
ithe German fleet. As we hadn't no
ticed that Mr. Wilson had made any any-such
such any-such suggestion, we did the writer a
favor by not printing his letter. A
day or two later, a dispatch announc announced
ed announced that Mr. Wilson opposed sinking
the fleet. There is another thing that
everybody should remember. Mr.
Wilson is a superlative statesman and
a good man, but it is perfectly legiti legitimate
mate legitimate for any citizen to criticize his
official acts ,and those who denounce
others for doing so are both undemo undemocratic
cratic undemocratic and un-American.
The Toronto Mail and Empire prob probably
ably probably states the case with exactness in
"Let the Galled Jade Wince"
There is no disposition on the part
of the allied nations to starve the
German people to death, now that the
German nation has been brought to
its knees; but there is no greater dis disposition
position disposition on the part of the Allies to
starve or stint themselves in order
that Germany may be well and cheap cheaply
ly cheaply fed. The Allies' are not yet in a po position
sition position to know just what is the food
situation in Germany, nor how close
to the verge of. absolute starvation
the Germans were brought by the
pressure of the British navy. The
probability is that Germany is not as
near starving as her spokesmen and
spokeswomen would have us believe.
Afways gross 'and unbridled trencher trenchermen,
men, trenchermen, the Germans did. not take kindly
to the food restrictions in time of
war,-and, now that they have ceased
fighting, they believe that their ram rampant
pant rampant appetites, should form the chief
consideration of Marshal Foch and
the allied statesmen. They would in indecently
decently indecently stuff themselves with saus sausages
ages sausages and beer. To them their suffer sufferings
ings sufferings are very real. To be deprived of
the delights of the table is the great greatest
est greatest deprivation their imaginations can
conjure up. Their souls are jn their
In the latest appeal for food from
Germany by a member of the gov government
ernment government an attempt is made to ex explain
plain explain why ther is a scarcity. It is
pointed out that the labor of more
than a million Russian prisoners is
not now available for digging pota potatoes.
toes. potatoes. One had supposed that the dig digging
ging digging of potatoes was over before the
armistice was signed. If the po potatoes
tatoes potatoes are still in the ground, why
should not, the returned soldiers dig
them ? Another explanation is that
the transportation of foodstuffs has
been greatly interfered with by troop
movements, millions of German sol soldiers
diers soldiers from;the front being carried by
the railways. Why should not these
soldiers march on foot like their bet betters,
ters, betters, the allied soldiers, who are oc occupying
cupying occupying the Rhine fortresses ? The
feeding of Germany is primarily a
German problem. If the Germans held
out against the Allies until they had
passed the margin of safety as re regards
gards regards the food supply, they are to
be commended for their fortitude, but
their obstinacy, cost the lives of many
allied soldiers; and it is not for us to
reward them. for their desperate grit.
Germany must take her place at the
far end of the bread line.
t Postmaster General Burleson, not
satisfied with bossing American tel telegraph
egraph telegraph and telephone systems, has
tried to butt in on those of Great
Britain. And the British government
has diplomatically, but none the less
effectually, told him to go chase him himself.
self. himself. Mr. Burleson would be a kaiser
if he had the opportunity. If the dem democratic
ocratic democratic party is beaten in 1920, he
will be one of the principal reasons
for the defeat.
Annual Meeting of the Stockholders
- of the Metropolitan Realty and
Ocala, Fla., Dec. 21st, 1918.
You are hereby notified that the
annual meeting of the stockholders of
the Metropolitan Realty and Invest Investment
ment Investment Company will be held at the of office
fice office of said company on the 8th day of
January, A. D. 1919, at 8 o'clock p. m.,
for the purpose of electing officers of
the company, and to attend to such
other business as may come before
R. S. Mitchell, President.
Attest: J. S. LaRoche, Secretary, fri
IF YOU USE
DAVIS VARNISH STAIN
your building will look well, the Painf
will wear well, the cost will be lowest;
since you will have fewer gallons to
buy, Because its all paint, and you
get two for one.
For Sale By
THE MARION HARDWARE CO.,
AT THE CHURCHES TOMORROW
9:45 a. m. Sunday school.
11 a. m. Preaching service.
7 p. m. Preaching service.
Rev. M. B. Ingle will preach both
morning and evening. A cordial in invitation
vitation invitation is extended to every one.
Sunday After Christmas
7:30 a. m. Holy communion.
9:45 a. m. Sunday school.
11 a. m. Morning prayer and ser sermon.
mon. sermon. Subject, "The Nazareth Home."
7 p. m. Evening prayer and ser sermon.
mon. sermon. Subject, "Things New and
9:30 a. m. Sunday school.
Eric Collier, superintendent.
11 a. m. Public worship.
3 p. m. Junior Society.
7 p. m. Public worship.
7 p. m. Wednesday, mid-week
The members of the Sunday school
are requested to bring an offering for
local charities to be turned over to
the King's Daughters, as a Christ Christmas
mas Christmas contribution from the school.
The sermons of tomorrow will be
on the following themes, "That Bal Balance
ance Balance Sheet" and "The Sin of Neg Neglect."
lect." Neglect." The public is cordially invited
to worship with us.
John R. Herndon, Pastor.
The Sunday school will hold its
Christmas service at 9:30 Sunday
morning. All departments, including
the primary, are requested to bring
their gifts. This will be a very im important
portant important session and every scholar,'
parent or friend is invited to be
11 a. m. Morning worship. Ser Sermon
mon Sermon by. the pastor. Subject, "An Old
Year Song or Praise."
6 p. m. B. Y. P. U. All young
people are welcomed.
7 p. m. Evening service. "An Old
This has been one of the most mem memorable
orable memorable years in history and Sunday
should be a day of antion-wide church
attendance. Our number will not be
complete unless everyone who makes
our church his spiritual home is there.
Come let us worship and bow down.
