Weather Forecast: Local showers
and thunder storms probably tonight
and' Tuesday, not much change in
OCALA, FLORIDA, MONDAY, MAY 19, 1919.
VOL. 26, NO. 121
I1C-1 AID HC-3
CAME TO GRIEF
Crew of the First Seaplane Safe, but
Fate of the 'Other is
London, May 19, 10:36 a. m. (By
the Associated Press.) American
naval authorities have received an
unofficial report that the crew of the
NC-3 has been rescued by the Amer American
ican American warship Columbia.
Washington, May 19. Instructions
to use the seaplane NC-4 at Horta in
the search for the missing NC-3 has
been sent to Delagada by Rear Ad Admiral
miral Admiral Plunkett, commanding the de destroyer
stroyer destroyer force, according to a message
. "received today at the navy depart department.
ment. department. NAVAL MEN WORRIED
Secretary Daniels expressed con confidence
fidence confidence today that Commander Tow Towers
ers Towers and the NC-3 would be found, but
many naval officers made no effort to
conceal their anxiety for the safety
of the flight commander and the four
men with him.
NC-1 WENT UNDER
- London, May 18. Lloyd's reports
that the steamer Iona with the crew
of the American seaplane NC-1
aboard, arrived at Horta Sunday and
that "the NC-1 sank 120 miles off the
island of Flores.
SEARCHING FOR THE LOST SEAPLANE
Washington, May 19. Apprehen Apprehension
sion Apprehension as to the safety of Commander
John H. Towers of Rome, Ga., and
his crew of four men, who with the
seaplane NC-3, have been lost at sea
, for more than forty hours, had begun
last night to displace the feeling of
confidence among naval officials that
the trans-Atlantic fliers soon wouhi
be found by searching vessels.
No word had been received from
the NC-3 since 5:16 o'clock Saturday
morning when Commander Towers
reported that his plane, the flagship
of the squadron, was off her course
some 300 miles from the island of
Fayal, .Azores. Dispatches from Rear
Admiral Jackson, aboard the United
States ship Melville at Ponta Delga Delga-da,
da, Delga-da, Azores, last night, said a gale was
sweeping the seas northwest of the
Azores and that high waves were
With the NC-4 at Horta, groomed
and ready for the next leg of the
trans-Atlantic flight, and the crew of
the NC-1 safely aboard the cruiser
Columbia at Horta, the navy with its
vast force of vessels concentrated to
aid in the trans-Atlantic attempt, was
bending all of its energies to the find finding
ing finding of the lost flyers. s
Two battleships, the U. S. S. Flor Florida
ida Florida and the U. S. S. Texas, and nearly
a score of destroyers were scouring
the sea over a wide area all day yes yesterday
terday yesterday and last night.-
The fog, which it is supposed,
forced the NC-lto the open sea when
within a few miles of Corvo head headland,
land, headland, the objective point of the aerial
argonauts, had been dissipated by
strong westerly, winds yesterday
morning which increased to a gale by
9 a. m. and whipped up a nasty, chop-
py sea, the most menacing condition ;
possible for a seaplane riding on the
surface of the ocean.
Messages received from Rear Ad Admiral
miral Admiral Jackson late last night telling
of the damage to the NC-1 caused by
the heavy seas, running at the time
the plane was found, served to in increase
crease increase the apprehension felt for the
safety of the crew of the NC-3. The
lower planes of the NC-1 were badly
damaged, one pontoon was entirely
carried away, the right wing was
badly br6ken, the left wing ribs were
damaged and the elevators were
i smashed. e
Naval vessels standing by in an ef effort
fort effort to salvage the big boat reported
to the department that the seas were
running so high that it was impossi impossible
ble impossible to save it at this time. It was
; pointed out that only good fortune
could possibly save the NC-3 from
even more serious damage, since it is
handicapped by the extra weight of
Using Corvo island as an operating
base, the screen of battleships and
destroyers were sweeping westward
last night in a great semi-circle in an
' effort to catch sight of the NC-3, or
pick up radio distress signals. The
high winds and choppy seas prevail
ing made the work of the rescue party
,. most difficult.
SAVING THEIR FACES
The Dutch are protesting vigorous
ly against giving up Bill Hohenzol Hohenzol-lera,
lera, Hohenzol-lera, but when the time comes for
them to hand him over they will do
so with secret joy. They are protest
ing in order to save their faces.
For the First Time in Many Years
" They Control Both Houses
t (Associated Press)
Washington, May 19. The "recon
struction" Congress assembling in
extraordinary session 'at noon today,
under call issued by the president
from- Paris May 7th, marks the re
turn to power of the republicans and
the loss by the democrats of control
of the national-legislative body. Or
ganization of both the House and
A At X A
senate oy tne new majority was to today's
day's today's principal business.
CUMMINS AND GILLETT
By a majority of five votes the re
publicans took control of the Senate,
electing Cummins president pro tem tempore.
pore. tempore. The republicans in the House
elected Gillett of Massachusetts,
Washington. Mav 19. The war
risk bureau, through which four mill
ion soldiers or their dependents will
receive payments of insurance allot
ments, is in process of sudden reor
ganization today through the appoint
ment of R. A. Cholmeley Jones, for
mer New York business man, as
director to succeed Colonel Henry
Lindsley. Col. Lindscley resigned
yesterday in a clash with Secretary
Glass, in which he charged that tht
treasury department was placing re
straints on the organization which
are making it a "colossal failure."
81ST COMING HOME
Washington, May 19 General Per
shing cabled today that the Eighty-
first division, which includes Florida,
South Carolina and North Carolina
troops, will sail for home in June.
Intrepid Australian and His Mechanic
May Have Crossed the
WINGING OH THEIR
, r m, ox company a, anu $o.6o io me win-
. London May 19 The manager of sqadnd ?3 to the winning pri pri-the
the pri-the Sopwith Airplane Company re- yate q Com B The izes f or
ceived a report at five o'clock this aft- aaa rtof! OT.Q XTOT OT,Q11ci nr
ernoonthat Aviator Hawker was 150
miles off Ireland at 4 p.m. today.
REPORT NOT CONFIRMED
The air ministry announced short-
ly after five, o'clock that it had no tary drill in the high school, are cor cor-confirmation
confirmation cor-confirmation of the report that Haw- dially invited to attend, those who are
ker was off Ireland at 4pim. not interested are urged to attend
FLIGHT FROM NEWFOUNDLAND thf they may become interested
x uxuxvx x jn maijing your engagements for
St. Johns, N. F., May 18.- Harry the week, do not forget the class play,
G. Hawker, Australian aviator, and "A College Town," to be given by
Commander Mackenzie Grieve, his the senior class of the Ocala High
navigator, are winging their way School Friday evening at the Temple
across the Atlantic tonight on the theater.
most nerilous airplane flight in his- In putting on this play the seniors
Thev took the air at 5:55 p. m. to
day, Greenwich time (1:55 p. m. New
York time) and expect to reach the
Irish coast in twenty-four hours un-
less some accident forces them to
plunge into the sea.
When the Sopwith biplane passed
from view beyond the hills to the
northeast, headed for the open sea, it
left behind witn snatterea nopes
Hawker's English rival, Frederick P.
Raynham, who had hoped to be first
across in a Martinsyde plane and win
glory and the $50,000 prize of the
London Daily Mail.
Dr. Gambrell, the veteran Texas
Baptist preacher, at the meeting of
the Southern Baptist Convention in
Atlanta, is attacking the war depart
ment because, he says, it tried to J
break down denominationalism.in the!
army. It's a safe bet the war de-face of far more serious weather dif dif-partment
partment dif-partment never thought of such alficulties the Virginia Maxwell was un
tiring. Gambrell is the same man
who attacked Gen.- Jfunston three
years ago for refusing to allow re-
vivals to be held in the army camps
on the border.
TIME TO SIGN PEACE TERMS
The time allowed the Germans
sign the peace terms will expire nextpr0ached in that section of the United
Thursday. j, I States. The 673 miles was made on
A GOOD SUGGESTION
Dr. Newell Dwight2Iillis suggests
that the government anow no puDuca
tions in this country except 'those
printed in the English language.
THE $13,000,000 SALVATION ARMY POSTER
BUT HES NEVER
A MAN MAY BE DOWN
Salvation -f : .: m
. ARMY;: K e.V..
MAYA 96.) m -Vv :
, 1919 V : v
-i 4 &. I mi 111 V'x i i iii I
A man may be down, but he's never out, the Salvation Army slogan,
furnished the theme for ihe official Home Service Fund Campaign poster de designed
signed designed by Frederick Duncan, the noted artist. From this he has evolved a
striking artistic creation, typifying the hand of the Salvation Army reaching
out to rescue those who are enshrouded In the clouds of poverty and vice. A
Salvation Army lass Is the principal figure, and the scarlet lining of her cloak,
thrown back as she enfolds those who are calling out to her In distress, fur furnishes
nishes furnishes the poster with Its one spot of brilliant color. The background is of
blacks, grays and greens, indicative ft the storm clouds of misery and want.