9:30 a. m. Sunday school. Please
remember it will be orphanage collec collec-tio
tio collec-tio nand gift day in the Sunday school
11 a. m. Preaching. Subject, "A
Happy Christmas." Text, 1 John 1:45.
6 p". m. Epworth League and young
7 p. m. Preaching. This will be
an evangelical service. Dr. J. H.
Therrill will take part in this-service.
He and his wife are expected today.
We will be glad to have them.
7 p. m. Wednesday, prayer meet meeting.
ing. meeting. Remember in your church vow
you promised "To. attend the ordi ordinances
nances ordinances of God." Prayer meting is one
of God's ordinances.
7:30 p. m. Thursday, stewards'
meeting. It is- earnestly requested
that each steward have his list with
all pledges at this meeting and that
each member of the church be loyal
and obedient to God and the plan of
all Christendom by taking a package
of envelopes and making a weekly
pledge f or the support of the gospel
and for the benevolences. Let each
member sign up for himself and as a
token of your love for God and his
church take a package of envelopes
and contribute weekly, for your Lord
said: "Upon the first day of the week
let each of you lay in store as the
Lord may prosper." 1 Cor. 16:2. Obey
the Lord and support his kingdom by
Our members will always give you
a farm welcome at our services.
Smith Hardin, Paston
St. Phillip's Catholic Church
St. Philip's Sunday and holiday
services will be at 10 a. m. and at
5:30 p. m. Instruction for the chil children
dren children at 9 a. m. Daily mass at 7 a. m.
Christian Science Society of Ocala -(Yonge's
10 a. m. Sunday school. .
11 a, m. Sunday service.
7:45 p. m. first Wednesday in each
Reading room Commercial Bank
building, second floor, open daily ex except
cept except Sunday, from 2:30 to 4:30.
Just in, asplendid selection pf ladies
stationery (Crane's and Montag's) in
a great variety of tints, -at the CourtJ
Great Display of Fireworks
When Target Is Hit.
Stores of Ammunition Are Hard to
Locate and Are Always Well
Behind the British Lines In France.
The British aviation communique
frequently contains a brief line to re record
cord record that "direct hits were obtained
upon an enemy dump" at some point
behind the German lines. This color colorless
less colorless announcement may seem to the
reader in America nothing more than
the record of a dull piece of routine,
but the deed itself is different from its
A British airman, Lieut. W. A.
Barnes, has given the Associated Press
the following account of a recent 58 58-minute
minute 58-minute raid on a German dump as
characteristic of this form of activity :
"On this particular night there was
not enough moonlight for a long raid,
so the target given u was a German
"Dumps are by no .means easy tar targets
gets targets to find at night, for they are sel seldom
dom seldom situated near any definite land landmarks
marks landmarks and are usually well camou camouflaged.
flaged. camouflaged. By the study of maps and pho photographs,
tographs, photographs, however, we had pretty well
located the position of this one, and
started out on the raid with high hopes
"We flew almost due east from the
airdrome. At the end of the 50 min minutes
utes minutes we could just make out the out outline
line outline of sheds. This was good, but we
let out a parachute flare to light up the
ground, and make sure we were over
the target. This promptly dispelled all
doubts, for the Hun searchlights
opened up at once, and a hail of ma machine
chine machine gun bullets leaped up from the
ground. Anti-aircraft guns had been
firing for some time, but the shells
were bursting well above us, and giv giving
ing giving no trouble.
"The parachute flare proved a real
friend, because both searchlights and
machine guns concentrated upon it,
giving us just sufficient time to dive
swiftly, release our bombs, switch on
the engine and start climbing.
"When we turned to observe results,
we witnessed the finest fireworks dis display
play display I ever saw. Ammunition was
cracking off at record speed, dense
clouds of smoke were rising and highly-colored
flames were leaping a htn
dred feet and more from the ground.
"We watched this pleasing exhibi exhibition
tion exhibition for some minutes, until the cough
of an Archie' burst near by to remind
us that we were still over Hunland,
and so turned and steered for home.
"The whole job occupied 58 minutes,
but it must have cost Germany hun hundreds
dreds hundreds of man-power hours in muni munitions
tions munitions works."
You have been -helping your Government by
buying United States Bonds. Maybe you would in invest
vest invest further if you bd a safe place to keep the bonds.
We have decided therefore to take care of your
bonds free of cost. Bring them at once.
MUNROE & CHAMBLISS
TO THE LORD
And Your Country For the Glory
of Our Arms by Buying War Sav
ings-Stamps This Month.
OCALA HCE '& PACKIING
THE WMDSOR HOTEL
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,
IB U K L A P B A G S
Bought and Sold.
We Pay Ihe Highest Cash Prices.
Write for Prices to
TAMPA BAG COMPANY
POSTOFFICE BOX 592 Long Distance Phone 4475
HIGH CLASS J
rVIEAT and POULT IRL'V j
We are prepared, to furnish you on short notice everything in the
line of meats.
PORK CHOPS 30c ROUND STEAK 25c LOIN STEAK 25c :
STEW MEAT 15c PORK SAUSAGE 20c PORK STEW 25c :
APPALACHICOLA OYSTERS 70c :
All Kinds of Fruit J
NEW YORK MARKET :
Nik Sakiotis & Co., Proprietors Wst Broadway J
to si .50
"WAR. SAVINGS STAMPS
4J3UZD BY THE
J. E. KAVANAUGH,
OH SALE AT COURT
a. aaatoH)re4 r- r-.:-
OCALA EVENING STAR, SATURDAY, DECEMBER 28, 1918
To Auto Owners
Expert Serv ice on Starters,
Generators, Carburetors or
,r Any Make 4-6-8 Cylinder
12 Years Experience In
t Michigan's Best Shop
FLOYD VAN HORN
I DRUGS! I
We dispense none but
pure drugs in our pre prescription
scription prescription work. Ask
Quality and Prompt Service
- Our Motto
DIRECT FROM THE FISHING
BOATS TO TOU
DELICIOUS fresh caught SALTED
FISH, direct to the consumer by pre prepaid
paid prepaid parpel post or express, 15 pounds
for $2. Barrel shipments a specialty.
ST. GEORGE CO. INC.
ST. GEORGE ON THE GULF,
P. 0. Apalachicola. Florida.
Mclver A MacKay
UNDERTAKERS and EMBALMERS
PHONES 47. 104. SOS
DONT BE HOODWINKED
into the belief that Lead and Oil hand hand-mixed
mixed hand-mixed paint is either as durable 'or
economical as paint made by modern
machinery provided -always that
proper materials only are used.
is ALL Paint, finely ground and thor thor-pughly
pughly thor-pughly incorporated by powerful ma machinery
chinery machinery to which you add an equal
amount of Linseed Oil which YOU
BUY YOURSELF at oil price the
result is an extremely durable, good
bodied Pure Linseed Oil Paint at a
very ecohomical price.
WILL YftTI TRY IT?
For Sale fly
THE MARION HARDWARE CO..
Axrn ijtttt rT?o
Careful Estimates made on all Con Contract
tract Contract work. Gives More and Better
Work for the Money than any other
contractor in the city.
RATES Twenty-five words
or less one time 25 cents:
three times 50 cents; sx
times 75 cents. Over twenty-five
words, and under fif fifty,
ty, fifty, double above rate.
This rate is for consecutive
insertions. Special rate by
the month. Try them out.
OCALA SOCIAL AFFAIRS
If You Have Any Items for this De Department,
partment, Department, Please Phone to Five
Double-One or Two-Seven
It came like other days,
With skies of morning red;
Yet to what strange and splendid
Its footsteps led!
Tc golden noon it passed;
With lavish hand and free,
Fair hours and sweet, like flowers,
To you and me.
It marched across the west,
Wkh pomp of "banners proud;
Its colors lay, like lve confessed,
On hill and cloud.
One star, half wistful, glowed
With "God speed" in its glance;
It saw you take the long, long road
That leads to France. -
Oh, years that sow and reap,
mat give and take away,
Grant us forevermore to keep
Our yesterday! s
Alice E. Allen."
A Christmas Party
A very delightful Christmas party
was given by Miss Lancaster for her
pupils Friday afternoon, in place of
the regular Christmas recital, which
was prevented by the pupils losing
time from sickness. The house was
very lovely in its Christmas decora decorations,
tions, decorations, and a very enjoyable hour was
spent in playing games, after which
all gathered in the dining roomfl
which was beautiful in its decora decorations
tions decorations of red and green, and made
more cheerful by the twelve Christ Christmas
mas Christmas candles on table and buffet, rep representing
resenting representing the twelve months of the
year. Ice cream, cakes, nuts and
Christmas candies were served. Those
invited were Lois Robertson, Sara
Scott, Polly Smith, Eva Anderson,
Edna Roberts, Juanita Jones, Amy
Cauthen Long, Susie May Counts,
Margaret Counts, Clark Berry, Brent
Woods, Mary Helen Woods, Mamie
Hogan, Lenore Colby, Thelma Wright,
Mrs. Bray, Louise Smoak, Maud Bla Blalock,
lock, Blalock, Myrtle Blalock, Louis Blalock,
Lillian Baskin, Venetia Brown, Ken Kenneth
neth Kenneth Anderson, Rosa Lee Whitting Whitting-ton,
ton, Whitting-ton, Lora Thomas, Doris Thomas,
Martha Rivers and Adeline Malever.
Mr. and Mrs. R. A. Green are ex expected
pected expected in Ocala today and will be
situated at the Arms House. Mr. and
Mrs. Green lately returned from
Asheville and have been visiting their
daughter, Mrs. J. W. Anderson in
Jacksonville. We note with pleasure
that Mr. Green's health is now much
Ensign Clifton W. Long of the U.
S. navy, who spent Christmas with
his wife at the home "of her parents,
Mr. and Mrs. M. M. Little, left yes yesterday
terday yesterday for duty at Norfolk. Mrs. Long
accompanied .him as far as Gaines Gainesville,
ville, Gainesville, where he exchanged greetings
with the faculty and old r university
Rev. and Mrs. W. T. Evans of
Fruitland Park, visited Ocala friends
yesterday afternoon. Mrs. Evans,
who taught so successfully in the
primary school for the last five con consecutive
secutive consecutive years, won hosts of friends
here who were delighted to see hei
After a few. days spent in Anthony
with Mr. Griffin's family, Mr. De De-Witt
Witt De-Witt Griffin returned to Ocala, while
Mrs. Griffin went to Tampa for a hol holiday
iday holiday visit to her mother, Mrs. Weth Weth-erell,
erell, Weth-erell, from which pleasant visit Mrs.
Griffin returned yesterday.
Mr. J. S. .Pearson, who has been
spending several weeks in this city,
will leave Tuesday for Camden, S. C,
where he will have charge -of the golf
course for the winter season. Mr.
Pearson's genial smile will be missed
Mr. William Wilson left yesterday
afternoon for a business trip to Or Orlando,
lando, Orlando, after a week's visit to his fam family
ily family at the home of his wife's parents,
Mr. and Mrs. George Martin.
Mr. and Mrs. D. E. Swindell left
yesterday afternoon for. their home
in Savannah after a pleasant Christ Christmas
mas Christmas visit to Mrs. Swindell's mother
Mrs. F. L. Grantham has gone to
acksonville to-be with Mr. Grantham
for a few weeks, the latter new hav having
ing having a position in the shipyards in
Mr. George Martin, who is sta stationed
tioned stationed at Camp Wheeler, spent his
Christmas furlough with his brother,
Mr. Herbert Martin, in Auburn, Ala.