The military companies of the high
school will give an exhibition and
competitive drill Wednesday morning,
beginning at 11 o'clock. Cash prizes
I are offered for the squad of each
company ana ine P"vaies oi eacn
company uuuig uic ucst, u1.1111.11g in
this contest; $8.50 to the winning
? j .A T 1 if
fered b MunrQe & chambliss Na.
tional Bank. The judges will be
Lieutenants Norton Davis, Louis Cha
Izal and Frank Harris Jr,
. All who are interested in the mill
I will be assisted by several other
1 students oi tne nign scnooi ana spec-
ial music will be rendered by the
Girl's Glee Club the Male quartet and
the mixed quartet under Miss Porter's
HIGH GEAR RECORD
That Maxwell sturdiness is as
1 prominent in the east as the far westj
lis proven in news' just received by
R. R. Carroll, local Maxwell dealer,
The first 24-hour non-stop high gear
record made by the Maxwell was in
I Los Angeles, April this year, when
the uneaualed record of 734 miles was
made in 24 hours. Several weeks
hater a well known rival car in Okla-
jhoma attempted to beat the Maxwell
1 24-hour record aiyl failed by 73 miles.
- 1 The latest Maxwell triumph has
been in West Virginia," stated R. R.
Carroll, local dealer, today. "In the
I able to equal the sensational mark of
the Maxwell in Los Angeles but did
J however surpass the mark of its Ok-
Mahoma rival by 12 miles.
I "The Virginia car was of course
standard stock Maxwell and had low
and second eear removed before start
ing and the record made by the driver
tolat Fairmont. Va.. has never been ap-
an average of twenty miles to a gal-
h0n of p-as under very trying condi
tions. Twenty-eight miles an hour
I Was the average speed maintained all
- jday and night.'
1 Pentona. tf
AMERICAN AND TEUTON
VIEWS ARE OPPOSITE
Frank Graham, proprietor of the
Florida News Company, Franklin and
Madison streets, lost his temper last
night for the first time in his life, and
apparently in a good cause.
A stranger with a Teutonic look
and accent stopped at his stand dur during
ing during the rush hour and asked if he
kept "all the home papers." To this
question Graham replied affirmative affirmatively,
ly, affirmatively, and the man then asked:
"Have you any German newspa newspa-Ders?"
Ders?" newspa-Ders?" "No: and I don't intend to keeD anv
SC) iong as t am jn tne news business,
because I have a brother still 'over
there,' replied Graham.
"What difference does that make
as long as you get the money?" ask asked
ed asked the man.
Graham's only reply was to make a
lunge at his Teutonic visitor, whom
he escorted to the edge of the side sidewalk
walk sidewalk and dumped into the street with
more force than dignity.
Two circumstances saved the man
from further pummelling.' The first
was that he was accompanied by a
child, and the second was that sev several
eral several persons who had not heard .the
conversation and did not understand
the motive for the fight grabbed Gra Graham
ham Graham and held him back.
The man who had asked for the
German newspaper adjusted his
crumpled collar and walked away
without his identity having been
learned by anyone. Several soldiers
and sailors witnessed the incident and
might have taken some action had it
not been for the child which accom
panied the man.
ARE NOT SO INDIGNANT
Evidence is coming out of Germany
that the common people are not so
indignant at the peace terms as they
are reported to be. There is reason
to believe that a great many are
anxious to have the treaty signed so
they can resume work.
MEETING OF MOTOR CLUB
s A meeting of the Ocala Motor Club
will be held in the Board -of Trade
room tomorrow (Tuesday) evening at
8 o'clock, for the purpose of electing
officers and delegates to the state con
vention at DeLand.
R. S. Hall, President.
Secretary Baker is said to have de
cided in favor of universal military
training. Congressman Julius Kahn,
chairman of the House military com
mittee, wants a standing army of
100,000 and six months military train
ing for every able-bodied boy. Seems
to the Star like good sense.
Naval Battle in the Gulf of Finland
Disastrous to the Russian
(Associated Press j
Helsingfors, May 19. British war warships
ships warships engaged the Russian Bolshevik
fleet in a thirty-minute fight in the
Gulf of Finland Sunday. The Bol
shevik fief to Kronstadt after one of
their vessels had been sunk and an another
other another stranded.
Many Eye-Sores in the City nave Yet
tb be Removed or Hidden by
Planting Flowers or Shrubs
Though. "Clean-Up Week" ended on
Saturday, the work begun must be J
continued. Ihe city is by no means
clean yet. Some of the worst eye-j
sores, and some of the most promi
nent, have not been wiped out. Much
good work was done last week, and
this good work should he an example
and arouse others to get busy. Much
of the work begun last week has not
Other cities in Florida are obtain obtaining
ing obtaining a vast amount of favorable word
of mouth advertising as a result of
their cleanliness and beauty. And this
kind of publiicty is not limited to
Florida. Beautiful cities, wherever
they are, are getting an unlimited
amount of publiicty. Portland is a
case in point among American cities.
The rose has done wonders for Port Portland.
land. Portland. The Riveria in France,' Buenos
Aires and Rio in South America, are
Flowers! Shrubs! Palms! Orange
trees! There cannot be too many of
them. Not all of these can be planted
at this season of the year, but many
of them can. Any number of. pot
grown plants can be obtained from
the nurseries that can be transplanted
tKe nursery J
out of doors without the earth about
The community sing which was held
at the Temple yesterday afternoon in
behalf of the Salvation Army drive,
while not as largely attended as some
of .the others, proved a very interest
ing and entertaining meeting. Those
who were not there were the losers by
not hearing the able addresses by
Dr. H. F. Watt and Dr. Robert Fer Ferguson
guson Ferguson of Reddick. Dr. Watt was con.
nected with a field hospital while in
France and Dr. Ferguson with an am
bulance corps and dressing station.
Their talks were most interesting,
being a little different from what has
been heard, as both were in the medi medical
cal medical corps and showed clearly the ef
fects of the war. Mr. W. T. Gary
spoke very briefly. He paid the med
ical workers a beautiful tribute and
the Salvation Army, a sister society
o the one he was connected with, the
Y. M. C, received warm words of
commendation. All of the speakers
gave the highest praise to the work
of the Salvation Army. Mr. W. W.
Stripling, in a brief but eloquent talk
urged the people of Marion county to
continue to hold their good record by
going over the top in this drive as
they have in all others. The meeting
was in charge of Mr. Frank Harris,
county chairman of this drive, who
very ably presided and introduced the
speakers and also made an eloquent
plea for the Salvation Army. Mrs.
Harry Black delighted her audience
with a very appropriate song, "The
Americans Are Coming." The Meet Meeting
ing Meeting was opened with a brief prayer by
Mr. W. D. Carn and singing America
and closed by singing the nationali
A HOME FOR THE INDIAN
One hundred thousand acres of
sttae land in Monroe county is to be
deeded to the United States govern
ment as a reservation for the Semi
nole Indians, according to the pro
visions of the Senate bill which pass passed
ed passed the House Saturday by a vote of
50 to one. The government has re
fused to take charge of the Indian
reservation unless it has title to the
land, and the bill is being put through
for that purpose.
THEY WILL BE SORRY
It is reported from Washington
that a large majority of republican
and some democratic senators -are
pledged to defeat the league of na nations.
tions. nations. They can do so if they will,
but if they do most of them will
probably live to be sorry.
EBEflT SAYS GERMANY
Better News From Other Sources,
However, Indicate that He
Berlin, Sunday, May 18. (By the
Associated Press.) President Ebert
in addressing the demonstration here
today said Germany would "never
sign the peace terms."
Versailles, May 18. (Havas). A
member of the German delegation
with the rank of councillor of lega legation,
tion, legation, who returned here recently from
Berlin, made the declaration today
concerning the peace treaty:
"We will sign despite all, because
wc will be hacked to pieces if we re return
turn return to Berlin without signing."
Paris, May 19. (By the Associated
Press.) Von Brockdorff Rantzau,
head of the German peace mission,
who left for Spa Saturday night, re returned
turned returned to Versailles this morning,
accompanied by Herr Landsberg and
Heir Giesberts, two other members
of the delegation, who had been to
TAKING MORE TIME
Paris, May 19. The impression
prevailed in peace conference circles
today that the peace treaty with Aus Austria
tria Austria would not be presented during
the current week, drafting of the doc document
ument document taking longer that was antic anticipated.
ipated. anticipated. DETAILS OF DEMOBILIZATION
Paris, May 19. Details of the final
demobilization of the American Expe Expeditionary
ditionary Expeditionary Forces in Frances were dis discussed
cussed discussed today by General Pershing and
President Wilson, when Gen. Pershing
took luncheon at the executive's Paris
residence. The removal of American
headquarters at Chaumont is already
TURK AND BULGAR AFFAIRS
Paris, May 19. The council of four
met this morning. The German note
on the status of German religious
missions and further details of Bul-
garian and Turkish affairs are ex-
ected to fce C0Rsidercd.
, PADEREWSKI 3IAY QUIT
Paris, May 19-(By the Associated
Press.) Premier Paderewski of Po
land, is expected to arrive in Paris
Thursday. Conference circles believe
the Polish crisis may be compromised
in such a way that Paderewski may
retain the premiership. It is said he
may seek release from the promises
made by Poland regarding hostilities
St. Germain, May 19. (By the As-
sociated Press.) An exchange of cre credentials
dentials credentials between representatives of
the allied and associated powers and
the Austrian peace delegates occurred
.i l in : i. 1 i 1
The session lasted
Washington, May 18. Official re
cords of the war department show
that the Seventy-seventh division
made a larger advance against the
enemy than any other American divis division.
ion. division. The national army men of New
York city went forward for a total
of seventy-one and one-half kilome kilometres.
tres. kilometres. The Second (regular) division
wen; forward a total of sixty kilome kilometres
tres kilometres and the Forty-third (Rainbow)
division a distance of fiffy-five kilo kilometres.