Mrs. Thomas Pasteur is expected
home at an early date from Charles Charleston,
ton, Charleston, S. C, where she went to'be with
her husband for a time.
Miss Gladys Martin, who is home
for her Christmas vacation, has been
ill for several days, to the regret of
her many friends.
Mrs. G. W. Cleveland and son,
Ralph, after a few days spent at
Gaiter with their reltaives, have re returned
turned returned home.
Mr. Lowe Burf ord of Troy, Ala.,
and daughter, Mrs. E. B. Cade of
T7ashirtGflu, t&jy hm ben th
er, Mr. R. A. Burford and family,
will return to their homes tomor
"The Trail of the Lonesome Pine"
The greatest of the season's pro productions,
ductions, productions, "The Trail of the Lonesome
Pine," comes to the Temple next
The dramatization of this widely
read novel, which as thousands of
book readers know, is 'from the pen
of John Fox Jr., the author of "The
Little Shepherd of Kingdom Come,"
is by Eugene' Walter, the clever
dramatist who has written successful
plays as' "Paid In Full" and "The
The production has a beautiful
scenic mounting and it met with
capacity greetings in long runs in
Boston, New York and Chicago. From
all accounts the play is as delightful
as the book, for the beauty of the
book has been redoubled on the stage.
The strong New York company
portrays the stirring scenes of the
book in a delightful manner.
Mr. W. C. Meade has returned to
Camp Green, Charlottle, N. C, after
a pleasant visit to his family in this
(Concluded on Fourth Page)
NO OUTWARD SIGN OF GRIEF
Dumb Agony of Cossack' Woman, Tak Taking
ing Taking Leave of Mate, More Impres Impressive
sive Impressive Than Flow of Tears.
It was the square of Yurlevets (on
the Volga) that one of those tragic
fragments which life casts up like
driftwood was flung at our feet. A
Cossack's leave-taking of his mate;
that was all, a million times repeated
In a million different izbas, in that one
summer. But It was more symbol of
woman's ancient and inarticulate grief.
These shawled and booted women of
the North are too burdened with
earth's sorrow to weep; they are like
dumb cattle In their woe. The soldier
himself was openly wiping his eyes on
his coarse, dusty, brown sleeve, while
under both arms lie clutched absurdly
two enormous loaves of black bread.
A dingy little child In Its mother's arms
fluttered uncomprehending hands In
the direction of the steamer ; but from
the Mongol-cheeked, gray-eyed woman
there was no sign.
She neither touched her man in fare farewell,
well, farewell, 'nor offered any of those small
caresses by which we seek to mitigate
our grief. The sullen silence of the
North had laid its finger upon her,
but her eyes followed her mate with
the wild, unreasonable grief of the
forest sprung. She stood still star staring,
ing, staring, unaware of the baby in her arms,
while the steamer moved slowly out
Into the gray mists. Long after dusk
had closed down, I could see her face
straining In the gloaming like a mask
of despair.--Olive Gilbreath in the
SCOUTS PILING UP W. S S.
The third Liberty loan is a thing of
the past with a credit to the Boy
Scouts of America, according to incom incomplete
plete incomplete returns now on file at national
headquarters, of 416,139 subscriptions
amounting to $52,222,450.
As gleaners after the reapers this
is a record every member of the organ organization
ization organization 'should be proud of, and the
government is proud of the achieve achievement,
ment, achievement, fo? while the amount of money
will not be so large as in the second
campaign, the number of individual
subscriptions compared with the
money value is very much greater, and
that is exactly the result the govern government
ment government desired.
Gardening activities are again in
full swing, and members of the Boy
Scouts of America are lending substan substantial
tial substantial aid under the slogan "Every Scout"
to Feed a Soldier." Their untiring en energy
ergy energy and patriotic servico in this re regard
gard regard are a big factor in helping Uncle
Sam "and his allies to win the war.
What the results will be from this
season's activities are of course yet
to be determined, but the Indications
are that the contributions from scouts
'o food production and conservation
-7ill be enormous.
The secretary o th"- treasury, be because
cause because of the eFjCieiTV of the scouts In
the Liberty Toan rampnisrn, authorized
the issuance of 1 r.000,n'K) special Boy
Scouts' of America red post cards, so
that tne r.eonts conld make an effective
a)I-jee.r canvass through the co-opera-Uovof
pos'nr.asters and mail carriers
all over the country witlioat the risk
and responsibility of handling money.
The results pi ready produced are mar marvelous,
velous, marvelous, i are growing in volume
PASTOR DISPLAYS SIGN
'TO HELL WITH KAISER
Columbus. O. T.Alfred Flem Fleming,
ing, Fleming, state fire marshal, is a min minister
ister minister and regularly fills his
charge. This fact, however,
does not prevent him from ex expressing
pressing expressing the sentiment of Amer Americans
icans Americans generally. F'asted on the
de&lr as vfni enter the reeention
room is a sentence in biff, red
letters. It reads: "To Hell
2 With the Kaiser."
Big Fire Fighting Fund.
Seattle, Wash. One million dollars
has been placed at the disposal of the
forestry service for fighting forest
fires in' the Northwest this year. The
monev has been taken from a special
defense fund, at the disposal ofPresl-
. :'iT'-"i"--"IVI"- 'm- 'm'-' 2 "m 'm'
Please. Don't forget the 3rd installment
on your subscription to Fourth Liberty Bonds
is due to be in our hands December 7th.
THE OCALA NATIONAL BANK
A NERVOUS WRECK
From Three Years' Suffering. Sayt
Cardui Made Her Well
Texas City, Tex. In an interesting
statement, Mrs. G. H. Schill, of this town,
says: "For three years I suffered untold
aony with my head. I was unable to
do any of my work.