CHANGE OF SCHEDULE
ON THE COAST LINE
Beginning Sunday, No. 40, which
has been arriving here from St. Pe-
:1 7 t n
railroad (1 p. m. local) time, arrives
at 1:25 railroad (12:25 local) time,
and leaves' at 1:45 railroad (12:45, lo-
cal) time. This is the earnest arrival
of No. 40 for over twenty years.
ENGLAND'S JOAN OF ARC
The greatest honors were paid to
Edith Cavell last week, when the re remains
mains remains of that noble woman were
brought home from .Belgium and laid
to rest in the cathedral of her native
city of Norwich. The Germans should
also mourn the death of Edith CavelL
Her murder cost them more than a
The following verse is a favorite
with our boys in France and Ger-
We drove the boche across the Rhine,
The kaiser from his throne,
Oh, Lafayette, we've paid our debt,
For Christ's sake, send us home.
OCALA EVENING STAR, MONDAY, MAY 19, 1919
OCALA EVENING STAR
Published Erery Dsy Except Sunday by ;
STAR PUBLISHING COMPANY
OF OCALA, FLA.
R. II. Carroll, Prerfdent j
P. V. Leavcnsood, Secretary-Treasurer
J. II. Benjamla, Editor
Entered at Ocala. Fla., 03tofflce as
Baalneaa Of flea .Flre-Oae
Editorial Department Two-Seye
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not otherwise credited In this paper j
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herein. All rights of republication of
special dispatches herein are also re- j
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DUG UP MORE SNAKES
THAN HE KILLED
Our energetic and public-spirited
friend, L. H. Chazal, secretary of the
Board of Trade, in Saturday's Star,
read us a severe lecture on an article
published the preceding day about the
possible removal of the capital to
Ocala, and in said lecture branched
off to rebuke us about several other
matters, more or less dimly connect connected
ed connected with what he considered the main
In his lecture, Mr. Chazal denies
that Ocala is independent, accuses us
of opposing capital removal, and
says the Star has adopted a depre deprecatory
catory deprecatory attitude toward tourists, which
attitude is shared by the town.
It is not our policy to refuse any
article criticising anything that has
appeared in the paper, so we printed
Mr. Chazal's little piece, but it did
not help the town any, for it will
cause anybody who reads it to adopt
an erroneous idea is regard to the
Star's position and the sentiment of
The reason for our editorial of last
Friday was set forth in its first par paragraph,
agraph, paragraph, which said: ..
"As several of our contemporaries
are making remarks, some of them
spiteful, about Ocala in connection
with Representative Phillips' bill to
remove the state capital from Talla Tallahassee
hassee Tallahassee to this city, the Star would
like to set forth the true position of
The Star does not oppose removing
the capital to Ocala. It will do any anything
thing anything honorable in its power to bring
the capital here. But we look at this
matter from a different standpoint
from, that taken by a good many of
our contemporaries. Our principal
reason for desiring the capital re removed
moved removed is because we think it would
be better for Florida if the capital
was in Ocala, or in Gainesville, or in
Jacksonville, St. Augustine, Palatka,
Orlando, or in Tampa, or in Lake Lakeland.
land. Lakeland. We would support any one of
those towns against Tallahassee.
But how about the people of thosu
towns? Would any or all of them
support Ocala against Tallahassee for
the common good, or would they pre prefer
fer prefer the capital should stay in its
present out of the way and inconven inconvenient
ient inconvenient "position rather than have it
Kek ARE- SM-LES tN T
fSW ARE SISM-1
IJSr PLENTN OP AOS
THERb ARE SW-t-ES
N PA&-AHAD SUfcSCRltftONS
THEN ARE SKM-V.ES
V4HCH NEMER OO CONE Of P
V4HCHNEJER OOCOAE OfP J
MICKEY IS THE STAR'S DEVIL
moved to some other town than their
We can only judge of the future
by the past. Nineteen years ago Mr.
Chazal was not taking interest in pub public
lic public affairs then Ocala was a candi candidate
date candidate for the capital location, and she
was abused and slandered by nearly
every newspaper and a ruling faction
of nearly every town in South Florida.
The leading papers of the state have
come to our exchange table this week,
and we see very little evidence in
them that the old spirit has abated,
and two of them at least have rankly
misrepresented thei city.
Why should thej Star sit still and
allow its town to be misrepresented?
If a majority of the members of the
legislature have a good reason for de desiring
siring desiring the capital to be removed to
Ocala, they are going to vote that
way, and it is rather childish in any
person to say that the Star's edi
torial of Friday would cause them to
change their minds. In the course
of the said editorial we said Ocala
would like to have the capital and do
anything honorable to obtain it. Mr.
Chazal's criticism would lead an out outsider
sider outsider to think that Ocala was or
would be perfectly crazy to obtain the
capital and would do anything hon
orable or dishonorable to have it lo located
cated located here. Of course, we know he
meant nothing of the sort, but if we
applied to him the same sort of crit
icism that he applies to us, that would
be the deduction that we would think
we could logically make.
In the course of Friday's editorial
"But this town is the most inde
pendent in Florida. It is dependent on
nothing but its own territory. It has
got along very well for three-quarters
of a century without any state or fed federal
eral federal government graft, and without
Yankee philanthropists to give it a
handout, and it can continue the per
Now this is a sentiment that we
have expressed several times before,
and it has always found favor here,
and a few years ago one of the lead leading'
ing' leading' newspapers of the state congrat congratulated
ulated congratulated Ocala" because she has fought
her own battle and worked her own
way. Unless we greatly mistake, Mr.
Chazal has read our sentiments be
fore, but they never went against his
grain until last week. He expresses
his disapproval in the following par
"It is a mistake, and a most serious
mistake, for any community to take
the position that it is independent of
the rest of the world. In this day and
time any city that thinks it can pro progress
gress progress without the aid of others is
harboring a delusion. The cities that
are going forward are the cities that
are being built by outsiders and with
outside capital. To put it another
way, they are going forward because
of new citizens and new capital."
Mr. Chazal makes the great mis-
take of thinking the words "inde "independent"
pendent" "independent" and "isolated" are synono synono-mous.
mous. synono-mous. No individual, community or
nation can live isolated. But any in individual,
dividual, individual, community or nation that
makes its own living is independent.
We have repeatedly bragged on Mar Marion
ion Marion county making its own living, and
our people, knowing it was true, have
approved of the "boast. The Star from
the day it started has tried, and in
many instances succeeded, to induce
outsiders and outside capital to come
to Marion county. It has always believed-
that the best inducement it
could offer was to tell people that this
was an independent and self-sustaining
county. Does Mr. Chazal want
us to reverse this policy?
Mr. Chazal further says:
"What is wrong with a Yankee?
What is the objection to a philan philanthropist?
thropist? philanthropist? What is the objection to
giving to a city? Why associate these
in the same sentence with graft?
Why associate the capital removal
There is nothing wrong with a
Yankee, except that Mr. Chazal
hasn't got over considering the name
a term of reproach. -We have. We
got over it thirty years ago. In the
article Mr. Chazal refers to, we used
it as a geographical expression. If
we had said "northerner," he might
have made the same objection to it.
At one time we claimed one "Yankee
philanthropist" John B. Stetson as
a personal friend. He was a good
friend, too, and if one like him came
along and offered to found a million million-dollar
dollar million-dollar school in Ocala, we would be
among the first to welcome him. We
never said such men shouldn't come
here. We said they hadn't. And they
haven't. Every dollar for Ocala's im improvements
provements improvements has been dug out of
Oca's pockets. Nobody ever found
fault wih us for saying so before.
There is no objection to giving to a
city, provided the gift is made in the
proper spirit, and we have never said
there was. We said Ocala had never
been given anything. We should like
for Mr. Chazal to confute our state statement.
ment. statement. Neither did we associate cap capital
ital capital removal with graft. We said
Ocala had got along without any
graft. Hasn't she? If she has had
any, we would like for some well well-informed
informed well-informed person to specify it to us.
Mr. Chazal goes clear out of his
way to say:
"Ocala cannot develop independent independently.
ly. independently. If she attempts it, she will decay
in her own exclusiveness. She can cannot,
not, cannot, if she would live and grow, close
her doors to the people of any section
of the United States, your country
and mine, simply because they come
from a particular section. One of the
things, the big things, that we hoped
the world war would do was that it
would bring the people of our country
in closer touch. One of the things
that President Wilson, if I am not
mistaken, said, in a speech at At Atlantic
lantic Atlantic City, was that the building of
a national highway system would ac accomplish
complish accomplish the abolition of provincial provincialism.
ism. provincialism. The league of nations is de dependent
pendent dependent upon a closer relationship
among the peoples of the earth."
We do not see any reason for luer-
ging President Wilson and the league
of nations into this small local mat matter.
ter. matter. We are as a grain of sand on
the seashore compared with Woodrow
Wilson, but we wrote and spoke for
Americanism and against sectional sectionalism
ism sectionalism before Mr. Wilson was heard of
outside his own town, and before Mr.
Chazal was born. When our boys
began going to France, and the silly
dispute started as to whether to call
them "Sammies" or "Teddies," the
Star said, and was probably the first
southern paper to say it, that they(
should be called Yankees, and Yan Yankees
kees Yankees or Yanks has been the name
generally applied to them. Yankee is
a good, strong American word, and
no man from the North is going to be
offended by having it applied to him.