I just wanted to sleep all the time, for
that v. as the only ease I could get, when
I was asleep. I became a nervous wreck
just from the awful suffering with my
I v. as so nervous that the least noise
would make me jump out of my bed, I
had no energy, and was unable to do
aityihiiig. Aly son, a young boy, had to
do all my household duties.
I was not able to do anything until I
took Cardui. I took three bottles in-all,
and it surely cured me of those awful
Ii2adaphes. That has been three years
ajo, and I know the cure is permanent,
for I have never had any headache since
taking Cardui. .
Nothing relieved me until I took Cardui.
It did wonders for me."
Try Cardui for your troubles made
from medicinal ingredients recommended
in medical books as being o! benefit in
female troubles, and 40 years of use has
proven that the books are right. Begin
taking Cardui today. NC-134
. We are now showing a pretty line
cf IVORY TOILET ARTICLES in
sets or single pieces. Just the thing
for holiday presents. Tydings & Co.,
opposite Harrington Hotel. tf
'"J "Mi."I"--"Iu-"ji'---"j? 'j-
Have your L au n d r,y ready
when our agent calls. This
will help both yourself and
Pineapple variety of citrus only,
budded on sour stocks. Not less than
one hundred sold. P. H. Nugent, tf
Start the New Year
right. Properly fitted
will mean . a
Dr. K. J. Weihe
With Weihe Co., Jewelers. Ocala. Fla.
Oraham Brothers Truck-Builder and a used or
new motor car chassis malie a truck, Torbensen.
internal-gear-driven, complete and ready to run.
Graham Brothers designed their Truck-Builder
to adapt a motor car chassis, of known relia reliability
bility reliability to trucking purposes.
The net result is a truck of exceptional strength
and soundness in all that Graham Brothers
contribute in their Truck-Builder.
It is sold complete with cab and- body, at a
marked saving in initial cost.
- - Florida
jraiiam Brother v
- - ,- -.
'm' fX 2. Z 2. .,3. -CD--"CD-."C2 Uk
ST Qaa&QQa I
This is the time of year to brighten-
up your premises. We are in posi position
tion position to give you attractive figures
for interior and exterior decorations,
tf SWAIM SIGN SYSTEM.
Hunter's Delicatessen Market is
now open opposite first station. West Western
ern Western steaks, pork and lamb crops. 275t
A well selected stock of Water?
man's Ideal Fountain Pens to be.
found at Gerig'-s Drug Store, tf.
OCALA. EVENING. STAR, SATURDAY, DECEMBER 28, 1918
. ( (C3SHESBBB5SHEaOREBHKSSS nat n nr. mint irr Binn ""
Patsy Gillen returned to
Mr. A. D. Proctor is representing
the Suramerfield section in the city
Mr. R. L. Carter is home from Live
Oak for a visit to his family and to
attend to business affairs.
THE DREAM GIRL
By LOUISE OLIVER.
(Continued from Third Page)
Girl wanted at Music Store. 14-ti
Save that dollar on next
Star by paying for it before the first
of January. After that date it is six
Dr. C. W. Moremen wishes to an announce
nounce announce that he has resumed his prac practice
tice practice at "his old location, Commercial
Bank building, Ocala1, Fla. 28-6t
i Ocala people are sorry to read in
the dispatches that Dorr Field will be
abandoned. Its aviators, however,
are to continue training in other
Fresh Apalachicola oysters at the
Delicatessen Market, opposite fire
If you expect to make yourself a
holiday present of a year's subscnp
tion to the Star, you'd better do it
within the next few days at the pres present,
ent, present, rate, as after January 1st the
price is six dollars a year.
Don't forget that the official War
Review will be shown at the Temple
'tonight, and that it will be specially
interesting. The feature will be "The
Brazen Beauty," in whichx Priscilla
Dean has the leading role.
Sergeant Carlton Ervin writes home
from St. Nazaire, France, that he is
well and buy; also, that he laid hands
the other day on a bilnch of Ocala
Stars, which he had read until he has
them almost by heart.
The members of the Men's Bible
Class of the Methodist Sunday school
must remember that at the meeting
tomorrow morning election of "offic "officers
ers "officers will be held and other important
matters will be attended to, and it is
their duty to attend.
- Hot or cold roast beef, mutton or
pork at the Delicatessen Market, op opposite
posite opposite fire station. 27-5t
Mr. W. K. Zewadski,'who has just
returned from a pleasant Christmas
- visit with his oldest son, W. K. Jr.,
and family in Tampa, has received a
. i r
WCKUHle ICLtCl XI u ill auuvuci ouu)
Lieut. Guy Zewadski, who is helping
to keep the watch on the Rhine wound
up to date. 1
Mr. W. B. Banner, a citizen oi
Alachua, brought here for treatment
the other day.- died last night. His
remains were" laid to rest in Green
wood cemetery this morning,' Rev.
Smith Hardin officiating. Mclver &
MacKay had charge of the arrange
The county judge in the last few
days has issued the following mar
riaee licenses: Geo. M. Brown and
Miss Selma M. McKinney; John Al
fred Marsh and Miss Ada Lee Fore;
W. S. Gaskin and Mrs. C. A. Nichols;
W. A. Stevens and Miss Edna Evelyn
A dainty little daughter came
(Copyright, 1918. by the McClur Newspa- Christmas eve to add to the bright-
- r sndicate- ness of the home of Mr. and Mrs.
When the car gave a lurch which Jack Brooks,
sent- Jack with great force against
some one behind him, and he turned Miss Ina Moody, who has been the
to apologize, he almost lost his breath lovely guest of Mrs. J. P. Galloway
with surprise. For there smiling with and Miss Nona Sewell, has returned
amusement was the girl he had been to her home in Arcadia,
Jack was no sentimentalist. He was Mrv and 'Mrs. Anderson of North North-not
not North-not given to dreaming at all much, east Maryland, have located in the
Only thjs girl had got into his head city for the winter and are making
some way, howr he couldn't have told, their home at the Colonial,
and he took to dreaming about her.
One night at training camp he had Miss Lottie May McGinnis of La La-awakened
awakened La-awakened suddenly in the barracks to mar, S. C, who has been the attrac attracted
ted attracted a dozen fellows bending over him tive guest of her aunt, Mrs. T. E.
"listening in. Bridges, will leave tomorrow for her
"Sweetheart! One grinning soul home,
had mocked. "Dee ar little sweet-
heart Oh, mamma Miss Virginia Mayo, who has been
"Don't worry, darling. How can I visiting her sister, Mrs. E. B. Duncan
get killed when you're waiting for in Sarasota, during the latter's se seme,"
me," seme," sang another, waving his arms Vere illness, writes that Mrs. Dun Dun-and
and Dun-and dancing around on one leg. can is now improving.
"You devils !' cried Jack, springing
up. Of the dozen men in" his bar- Mr. and Mrs. T. E. Bridges are
racks, he was probably the only one anticipating a visit from Prof, and
who didn't have a real sweetheart. Mrs. George Looney, who will arrive
Sn nnr was it anv wonder that he I from Atlanta tomorow for a visit of
was too paralyzed with amazement to some length in this city.
make. the apology he had begun, and
colored like a girl under his tan? His Born, to Mr. and Mrs. S. L. Shues-
eyes held hers for quite several sec- ler at the hospital last night, a fine
onds before he remembered. "I b"eg little son. Mr. and Mrs. Shuesler are
your pardon," he said, his hand to making their home at the Colonial
his cap. "I hope I didn't hurt you." and are receiving the congratulations
"No," she said kindly, "you didn't" 0f their friends.
"It's too bad a woman has to stand," ...
declared Jack. "If you say so Til pick Mr.. Marion Peet, who is serving
up anybody you choose, and you may Uncle Sam in the engineering' corps
have his seat." ; stationed at Camp Beauregard, La.,
"No, thank you. I like to stand." is spending the holidays with his
"Good," said Jack. "I'm with you. aunt, Mrs. J. Bradford Webb at Ken Ken-Only
Only Ken-Only soldiers, you see, ge"t the habit." drick. Mr. Peet's home is in Mon-
"And Tm trying to get the habit, tana and this is his first visit to Flor-
too." She still smiled. ida.
The car stopped. "I get off here,"
she said. Mr. and Mrs. R. L. Anderson are
Why. so do L" He alighted first home from their visit to Mr. and Mrs.
and turned to help her off. He could m. J. Roess in Jacksonville, accom-
do no less could he? I uanied bv one of their army sons,
"I'm going shopping," she explained. Lieut. Leslie Anderson, who, the
His face fell. "Oh, I had hoped that J fighting being over, has returned to
you were going somewnerw umt cjvjj jjf e. tie has also returnea to
might that I could perhaps be of I civilian clothes, in which, he says, he
help." feels mighty queer
Well, you can. If you really want
to be useful, stay by me and ni find! Lieut. Norton P. Davis, who has
Dlentv for you to do before the-after-1 uen visitincr Mr. and Mrs. Arthur
noon's over." I Hardaker in New Orleans, arrived
'Tm yours forever," he cried hap- home this afternoon. Lieut. Davis,
pily. seeing he will have no chance to shoot
"I don't want you forever," sne saia. at Huns, has resigned, and is again a
"But I can make good use or you uus I civilian.
afternoon. I need some one to help
.me with my family." Mr. and Mrs. J. P. Galloway en
'Tour family I" tertained at a-delightful family gath
"Don't look so horrified. Tm not ermg during the early holidays, and
the mother of ten, nor the wife of any- entertained at a lovely dinner party
body atall. You see, rve been trying Christmas day the following guests:
to hunt up families of drafted soldiers Mr and Mrs a. Sewell and two
who need help.. There are people too children from Brooksville, Mr. and
proud to ask for aid. Take the Mrs V. Sewell of Summerfield,
Caseys I've just discovered. Mr an(j Mrs. E. S. Beall and two chil-
"You're a sort of good Samarltanr dren fj.om South Florida, Miss Ina
said Jack, admiringly. Moody, Arcadia, and Miss Nona Sew-
"No, I'm not. Don't call me that," u of Jacksonville. The latter will
she denied Impatiently, turning into remam th her sister until the re
a big department store., "l m going to openmg the Jacksonville schools
get tnem a lew uungs wvy new.
though, and as deliveries are siow you PINE
may help carry 4f you wish.
And so Jack and the girl arrived at Pme Dec. 27. The Christmas holi-
Casey's, laden like caravan camels. days-passed quietly. A happy little
THEATRE ONE NIGHT
NOT A MOVING PICTURE
The Same No. 1 Company and Production Which Plays Tampa, St.
Petersburg, Atlanta, Jacksonville, Macon, Birmingham and Savannah
This is the Only Company on Tour Presenting this
Hay and the Same that Played all Cities last Year.
Will be Seen in the Role of
June, Made Famous by
And Millions of Others Read the
Book. See this World Famous Play.
PRICES: 50c, 75c $1.00, $1,50 SEATS NOW ON SALE
- '- &
' , j
DCALA FRATERHAL ORDERS
Tulula Lodsre No. 22, I. O. 0.
meets everv 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 protners.
L. H. Pillans, N. U.
M. M. Little, Secretary.
MIRIAM REBEKAH LODGE NO. 15
MiriaVn Rebekah Lodge No. 15
meets the first and third Monday eve eve-nipgs
nipgs eve-nipgs in each month in the Odd Fel Fellows'
lows' Fellows' hall at 7:30 o'clock.
' Claire Moremen, N. G.
Eloise Bouvier, Secretary.
MARION-DUNN MASONIC LODGE
-Marion-Dunn Lodge No. 19, F. & A.