It is true that to some people Yan Yankee,
kee, Yankee, or northerner, or southerner, or
easterner, is a term of reproach, but
we are not responsible for their un unfortunate
fortunate unfortunate turn of mind.
Mr. Chazal says "Ocala cannot de develop
velop develop independently." Perhaps not,
but he will not deny that the town
has developed immensely in fifty
years, and that nearly all its develop development
ment development has been made by men born and
raised in Marion county, or men who
came here with comparatively small
means and helped to build up the
town while building up their, own
homes and fortunes.
Mr. Chazal further says:
VIn the past the Star has taken a
lather deprecatory attitude toward
the tourist. It has been the tendency
in the city. And it has been a serious
So far as the Star is concerned, this
assertion is erroneous and most un unjust,
just, unjust, and as we have all faith in Mr.
Chazal's honesty and sense of fair fairness,
ness, fairness, we can't imagine where ho ob obtained
tained obtained this impression. The Star has
certainly done all it could to impress
on our people the necessity of trying
to induce tourists to come here. If he
will look over the files of the paper he
will find many articles to that .ef .effect
fect .effect written in the last half a dozen
years, and he won't find any to the
opposite. There are several members
of the Board of Trade who know that
we tried repeatedly last summer and
fall to induce the board to do some
effective advertising to attract tour tourists
ists tourists to come here. Mr. Chazal does
not know this, of course, as he was in
France at the time, but others know
it and know it very well.
We. don't think there is any depre deprecatory
catory deprecatory tendency in the town toward
tourists. The town is not equipped
to care for any large number of vis
itors, and it has not the attractions
the general run of tourists require.
Ocala is a city of homes, and the
great majority of the people don't
want to take .strangers into their
homes. They are not to blame for
About 3000 tourists passed thru
here last winter more than we have
had for many years. The Board of
Trade did nothing to attract them
here. They nearly all came either be because
cause because of the Dixie Highway or the
Oklawaha river trip. Some of them
stopped in town for several days,
some for weeks, but we are not aware
of the Board of Trade doing any anything
thing anything to make Ocala pleasant for them
while they were here. What was done
was done by individuals and the
Womans' Club, and the Star helped
the Woman's Club all it could. The
Star did a lot of things, too many to
mention, to make individual tourists
like Ocala, and we are willing to bet
Mr. Chazal that he can't produce any
one of them who saw anything in the
paper that aggrieved him.
Mr. Chazal closes with the follow following:
ing: following: "Ocala has got to have her,share of
the hundreds of thousands who are
coming into Florida from other states.
And she will not get them if the Star
or any paper or person makes such
statements as made in your editor editorial."
ial." editorial." Mr. Chazal may calm his fears.
Very few tourists ever see the local
papers of little towns like Ocala.
Those who pass thru here are con
cerned about the roads, the hotels,
and the railroad and boat connections,
but we doubt that it ever occurs to
them to ascertain public sentiment.
I hey buy the big city dailies and read
the press dispatches, market reports,
etc., but pay very little attention to
local affairs and local opinions, even
of Jacksonville and Tampa, let alone
Ocala, Orlando or Lakeland.
That class of tourists who are bet better
ter better known as winter residents, who
stay for weeks and months, the class
the Star is most desirous of obtaining
for our. city, generally read the local
papers, and that class has never seen
anything in the Star to offend it. In
his article of Saturday, Mr. Chazal
wrote more to discourage tourists
from coming here than we have writ written
ten written in all our life, for he has very
emphatically said that Ocala does not
In conclusion, we assure Mr. Cha
We will be glad for Ocala to have
the capital, but we won't beg for it.
That we will be glad for anybody
to help Ocala, but we think it is per perfectly
fectly perfectly right and proper to say Ocala
can help herself.
That we will bet we love Yankees
better than he does.
That if a Stetson will build a col college,
lege, college, or a Flagler a big hotel in
Ocala, we will brag on him while he
lives and write him a nice obituary
when he dies. And he wont have to
give us a "handout," either.
That we will extend any reasonable
courtesy to a tourist, sell him a paper
for a nickel and give him a nice puff
beside. That we have performed this
stunt scores of times, but never
thought it necessary to advertise it.
That, in conclusion, if he hadn't
criticised our article, we would not
have criticised his, and consequently
both of us would have been saved a
lot of work that we don't think did
anybody any good.
4 14 IB1 1
a WILSON ENDORSES
lea 8ALVATI0N ARMY. fl
fca President Wilson, burdened a
as he is, found time to cable tsi
fca his endorsement of the Salra- fca
tion Army Home Service Fund V3
Campaign, which will be con- to
a ducted during the week of 14
14 May 19-26. The cablegram : Pa
t4 Commander Miss E. Booth, 14
14 Personal, Salvation Army, 14
14 129 West Fourteenth street, 14
14 New York: 14
14 I am very much Interested 14
14 to know that the Salvation V4
14 Army is about to enter Into a 14
14 campaign for a sustaining a
14 fund. I feel that the Salva- 14
14 tion Army needs no commtn- 14
14 dation from me. The love 14
14 and gratitude It has elicited Id
t4 from the troops Is a sufficient 14
14 evidence of the work It has 14
14 done, and I feel that I should 14
14 not so much commend It as to 14
14 congratulate It. Cordially and 14
14 sincerely yours, 14
14 WOODROW WILSON. 4
$531 t3s' JSJ J8j )S3R Ifift
"OUT OF LOVE" CLUB
Members Are Girls Rescued by
The "Out of Love Club is one of
the Important club organizations main maintained
tained maintained by the Salvation Army In this
country. In every large, city where
there Is a Salvation Army corps girls
who have been helped back Into the
normal pace of a workaday world art
proud of the membership In this cltxb.
Disappointed, loveless girls who do not
forget kindnesses shown them In theli
hour of greatest need giro out of lovt
to help other girls receive the same
friendliness. In a simple, quiet way,
this unique idea has been maintained
for over 20 years.
In every large city In the country
there are girls who have needed the
ministrations of the Salvation Army.
After they have been helped and sent
on their way again they become lift
members of this club If they so desire.
Only girls are admitted who have gives
a good account of themselves for at
least one month in the positions found
for them by the Salvation Army aftei
their release from a hospital er homer
These girls pledge themselres to keep
alive the spirit of friendliness and
home which the Salvation Army has
spread among them. The girls are
expected to dress la a plain, simple
way, and avoid In any sense ef the
word gaudy or tawdry clothiag.
Gossiping or tale bearing Is tabooed.
If members of the club transgress this
rule they are liable to suspension for
a month or longer. The "Out of Love
Club is one of the many activities that
will benefit by the success of the Salva Salvation
tion Salvation Army House Service Fund Cam Campaign
paign Campaign for $18,000,000 May 1&-20.
FUNERAL DIRECTORS and E LIB ALGIERS
No charge for delivery of caskets anywhere day or night.
WILBUR SMITH, SAM R. PYLES JTL,
Offlco Phono 10 Night Phonos 225 or 423
Real vs. False Economy
At This Time
Resist the mental suggestion to curtail your regular taking1 of ice
until "the weather turns warm again." Your refrigerator is going
nicely now; it is well chilled and it is doing full duty as your prac practical
tical practical SAVER.
Don't let it lapse even a little bit it My sulk on you all the
remainder of the season.
OCALA ICE AND PACKING COMPANY
Lot us quoto you prices
on a r.lonumont or Hoad Hoad-stono
stono Hoad-stono to mark tho last rest resting
ing resting placo of your Iovod
E. W. LEAVEN GOOD, Mgr.
N. Magnolia St.
Let Us do Your Family
Wash. All Flat Work
11 II II W i 1 Lf
trains at OCALA UNION STATION.
The following schedule figures pub published
lished published as information and not guar guaranteed.
anteed. guaranteed. (Eastern Standard Time)
SEABOARD AIR LINE RAILROAD
2:50 am. Jacksonville -New York 2:50 am.
l:CJpm. Jacksonville 2:21 ptn.
4:07 om. Jacksonville 5:10 p.m
t Tajnps, )
2:&0axn) Manatee 2:50 am.
( St. Petersburg )
2:21pm. Tampa-Manatee 1:41pm.
5:10 Dm. Tampa-SL Petersburg 4:07 pm.
ATLANTIC COAST LINE RAILROAD
2:12pm Jcksonvllle-New York 2:15 am.
2:20 pm. J'ksonville-G'lnesville 2:25 pm.
19 m jiuoiiYllle-Q'nesvllU 10:12 pm,
2:15 am. 6L Pet'abrg-LAkeland 2:12 am.
2:25 pm. St. Pefsbrar-lAJceiana z:oopm.
7;40 am. Du'nellon-Ikeland 11:02 pm.
2:25 pm. Homosaasa 1:45 pm.
10:12 Dm. Leeaburg 1:42 am.
4:45 Dm. Gainesville 11:50 am.
Monday, Wednesday, Friday.
Tuesday, Thursday, Saturday.
mi m mm s n i i
f I 1
WHITE STAR LINE
TEE WMBSdDE MOTEL
In the heart of the city with Hemming Park for a front yard.
Every modem convenience in each roost. Dining room service ii
second to none.
RATES From $1.50 per day per person to $6.
ROBERT M. MEYER,
Which are the live business houses of a town. Printer's ink users. See?
! Advertise and get Results.
OCALA EVENING STAR, MONDAY, MAY 19, 1919
Healthful, thirst quenching
Orange-Crush has won admirers
'mong young and old. Order an
Orange-Crush is obtainable by
the case wherever soft drinks
are sold. Our modern bottling
machinery assures absolutely the
purity of Orange-Crush.