M- meets on the first and thira
Thursday evenings of each month at
7:30 o'clock until further notice.
Steohen Jewett, W. M.
R. A. M. CHAPTER NO. 13
Regular convocations of the- Ocala
rhflnW No. 13. R. A. M on the first
Friday in' every month at 7:30 p. m.
J. A. Bouvier, H. P.
Jake Brown, Secretary.
The most complete line of proprie
tary remedies in Central Florida is
always to be found here. Tydings &
Co., druggists. Phone 30. . tf
Sergeant Jake Goldman arrived
last night from Savannah, and is
helping his father in his big store.
Sergeant Goldman and his comrades
went far enough on the road to
France to board their transport and
eat a couple of meals; then the armis armistice
tice armistice was signed and they returned to
Mr. J. rV. Tarver and family have
received a letter from their son John,
now in France. John writes' that as
soon as he and his comrades had a
rest after reaching France, they were
sent into the front line and had a day
and ft half of fierhtine before the
game was called. This, he says, was
enough for him, but he is glad he was
in it and is out of it.
" 1 .' 1 "T" M ' ""
Among the names omitted from the
Star's list of men in the government
sprvice from Marion county are
those of Alonzo Graham Long and
Reuben Marsdell Long, sons of Mrs.
A. Long of Conner. Both left Ocala
with Company A, but have since been
transferred to other companies. Alon Alonzo
zo Alonzo is now with Company C, 314th En Engineers,
gineers, Engineers, while Reuben is in Company
D, 368th Infantry. The latter was
only eighteen years old when he vol volunteered.
Now. you tell Mr. Casey, a few Christmas Dartv and candy cooking
funny stories to cheer him up," said was -given at the Peter Stanley hom
the girl, "while I make a hot poultice, mon(iay night in honor of friends
and put things in the kitchen to who were visiting from Oxford. In
rights." spite of the weather, quite a number
So Lieutenant Jack and the dream of young people were present. The
girl stayed all afternoon at the Caseys'. ,,,.3 were Mr. Cecil Nichols of
By five O'clock the little house was in Wiljwnor1. his mother. Mrs. W. R.
order, dinner ready, and a neighbor Nichols and his sister, Miss Pauline,
installed to serve k. tod nis brother, Preston. These 1
"Can't I call a taxicabr asked Jack, I 0 ,0 ar(X nlwnvs .nme here.
when they were ready to aeparx. me A Christmas tree was enjoyed at
the home of Mr. and Mrs. J. H. Perry
WAdnesdav nierht. Relatives were
OCALA LODGE NO. 286. B. P. O. E.
Ocala Lodge No. 286, Benevolent
and Protective Order of Elks, mets
thA second and fourth Tuesday eve
nings in each month. Visiting breth brethren
ren brethren always welcome. Club house oppo
site postoffice, east side.
C. W. Hunter, E. R.
E. J. Crook, Secretary.
WHITE STAR LINE
WANTED, LOST, FOUND, FOR SALE, FOR RENT AND SIM-
- ILAR LOCAL NEEDS
RATES: Six line maximum, one time 25c.; three times 50c; six
times 75c.; one month $3. Payable in advance.
KNIGHTS OF PYTHIAS
fWla Lodee No. 19. Conventions
held every Monday evening at 7:30
v.n Cocflo T7n11 over the G. C.
and his brother, Preston. These good Greene drugstore. A cordial wel
come to visiting brothers.
H. B. Baxter, u. -.
Chas. K. Sage, K. of R. & S.
cars are so crowded now.1
"No." she refused. "I either walk
or use street cars everywhere I there from different places in the
now. War times 1" she reminded. I. m r-nria.
The children enjoyed a little family
WOODMEN OF THE WORLD
'But yon spent a fortune on those
people this afternoon."
"That's it, don't yon see. 'I save
where I can. It's a little game of my
Fort King Camp No. 14 meets at
tree at the home of Rev. and Mrs. W. K. of P. hall at 7:30 p. m. every sec-
T. Martin Tuesdav evenincr. Master ond and fourth Friday. Viisting sov
rKfFnr-A TVinmaa whn ha hpen snend-1 erpicms are always Welcome.
own. h ti,. vi
When he put her on tne car, sne o .v m, Mrt?T, the rhas. K. Sase. Cletk
urm 1- -.a. 1 1 f inv" w waam I w
neia out ner nana. '"Z, only guest. Qifford will return to his
ZJZ?TJ?ZEZ Spa- the latter part of the
assistance. But yon see I don't know wf
yet who yu are."
LOST Between Ocala and Fort Mc
Coy, a 20-year gold case, size 18 open
face, screw back and front, Waltham
21-jewel watch with common white
metal chain attached. Lost Dec. 27,
Finder will be liberally rewarded by ;
returning to M.. M. Little's shoe
store, Ocala. 28-6t
FOR SALE Good all around mule;
sound; will work single or double;
eood driver. Wo'rth $225. Will take
$165 cash. Also one Iron Age culti cultivator,
vator, cultivator, used one week; price $12. Not
going to farm next year.' Address P.
O. Box 139, Ocala, Fla. 28-3t
I WILL BUY YOUR LIBERTY
WANTED Second hand, furniture of
every description, oil and gas stoves,
ice cream freezers, refrigerators,
trunks, valises, clothing, shoes, bed-,
steads, mattresses, bed covers, and in
fact anything you may have for
sale. I propose to repair them, and
furnish free to the King's Daugh Daughters
ters Daughters any article they desire. J. W.
Hunter, South Main St. 28-tf
FOR SALE Good small farni at the
edge of good town; good house, well
and other buildings. All well fenced.