5c by the bottle bottle-Less
Less bottle-Less by the case
OCALA COCA-COLA EOF. I'KS.
Salt Ocean Whiting
per lb. 10c.
This fish is packed in brine the
same as mackerel is packed. The meat
is white and, the fish weigh from
eight to sixteen oiinces.
Norm Carolina Round Herring
per lb. 10c
This fish is packed in brine some something
thing something on the order of the the brine in
which Holland herring comes. The
fish is fat and juicy and makes an
A. E. GERIG
f Is liu Ih) lL
The Best Antidote For All
A clean, wholesome,
stainless liquid spray for
household use that gets
rid of the insects, the'
bugs, the pests, whatever
or wherever they are.
Housewives, order FE-
NOLE from your nearest I
retail store. Retail mer- I
chants, order FENOLE :
from your jobber. Refuse
the so-called "Just as I
FENOLE IS THE BEST ;
Pints (16 oz.) .$ .50
Quarts (32 oz.) .75 J
Half Gallon 1-35
Gallon .. 2L50 J
Mouth Sprayers free.
Large hand sprayers extra.
Manufactured only by the
FENOLE CHEMICAL CO. :
451 Riverside Avenue,
JACKSONVILLE, FLORIDA. J
Honest now, what
would you do without
your eyes! Tm.NJi.
trevenwon is Dest.
For the eye see
Dr. K. J. Weihe,
Graduate Optometrist l
With Weihe Co., Jewelers. Ocala. Fla.
Large supply of Velvet Beans and
Chufas now on hand. The Ocala
Seed Store. 7-11-19
If you have any society items,
please phone One-Two-One (121).
Mr. and Mrs. W. H. Chambers paid
a pleasant week-end visit to friends
Mrs. Minnie A. Bostick, who has
been visiting relatives in Dunnellon,
returned to Ocala today.
More saving, less slaving. This is
Hale Hamilton in "Johnny on the
Spot," a Metro picture, will be the
Temple attraction this evening.
Peptone, the Great Tonic.
Don't forget that Theda Bara in
"Salome," a great feature picture,
will be at the Temple Thursday.
Mrs. W. S. Turner of Micanopy has
returned home after a short visit to
her sister, Mrs. D. W. Tompkins.
Miss Marguerite Porter will give
her pupils' recital on Friday night,
May 30th, at the Woman's Club.
Mr. T. I. Arnold has gone to Jack Jacksonville
sonville Jacksonville for a brief visit, and expects
to bring Mrs. Arnold home with him.
Misses Nellie and Louise DeCosta
jof Gainesville, who spent the week-
enu wilii mrs. x. tu. onuges, returned
to their home today.
Spend a little less than you earn
it's a sure road to success. Put your
'savings in war savings stamps.
Mrs. 6. E. Cox has as her guest
!Mrs. Singeltary, of Feltham, Gal, who
j arrived Saturday night from Bruns
wick, where she has been visiting.
A beautiful line of Graduation
Cards at "THE SPECIALTY SHOP."
A. E. Gerig. 16-tf
Mrs. Sidney Simpson and baby of
Groveland arrived in Ocala yesterday
for a visit to Mrs. Simpson's mother
and sister, Mrs.. Bachelder and Mrs.
The last rehearsal for commence
ment Sunday music will be held on
Tuesday evening, at 8 o'clock at the
Baptist church. Singers please be
Mr. and Mrs. L. J. Clyatt and
daughter, Miss Lois Clyatt, will re return
turn return today to their home in Bartow,
after a short visit with Mr. and Mrs.
W. W. Clyatt.
The friends of the Ocala high school
are looking forward with pleased an anticipation
ticipation anticipation to the bright and interest interesting
ing interesting entertainment to be given by the
pupils next Friday evening.
Dr. E. Van Hood spent Saturday
and Sunday in Atlanta, returning that
way in order to pay a visit to Edwin
Green at Fort McPherson. He will
be home via the A. C L. this evening.
Mr.'H.'W. Tucker had a very ap appetizing
petizing appetizing melon out of his field Satur Saturday,
day, Saturday, and showed us another this
morning. The chilly weather of1 a
month ago set the melons back, but
he will soon begin shipping.
Miss Jewell Bridges and her brothel-,
Mr. Heyward Bridges, are among
the graduates of that excellent insti institution,
tution, institution, the A. & M. College, at Amer Amer-icus,
icus, Amer-icus, Ga., this year. This intelligent
and popular gxrl and; boy have many
friends in Ocala, who send them bst
wishes for their success.
Remember the graduate with a
nice card. We have a pretty line.
"THE SPECIALTY SHOP." A. E.
The relatives and friends of those
two intelligent and clever Ocala boys,
Wellington H. Meffert and Wheeler
Norman Home, are invited to attend
the commencement exercises of Co Columbia,
lumbia, Columbia, Tenn., Military Academy, at
which these two young men will grad graduate
uate graduate this year. They have made fine
records both in their studies and in
Mr. C. A. Kelly of Conner, one of
our Oklawaha river boys who served
in the navy, and who has onlv re
cently come home, was in to see us to today.
day. today. Mr. Kelly served on one of those
hardworked and indispensable' ships,
a collier, during the war. He expects
ti leave in a few days for New York,
wher he has secured a position. His
friends will wish him all success and
hope he will find his way back to the
banks of the Oklawaha occasionally.
The friends of Dr. Ferguson of
Reddick, are delighted to see him
again after his stay in France, where
he served with an ambulance unit
Robert, as he is known here, finished
high school just nine years ago, as he
said yesterday m his talk at the Tem
pie. His experiences were especially
interesting to those who went to
school and graduated with him and
could see what a long road he has
traveled since he stood on the same
stage just nine years ago.
That charming young lady, Con Constance
stance Constance Talmage, will be at the Tem Temple
ple Temple tomorrow in one of her best pic pictures,
tures, pictures, "Romance and Arabella," in
presenting which she will be helped
out by that soberly efficient person,
FACTS ABOUT THE
By ELIZABETH TYLER
The people of the South are once
more called upon to give. This time
it is for one of the most worthy of all
causes, the Salvation Army Home
When war was declared the Salva Salvation
tion Salvation Army workers went over seas
with our boys and down into the
trenches into the very Jaws of death.
They crossed the sea with our boys
with never a thought of personal In In-Jury
Jury In-Jury never dreaming of the wave of
popularity or publicity they would get
for this humble Christian eervice;
they had only one" desire and that
was to serve our boys when they most
needed friends. They spent much of
the money that it had taken them
many years to collect in small change
spent it ungrudgingly because they
saw that our boys needed it
All they asked in return was that
they be allowed by their every day
examples to teach the Christianity our
Savior taught while on earth.
Many soldiers tell of the wonder wonderful
ful wonderful work the Salvation Army has done
overseas. To me there is nothing
unusual about that work, but it is
the same kind of work and service
the Salvation Army has always given
here at home at our very own doors.
It has taken the stories told by the
returning soldiers who have come to
know the Salvation Army to bring
about this wave of popularity for the
Salvation Army, but the Army has al always
ways always worked and served as they are
It reaches a class of people that
no other religious organization can or
attempts to reach. The men and
women that are too ragged and mis miserable
erable miserable to attend the services at our
churches they reach the poverty
that hides and shrinks in the by-ways
of life. A man or woman can never
fall so low, but that this army of
earnest workers stretch out a helping
hand to them. Every man, woman and
child in America should contribute to
this Home Service fund because there
is not a corner in our beloved land,
however remote, that does not receive
direct benefit from the Salvation
Army, for fifty per cent of the popu population
lation population of the cities is made up of
people that come from small towns
and from those remote sections and
ninety per cent of the boys and girls
that appeal to the Salvation Army
for assistance are those who have
come to the large cities and find them themselves
selves themselves unequal to the struggle for ex existence.
istence. existence. The Salvation Army conducts Res Rescue
cue Rescue Homes, Day Nurseries, Homes for
the Helpless and Aged and Blind,
Lodging Houses for the men and wom women
en women that are unable to pay and free
clinics it extends its services every everywhere
where everywhere that misery and poverty exists.
Soldiers Tell Of Overseas Work.
The soldiers that are returning
from France after their hard strug struggle
gle struggle have nothing but words of praise
for the Solvation Army, and from the
lips of a loldier now at Camp Gordon
comes a story of a frail Salvation
Army lassie that defied the shot and
shell of the Hun and carried him
three miles to a first aid station and
saved his life that man is Sergeant
James McCoy of Co. E 17th Infan Infantry.
try. Infantry. Sergeant McCoy is the proud
possessor of the Croix de Guerre, and
the famoas Belgium medal for brav bravery
ery bravery was among the first Americans to
Join the Allies in the great world
'It was -on my. twentieth birthday,
August 5, 1918, in the famous Argonne
Forest that I received five machine
gun bullets in my legs as a sort of
a birthday present from the Hun,"
says Sergeant McCoy, of Camp Gor Gordon,
don, Gordon, Atlanta, Ga., as he extolled the
work of the Salvation Army abroad.
"The rain of bullets from the ma machine
chine machine guns brought me to the ground
with hundreds of my comrades. In
epite of the pain, I crawled along, and
after making two miles towards a
first aid station I fell in a faint and
lay there with shot and shell burst bursting
ing bursting around me. I will never know
who found me, but when I awakened
I was looking into the eyes of a frail
Salvation Army lassie, who had
bound my wounds to check the flow
of blood and who was bathing my face
bringing me back to consciousness.
"It was after midnight, and the
only light around us came from the
bursting bombs and the hand gre grenades
nades grenades which were being hurled by one
of the strongest battalions of the Ger German
man German Crown Prince. She bade me
have courage and said that she would
carry me to the nearest first aid sta station,
tion, station, which was three miles away.
She unloosened my equipment and
carried me in a military fashion
straight out over that perilous jour journey
ney journey three miles away. Time and
again she stopped to regain her
strength and each time after she was
ready to go on she would bathe my
face and make me as comfortable as
possible. How long it took her to
bring me through that shot ridden
land I will never know, for I after afterwards
wards afterwards learned that I fainted several
times during the journey. It was
daylight when the lassie carried me
to the first aid station and after she
Harrison Ford. "Romance and Ara Arabella"
bella" Arabella" is the tale of a very young
widow who is determined that her
second marriage shall be the outcome
of romance and that her lover will
have to shower her with thrills before
he can win her. Her devoted admir admirer,
er, admirer, Bill, a prosaic young man who has
known Arabella .all her life, has de determined
termined determined that he will marry her some
day, despite her demands for a ro romantic
mantic romantic husband. When Arabella
had placed me in the hands of my
sturdy comrades she sank to the
f. Tbls Is onIy one of the many things
t&at I know of concerning the Sal Salvation
vation Salvation Army and their work with the
American troops abroad. They are
the greatest friends we have, and. If
the American public can only be told
of ten per cent of their heroic deeds
In No Man's Land the appropriation
of $13,000,000, asked for by the Sal Salvation
vation Salvation Army, will be but a drop in the
bucket of the funds actually received.
Brothers, sisters, wives or sweet sweet-Hearts
Hearts sweet-Hearts of the American soldiers should
always love and support the Salvation
Army, for they owe that wonderful or organization
ganization organization a debt of gratitude, for by
its example of humble Christian ser service
vice service it has implanted in the hearts of
the world through her fighting men,
a renewed faith in Christ and the
seeds it has sown in No Man's Land
and at the training camps, which will
spring up and bear fruit that will give
the world the first real taste of de democracy.
mocracy. democracy. v
Heroes Explain Vhy
In the following words Private
Frank Ivy, of Goldsboro, N. C, sums
up what he has seen of the work of
the Salvation Army abroad. Private
Ivy, who was a member of Company
K, 167th Infantry, was severely wound wounded
ed wounded in the early battles of Soissons.
While he lay on his cot at Fort Mc McPherson
Pherson McPherson Hospital, waiting time to
heal the wounds inflicted by the
Huns, he was at his happiest period,
as he discussed the work of the Sal Salvation
vation Salvation Army, both here and abroad.
When he learned of the coming
drive In May for additional funds for
this great cause, the wounded hero
said: "I hope I am out by that time,
and, if I am not, there are thousands
who would go far and wide to tell the
people of this country Just what the
Salvation Army stands for, what It did
for its boys under shell fire, in the
hospitals, and, in fact, everywhere we
went, the Salvation Army worker was
bound to be there. This is no adver advertising
tising advertising campaign, for all the boys will
have to do Is to tell the truth of this
great work and the great American
public will do the rest."
Sergeant George Henderson, of
Jacksonville, Fla., who was wounded
at Chateau Thierry, is following the
example of Private Cook and organ organizing
izing organizing the discharged soldiers of Flor Florida
ida Florida to put over the Salvation Army
Drive in his home State, as the Sal Salvation
vation Salvation Army so ably assisted to put
over drive after drive in the cruelest
days of the great world war.
, "We doughboys know how to help,
and we are going to do it," says Ser Sergeant
geant Sergeant Henderson. "The Salvation
Army cared not for shot or shell, for
their only thought was to aid others
in spite of the personal risk to them themselves.
selves. themselves. They started in the war with
us at our training camps in America
and remained with us until we put
the Hun back on his own ground and
started him on the greatest retreat
that a losing army was ever forced to
Debt of Gratitude
a America will never know the grati gratitude
tude gratitude she owes to the Salvation Army
and the number of lives that this little
sturdy band of workers saved by their
fearless actions in the greatest of al
Hundreds of statements have come
to our office from those who know
of the Salvation Army's work in the
There will be no vital change in the
administration of the work. The Tam Tambourine
bourine Tambourine Girl will no longer circulate
among us, however, except at devo devotional
tional devotional services. The big drive is for
funds to replace this smiling lassie
and release her from collecting small
change to devote her entire time to
a work of mercy. The people of
America will be asked to contribute
once each year instead of all the year
round to the Salvation Army and per perpetuate
petuate perpetuate its work.
Some of the most prominent men in
the South will tour this section of
the country in the interest of the
drive. Judge J. S. Reynolds, formerly
Solicitor General of the Augusta Cir Circuit
cuit Circuit and one of the best known law lawyers
yers lawyers in the South, is chairman of the
speaker committee. He has gathered
about him men who have made good
in their respective lines and who will
speak in the. behalf of the Salvation
Among the prominent speakers who
will tour the South are: Judge Mar Marcus
cus Marcus Beck, of Georgia; Dr. S. R. Belk,
Walter P. Andrews of Atlanta, Clif Clifford
ford Clifford Walker. Attorney General for
Georgia, Rev. James Horton, C. Mur Murphy
phy Murphy Candler. Georgia Railroad Com Commissioner.
missioner. Commissioner. Hooper Alexander, District
Attorney, and many others.
The Salvation Army is not basing
its plea for funds on its war record.
It has behind it in America forty
year of work as thoroughly and con conscientiously
scientiously conscientiously rendered as was the work
of the Army lads and lassies in the
fenches and on the battlefields ol
Fiance. I know the peopla ol Ameilca
shows signs of becoming too deeply
interested in another man, Bill de decides
cides decides it is time for him to act. He
furnishes one counter-irritant after
another, including a faddist, an un
sophisticated young boy, a westerner
and a eueenist. until Arabella has
lost all the illusions she ever had
about romantic men. It is then that
Bill fulfills the promise he made to
himself and makes Arabella Mrs.
Oklawaha Ave Ocala, Fla.
A money-coker and hard work saver for land cl carers and wood-cuttlnz
kkwMM wuo i. mn uui uutd u irvm cui uj cut. oimpio ana rename.
I" V1 oy tk U. S. WhM not la ui for wod nttlng. tit 4 IL P. motor will
til fmm .Uls, f H4 Txtfr,. pimp.. Qc MtU. firm
tforfML Oa Wad hmefft &&0 jSkIs-0
vtll 49 llBta'i work at janhSS JQX yrr vXC
CLARKS0N HARDWARE COMPANY
Distributors for Marion, lcvyt Sumter and Citrus Counties.
! Ocala - Florida
Tulula Lodge No. 22, I. O. O. Fv
meets every Tuesday evening in the
Odd Fellows' hall on the third floor of
the Star ooffice building at 8 o'clock
promptly. A warm welcome always
extended to visiting brothers.
. Joe Potter, N. G.
J. D. McCasVill Secretary.
M g The greatest
five-cents worth 1 l
of beneficial I
Gcaicd nrht-ftePt R&ht refreshment 1
rt" possible i
to fief. I i
Is the cheapest nd most
effective means of replac replacing
ing replacing blowout, worn-down
and used-up tires on your
car. We can vulcanize any
tire or tube which has
enough "base" or substance
left on which to rebuila,
and most tires and tubes
are in this elass.v Startot
FIVE DOLLARS REWARD
The Star will pay five dollars for
evidence soiScient to warrant the ar arrest
rest arrest of any person who takes a copy
of. the Evening Star from the prem premises
ises premises of any of oar subscribers with without
out without the owner's consent.
vUl nl n U zJ
OCALA EVENING STAR, MONDAY, MAY 19, 1919
WANTED, LOST, FOUND, FOR
SALE, FOR RENT AND SIM SIMILAR
ILAR SIMILAR LOCAL NEEDS
RATES Six line maximum, one
time, 25c; three times, 50c; six times
75c; one month $3. Payable in ad
PERSONAL Will the gentleman
who loaned me an auto jack Sunday
evening on Gainesville road, please
send me name 'and address? E. M.
Hastings, at Mclver & Mackay's. 19
ROOMS WANTED Three or four
furnished rooms -for light housekeep housekeeping.
ing. housekeeping. Wanted at once. Apply at the
Star office. 19-2t
WANTED Bookkeeper for meat
market one competent to keep ordi ordinary
nary ordinary set of books. Apply at New York
Meat Market, West Broadway. 19-3t
WANTED To rent a piano; must be
in good condition. Best of care will be
given it. For further information, call
at 412 Oklawaha Ave., or, at the Star
LOST On Orange avenue, one bag
of laundered clothes in bedticking
bag; between Sam Pyles place and
Ocala. Finder return to Star office
and receive reward. Anna Williams. 3t
AUTO BARGAINS One second hand
Crevrolet 116 touring ca r in Al
shape, $400; one 1914 Buick touring
car, new tires, ?150; one 1915 Velie
touring car with self starter and bat battery,
tery, battery, practically new tires, $300; one
1914 Ford roadster $175; one 1916
Ford touring car $350; one worm drive
Ford truck $400. Auto Sales Com Company,
pany, Company, phone 348, North Main St. 6t
FOR SALE Cedar posts, seven. feet
long. Apply to J. J. Reaves, North
LOST Between freight office and
two miles on Belle view road, a 'crank
for Reo automobile. Finder return to
A. C. L. freight office and receive re reward.
ward. reward. A. G. Moree. 17-2t
FOR SALE Lawn swing and several
cords of stove wood, pine and oak.