Over one-half in cultivation and most
of balance cleared. E. B. Erskine,
Summerfield, Fla. 12-2-lm
BONDS and pay you -cash for them F0R SAEAt a bargain, a com com-at
at com-at market values. Advise amount and plete guite of fining room furniture,
what issues you have. Room 43, 206 j Phone 332. 26-3t
ORDER OF EASTERN STAR
Hiantor Nrt. 29. O. E. S..
Ve understand that the Kendigl 0 vt,,o lmll-the second and
i :x xi i uiccw v :
Mrs. Alice if once, W. M.
Mrs. Susan Cook, Secretary.
Among the Ocala boys who were
members of the Gainesville class -of
the students corps, and consequent consequently
ly consequently entitled to places on the service
roll, are Westlake Hollinrake, .Leon .Leonard
ard .Leonard Todd, Charles Savage and P. H.
Gillen. The young fellows just out
cf high school went into the students'
corps as their shortest route to Ber Berlin,
lin, Berlin, and it was no fault of theirs that
they did- not make the trip.
Mr. J. E. Thomas of Sparr was
here this week. The stork visited his
Take a dozen fried oysters home
r iL. nli'.taein
piping not irom uus lici.wvv..
Market, opposite fire station. .-o.
r iv grove will ship more fruit than ever TVirsdav evenings of each
lit? UU.VC ilCi a voim I . rm n
home another week" he said. "Makepexore. missis a very moBth at 7:30 o'clock.
ir soon, won't you? But won't ydto "? V
' JL is in Philadelphiafi is a man of char-
ie" m itable disposition. He always re-
inelv. after a second's .hesitation, "I I mernbers fhe poor in this community
haven't any. Just call me the Dream with material gilts
xnat Dwui C Wo nackine house Monday night and left a'pret-
SOml .??JSSS5 ?:ZSZl ty little daughter who proposes to
fy' utr. r,- ita take the sixth place on the family re-
" MT HnTm cord-children's page. The three old
riSSr fuU est are boys and the three youngest
Dage picture of the Dream Uiri! a.e .
?::Jr.- ttu hmfn had not Such a delightful winter!
rnufactrher: ie had seen her Peter Stanley home there are sweet
taX Paper and his subconscious self potato vines green as they vere in
had retained the impression.
WANTED To farm on shares. What
have you to offer an experienced fam family?
ily? family? I. W. Winegard, 105 Allen 'St.,
OTlando, Fla. 12-27-8t
Gas Mantle Tip.
Old gas mantles should never be
thrown away. Collect the powder
carefully and keep in a small box. It
is unsurpassed for cleaning gold, sil silver
ver silver and aluminum. If occasionally
,'rubbed on the nickel of the stove It
keeps ft wonderfully bright. It lsilso
useful for whitening the teeth. A
Sold ring which had been touched with
mercury was Instantly restored to its its-proper
proper its-proper color by being rubbed with th!f
LOST At Martel, white and brown
spotted pointer dog; has small brown
spot on top of head, and white streak
down face. Three years -old. Suitable"
reward for information leading to his
recovery. Walter Hay, Martel. 6t
FOR SALE A good 1915 modei Ford
touring car. Apply to L. E. Yonce at
Maxwell Service Station. 12-19-tf
FOR SALE Sorrel horse, suitable
for farm work or wagon. Price reas reasonable.
onable. reasonable. Apply to Carter's Bakery, N.
Main street. 17-lm
Those odd pieces of Ivory toilet
articles would be "appreciated by her
for a holiday gift. The Court Pharm Pharmacy,
acy, Pharmacy, south of the square. 13-tf
"Mfss Dorothy Armor, daughter of
Frank Hamilton Armor, capitalist and
phaanthropist," ran the note under underneath.
neath. underneath. "Richest' girl in the city does
war work, and won't use motor cars,
buys hand-me-down clothes, and turns
entire Income over to various societies
for relief." The telephone Tang.
af you'll not be too b,usy in the
morning, I think I can use you," said
Dorothy's voice. "Can you come?
"Delighted." he cried- "Can't I go
this evening: and talkMt overT
- W. K., Lane, M. D- Physician and
rm ,- ..- T TRl XT
the mid-summer not even the tender
leaves touched by front.
Grandpa Jordan has killed hogs
and therefore feasted on sausage
Fresh meats and pumpkin pies took
the place of the Christmas morning
eegnoe in' this community.
The flu has subsided, but it has left!
its vacant chairs and coughs and
aches and weak lungs, etc.
(This will make a good correspond
ent if he will learn to economize on
words. We have cut out half his let-
. ... rj ,,.in il r .J-l 1. ,.WT"i"T Tl -...nnn .n.WTl..
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mods:accessCondition This item is presumed to be in the public domain. The University of Florida George A. Smathers Libraries respect the intellectual property rights of others and do not claim any copyright interest in this item.
mods:genre authority marcgt newspaper
mods:identifier type OCLC 11319113
LCCN sn 84027621
mods:languageTerm text English
code iso639-2b eng
mods:physicalLocation University of Florida
mods:note dates or sequential designation Began in 1895; ceased in 1943.
Description based on: Vol. 1, no. 5 (June 24, 1895).
funding Funded by NEH in support of the National Digital Newspaper Project (NDNP), NEH Award Number: Project #00110855
mods:publisher Porter & Harding
mods:placeTerm marccountry flu
mods:dateIssued December 28, 1918
marc point start 1895
mods:frequency Daily (except Sunday)
mods:recordIdentifier source UF00075908_07128
mods:recordOrigin Imported from (OCLC)11319113
mods:recordContentSource University of Florida
mods:extent v. : ; 61 cm.
mods:title Ocala weekly star
mods:subject SUBJ651_1 lcsh
mods:geographic Ocala (Fla.)
Marion County (Fla.)
mods:country United States
Ocala evening star
Ocala Evening Star
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sobekcm:Name Porter & Harding
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sobekcm:SerialHierarchy level 1 order 1918 1918
2 12 December
3 28 28
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