Apply to Tom Lutz, 810 East Third
FOR SALE Full blooded registered
' Hampshire board. A fine animal. Will
be sold cheap if taken at once. Ad Address
dress Address T. C. Carter, Ocala, Fla. 16-6t
FOR SALE Dandy Jersey milk cow,
just fresh. Apply to C. A. Holloway,
715 S. Lime St., Ocala, Fla. 5-6-6t
FOR SALE Fine black mare, per per-f
f per-f fectly gentle and will work anywhere.
Will be sold cheap. Apply to T. C.
Carter, at Carter's Bakery, North
Main street. 16-6t
AUTO REPAIR SERVICE For
quick and reliable automobile- service
come to the Florida House Garage. J.
C, Lanier and H. C. Williams. 8-lm
WANTED Your repair work on
guns, locks, lawn mowers, etc., at
301 S. Main St. Also buy and sell sec second
ond second hand furniture at 307 S. Main St.
J. W. Hunter, the Locksmith. 13-tf
WANTED You? stove, range and
refrigerator repair work. We also
buy and sell second hand stoves. Acme
Stove Hospital, 326 North Maagnolia
FOUND A place where all kinds of
second hand household furniture
can be turned into cash. Apply to L.
' Hurst, at B. Goldman's, Ocala. 24-lm
1YANTED All kinds of second hand
Furniture, Stoves, Organs and
oilier household necessities. 'Get my
prices. L. Hurst, at B. Goldman's,
Orala, Fla. 24-lm
WOOD An honest load of wood can
be had by phoning Smoak's Wood
Yard, phone 146. tf
RAGS WANTED At the Star office.
Clean bed or table linen. Bring
what you have to the office, or phone
OCALA LODGE NO. 286. B. P. O. E.
Ocala Lodge No. 286, Benevolent
and Protective Order of Elks, mets
the second and fourth Tuesday eve evenings
nings evenings in each month. Visiting breth brethren
ren brethren always welcome. Lodge rooms
upstairs over Troxler's and The Book
Shop, 113 Main street.
- J. H. Spencer, E. R.
E. J- Crock, 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 8 o'clock.
Mrs. W. T. Whitley, N. G.
Eloise Bbuvier, Secretary.
WOODMEN OF THE WORLD
Fort King Camp No. 14 meets at
K. of P. hall at 8 p. m. every sec second
ond second and fourth Friday. Visiting sov sovereigns,
ereigns, sovereigns, are always welcome.
W. W. Stripling, C. C.
Chas. K. Sage, Clerk.
Make thrift a happy habit through
.war savings stamps.
Mr. J. S. Pearson leaves today for
Long Island, where he will spend the
Mr. Sidney Haile spent the week weekend
end weekend with his family in town, coming
from his big farm near Gainesville.
Miss Flora Brooks has joined the
group of, good-looking salesgirls at
Mr. and Mrs. Charles Rheinauer
have returned to their home at North
Lake Weir after three weeks spent in
The many friends of Lieut. John
Chazal will be delighted to hear that
he is expected to arrive in Ocala to tonight.
night. tonight. Mrs. Clarence Camp will entertain
tomorrow afternoon at a moving pic picture
ture picture party in honor of Mrs. Withers,
who has recently returned from
Miss Blair Woodrow, who has been
working in the Munroe & Chambliss
National Bank for the past few
months, has several her connection
with that establishment.
After a very successful term, the
North Ocala school, efficiently taught
by Misses Agnes Crago and Donnie
Proctor, closed last Friday.
Mrs. Stroud is expected to arrive
from Jacksonville today for a visit
with her son, Mr. William Stroud and
family at the home of Mr. and Mrs.
F. B. Beckham.
Large supply of Velvet Beans and
Cfcufas now on hand. The Ocala
Seed Store. 7-11-19
Miss Otelia Medlin, who was to
have come home with Miss Caroline
Harriss when she returned Saturday
from Jacksonville, at the last minute
was compelled to postpone her visit.
The many friends of that popular
and pretty young lady, Miss Ellen
Stripling, will be glad to know that
she will be home next Friday from
Gainesville, Ga., where she is attend attending
ing attending Brenau College.
Mr. and Mrs. Christian Ax and
Miss Adela Ax expect to leave about
the first of June for their home in
Baltimore. Mr. and Mrs. David Wood Wood-row
row Wood-row and daughter. Miss Blair Wood Wood-row,
row, Wood-row, will then return to their own
The members of ihe Methodist
church here, whd have been assessed
over ten thousand dollars in the Cen Centenary
tenary Centenary Drive, are worlung hard to put
their church over the top and seem to
have a good prospect of success.
Although at the beginning of a
long, dull season, Frank's store has
had to increase its force. Max Israel Israel-son
son Israel-son says he has reason to believe that
the public appreciates his early be beginning
ginning beginning of the summer half holiday
for his clerks.
Pretty White Sport Oxford Slip Slippers,
pers, Slippers, ivory sole and heel. Phice, $5.
Little's Shoe Parlor. 13-6t
Mr. D. Ei Mclver' goes tonight to
Jacksonville to attend the meeting of
the Retail Hardware Association, of
which he is a prominent member. The
hardware men of Georgia and Ala
bama meet with them this year, and
they expetc to have a pleasant and
Lieut. Chas. H. Lloyd, who was to
have visited Mr. and Mrs. Lewis Shep-
hard in Chicago, has had to change
his plans, and will arrive in Ocala
Wednesday. Lieut. Lloyd has receiv
ed his final discharge and immediate
ly on returning to Ocala will resume
his connection with the Cummer
Lumber Company of Jacksonville,
with which he was connected when he
enlisted in the army about two years
The following were among those
who made a very pleasant party to
Eastlake Saturday night, with Mr.
and Mrs. David Woodrow as chape chape-rones:
rones: chape-rones: Mr. and Mrs. Frederick Hock Hocker,
er, Hocker, Mrs. Clifton Camp, Miss Adela
Ax, Miss Alice Bullock, Miss Blair
Woodrow, Miss Sara Pearl a Martin,
Miss Lucile Gissendaner, Messrs. Joe
Borden, Norton Davis, Leslie Ander Anderson,
son, Anderson, Carlisle Izlar and Frank Merrin.
Each member of the party provided
something for the lunch which was
carried and the party enjoyed a swim
in the lake.
It is very likely that the Oklawaha
Valley railroad will soon be a thing
of the past. It was proven beyond
dispute a year and a half ago that
this road was running at a loss and
unable to lay up any money for re repairs.
pairs. repairs. Thru the influence of the state
railroad commission it was turned
over to the Rodman company, which
was able to give it considerable busi business,
ness, business, but not enough to make it pay,
or even enable it to repair its dilapi dilapidated
dated dilapidated track. The road is now in bad
shape, doing very little business and
with its track and bridges unsafe.
There are not enough people and bus business
iness business along the line to warrant its
existence. After a close and lengthy
hearing, Judge Bullock has so decid decided,
ed, decided, and the road will be turned over
to its owners, who will probably dis dismantle
mantle dismantle it and sell the material for
what it will bring.
WOMAN'S CLUB MEETING
Saturday afternoon, May 16, was
the last meeting of the Woman's Club
for this season, and was well attended
by members and friends. The pro-!
gram as published in the Star was
well rendered. This program was in
charge of Mrs. T. H. Johnson, chair chairman
man chairman of music, who spared no pains in
making the meeting a most interest interesting
ing interesting one, bringing to a successful con conclusion
clusion conclusion the club year in a most sat satisfactory
isfactory satisfactory manner and carrying out
the motto, "Let us take a ceremon
ious leave and loving farewell of our
several friends,"- most fittingly.
The resolutions as before mention mentioned
ed mentioned in the Star in regard to the service
flag, made by Mrs. Perdue and put in
the form of a motion were unani unanimously
mously unanimously carried.
Mrs. E. Van Hood read a letter from
Dr. Grace Whitford, in which she ex expressed
pressed expressed the hope that the club's influ influence
ence influence might be brought to bear in get getting
ting getting the county commissioners or
county school board, or a combina combination
tion combination of both, to make a sufficient ap appropriation
propriation appropriation for the salary of a social
service worker, and expressed the
hope that Miss Nellie Stevens be ap appointed
pointed appointed to same.
Mrs. Hood also read a letter from
Surgeon General Rupert Blue, which
is in part as follows:
"For the first-time in its history
the United States health service, dur during
ing during the recent war, organized a di division
vision division of public health nursing which
proved of inestimable value, and in
continuing our general campaign for
health we depend upon the continued
assistance of the public health nurse.
Behind the public health nurses we
hope to have the sympathetic under understanding
standing understanding and support of all the wom women
en women of the county. We also depend
upon the women of this nation to en encourage
courage encourage young women to take up the
profession of the public health nurse,
and to insist that hospitals provide
training for nurses in public health
Mrs. Hood explained fully the
meaning of a public health nurse, her
duties and qualifications and' the ex expense
pense expense of her maintenance and her
discourse received the thoughtful con consideration
sideration consideration of all present.
It is impossible to mention all who
took part in the delightful exercises
of the afternoon. Miss Edwards, the
talented expression teacher and her
large class gave an entertainment of
purest pelasure, which was well
worth a price of admission, and was
followed by a lovely musical program
by the city's best artists.
It was a matter of sincere regret
that our president, Mrs. William
Hocker was unavoidably absent from
the city and could not attend in per person
son person this last meeting.
Following the program dainty re refreshments
freshments refreshments were served by the com committee
mittee committee in charge.
Mrs. F. E. Wetherbee, Reporter.
FIGHTING ON 18 FRONTS
Fighting is going on on eighteen
different fronts in Europe and Asia.
CHAINGANG WOULD BE BETTER
A Tampa' judge soaks gamblers
proven guilty in his court $500 and
Peptone is sold in Ocala at Gerig's
Drug Store at one dollar per bottle, tf
W. K. Lane, SI. D., Physician and
Surgeon, specialist Eye, Ear, Nose and
Throat. Law Library Building, Ocala,
Hopes Women Will
. Adopt This Habit
As Well As Men
Glass of hot water each morn morning
ing morning helps us look and feel
clean, sweet, fresh.
Happy, bright, alert vigorous and
vivacious a good clear skin; a nat natural,
ural, natural, rosy complexion and freedom
from illness are assured only by
clean, healthy blood. II only every
woman and likewise every man could
realize the wonders of the morning
inside bath, what a gratifying change
would take place.
Instead of the thousands of sickly,
anaemic-looking men, women and
girls with pasty or muddy complox complox-ions;
ions; complox-ions; instead of the multitudes of
"nerve wrecks," "rundowns," "braia
fags" and pessimists we should see AC
virile, optimistic throng of rosy
ieeked people everywhere.
An inside bath is had by drinking,
..ch morning before breakfast, a
glass of real hot water with a tea tea-spoonful
spoonful tea-spoonful of limestone phosphate in it
to wash from the stomach, liver, kid kidneys
neys kidneys and ten yards of bowels the pre previous
vious previous day's indigestible waste, sour
fermentations and poisons, thus
cleansing, sweetening and freshening
the entire alimentary canal before
"t!ng more food into the stomach.
rfiose subject to sick headache, bil bil-i.sness,
i.sness, bil-i.sness, nasty breath, rheumatism,
colds; and particulary those who hnv
a pallid, sailor. complexion and
are constipated very often, t
urged to obtain a quarter poun i
limestone phosphate at the drug stoi j
which will cost but a trifle but .t
sufficient to demonstrate the quic :
and remarkable change in both heal.
and appearance awaiting those wi
practice internal sanitation. We -.
remrnber that inside cleanlir. ;
mod Important than outsld
cause the skin does not absorb i
Hies to contaminate the blood, wLi
the pores in the thirty feet of boweu
How It Happened to Entertain
Only A. E.F. Mother Who Visit Visited
ed Visited Army of Occupation.
BIG CORPORAL DUTIFUL SON.
No Knightly Covrtlm Ever Actd With
Mrs Gallantry to Lady Fair Than
Did He and His Doughboy
Pals to This Uttte White
M aired Woman D
d Exquisitely In
By 0 RACE QOULDER.
(With the American Y. W. C. A. Over Overseas.)
seas.) Overseas.) Coblenz, Germany,
March 23 (By MaU.)
It happened sight here in Coblenz.
big corporal came into the Y. W.
G. A, Hostess House and asked for the
director. Miss Ruth WoodsmalL who
comes from Colorado Springs, Colo.
Could my mother stay bere ? he
began at once, trying Ms best to coTtr
Tour mother I" gasped Miss Wood Wood-small.
small. Wood-small. "How did your mother ever get
"Well, she isn't here yet, but If she
comes will yon keep herT
-Of course I will, but"
She didn't finish, for the boy had
smashed his cap back on his head and
was out of the door on a run.
The corporal's visit remained a mys mystery
tery mystery for two days. Then one evening
just at dusk a little white haired wo woman
man woman dressed exquisitely In black ap appeared
peared appeared in the sitting room of the Host Hostess
ess Hostess House, and the corporal was hover
lug behind her, trying to be beside hei
and back of her and in front of hei
all at once. He was carrying hei
coat a big fur one. With them were
three doughboys, pals of the corporal
They tried to keep in the background
' but their eyes were glued on her face.
Everyone In the pitting room sat al
attention. There are no English
speaking men or women out of uni uniform,
form, uniform, in the Third Army area. Yet
here was a woman in civilian clothes
Mothers are unheard of with the army
But this was a mother, everyone knew.
After awhile someone found out
about this mother.
Had Been Interned During War.
She and her husband, who wert
born In Germany, but had been nat naturalized,
uralized, naturalized, lived In San Francisco. Be Before
fore Before the war they left for Welsbaden,
Germany, that their Invalid daughtei
might have treatment at this famom
They brought their other chlldres
with them. One was Walter, a small
boy, and the other was Ralph, now
Corporal Stepp of the American Army
When the war was declared thej
sent Ralph back to America, becausi
he was of military age, and they did
not want him to fight for the kaiser
Then America entered the war.
Mrs. Stepp Mrs. Anna Stepp she La
told this part of the story :
"Until a month ago I hadn't heard
from Ralph for two years and a half
even before America got In the wai
mall was held up. I didn't know
whether he was In the army or not
but I was sure he was, because well
because he Is an American." Her
she stopped a minute to smile up at
! "After awhile We heard from some
friends that he was In the army and
that he had come over here. That was
all I ever knew. It's nearly five yean
since I have seen him I
"Of course It was awfully hard 1
couldn't get' word to him and h
couldn't to' me. My husband used to
tell me It wouldn't help Ralph any for
me to cry. Z tried not tobefore the
rest of them anyway. My daughter
got worse steadily she is no better.
We couldn't get the proper food for
her after awhile. And she hated to
see me worried about Ralph, so I used
to try to keep up beforo them.
"Last January my husband came to
Coblenz about his citizen papers. An
American soldier In Ralph's company
who was In the office heard his name
and asked him if he was any relation
to Ralph. He didn't tell him Ralph
was In Coblenz, but went after Ralph.
He didn't tell Ralph his father was
here. When they met they couldnt
believe their eyes.
"Ever since then I have been trying
to see Ralph. He couldn't come to
Welsbaden because It was out of the
American area, and I couldn't get
through tmtH today more than two
They asked her tf her Ralptb had
changed much In all that time.
"Oh, yes very much. But do you
know, I think it Is because all that
long time when I didn't know where
he was or how he was I got In Che
habit of thinking of him as he was
when he was a baby I kept seeing
him as 'a baby and remembering the
way he felt when he was little. Isn't
that queer? And now look at him P
And the corporal tried not to see the
adoration in her eyes.
"Fire years Is a long time to wait
to see jour bey" she murmured, and
kept her eyes on him. Again she had
forgotten the people around her.
The corporal cleared his throat
"This ts why I ask.d yon If you could
keep my mother. Miss Woodsmall,
dldnt want her to cooae -unless she
had a good place to stay. Ah.
And that Is the story of how the
Hostess House happened to entertain
.the only known A. E. F. mother who
has visited the Army of Occupation.
THE UJUVER.SLAJ: CAQ
The Ford Sedan is a car with refined
appointments, many conveniences, and
with all the economy and satisfaction
characterized by Ford cars. It is a
popular car among women who drive.
It meets every social demand, every
family want, every day of the year re regardless
gardless regardless of weather. Equally useful in
city or country, price $775; Coupe, 650;
Runabout, $500; Touring Car, $525;
Truck Chassis, $550. These prices L o.
.iJfci 99 Jtk9 9 .A 9 9 Jk. 9 9 Ml 9 9 Jk AS AeS
1 Dodge Touring Car in first class mechan mechanical
ical mechanical condition.
1 four cylinder 1918 model Buick Road Roadster;
ster; Roadster; good condition.
1 1917 model Overland Touring Car; in first
class condition mechanically and as to
tires and body.
1 first class Ford Touring Car.
1 Maxwell Touring Car, 1918 model; never
used at all.
1 1917 model. Maxwell Touring Car; fine
1 1918 model Maxwell Touring Car, fine
1 1916 model Maxwell Touring Car.
1 1913 model Cadillac Touring Car, (you
can name the price) and it is in good
condition with good tires.
1 Republic 3-4 ton Internal Gear Truck,
with body and canopy top, fine mechan mechanical
ical mechanical condition.
White Gasolene Touring Car, 1913 model,
in very best of mechanical condition,
These car are all good values and can
be seen at onr place o! business We are
prepared' to give liberal terms on them, If
desired. Call phone or write the
OCALA - FLORIDA
NOTICE TO DISCHARGED
SOLDIERS AND SAILORS
Particulars as to obtaining j the
sixty dollars bonus for discharged
men can be had by applying to the
undersigned. D. Niel Ferguson,
Chairman Civilian Relief Committee,
American Red Cross, Ocala, Fla.
DR. G. A. H. EDMISTON
Veterinary Physician and Surgeon
Residence Phone 501. Office Phone 123
AND BUILDER ,c:
Careful Estimates made on all Con Contract
tract Contract work. Gives Uore and Better
Work for the Xleney tftan any ether
ecntr&s&or In thj city.
f tA ea 90 Att aSAASA9SAS A 9t A 0 A A 0"SH
F. W. DITTO
Local A cent for the
PRUDENTIAL INSURANCE CO.
About the new Life Policies now
being written by this grand old
F. U.DITTO, OCALA .FLA.
UNDERTAKERS end EHBAIHERS
PHONES 47. 1S4. ZZJ