The Ocala evening star

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Material Information

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

Subjects

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

Notes

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

Record Information

Source Institution:
University of Florida
Holding Location:
University of Florida
Rights Management:
This item is presumed to be in the public domain. The University of Florida George A. Smathers Libraries respect the intellectual property rights of others and do not claim any copyright interest in this item.
Resource Identifier:
oclc - 11319113
alephbibnum - 2052267
lccn - sn 84027621
lccn - sn 84027621
System ID:
UF00075908:05146

Related Items

Related Items:
Ocala weekly star


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Full Text
Jf

EVENING

STAR

1L M n

Weather Forecast: Overcast weather,
with -probably rain tonight and Fri Friday;
day; Friday; colder Friday and in north por portion
tion portion tonight.
OCALA, FLORIDA, THURSDAY, JANUARY 2, 1919.
VOL.26, NO. 2

Y

SAVE THE SOLDIERS

F NOT THE SHIP
Efforts of Navy Officers Directed to
Bring Men on the Trans Transport
port Transport Ashore
(Associated Press)
New York, Jan. 2. After an un unsuccessful
successful unsuccessful attempt had ben made to
drag the transport Northern Pacific
from the sandbar on which the ves vessel
sel vessel grounded near Fire Island, navy
officials here announced plans for re removing
moving removing the 2100 troops to ""vessels
standingby at 2 o'clock this afternoon,
if weather conditions are favorable.
The vessel has been driven higher on
the sand with her bow only 250 yards
from shore.
BEING RAPIDlV TRANSFERRED
Announcement was made at 12:30
by General McManus that both the
wounded and well soldiers aboard the
stranded troop ship Northern Pacific
are being transformed to shore and
to rescuing vessels in small boats.
ARCHIE LOPEZ IS DEAD
Another Ocala boy has laid down
his life in the defense of his country.
Mr. Narcisio Lopez and family
were deeply grieved to receive Wed Wednesday
nesday Wednesday the following telegram:
Washington, Dec. 28, 1918.
N. Lopez,' Ocala, Fla::
Sir: I deeply regret to inform you
that the commanding officer abroad
reports Private Archie Lopez, Co. H
53rd Pioneer Infantry, as having died
at 1:20 a. m. Nov. 2nd, 1918, at con contagious
tagious contagious hospital of cerebro-spinal
meningitis. Respectfully,
Austin A. Parker,
Adjutant-General.
Archie Lopez was one of Ocala's
cleverest and best liked boys. He was
only twenty-three years old, born in
, Ocala and lived here nearly all his
life. He belonged to the big consign consignment
ment consignment of selected men who went to
Camp Jackson April 27 last, and had
not been in training long before with
his comrades he was hurried across
the ocean to meet the enemy. But a
few weeks after landing he was se severely
verely severely wounded; the wound causing
his arm to be amputated. His rela relatives
tives relatives have heard nothing from him
since Aug. 2G, so he probably recov recovered
ered recovered from his wound enough to be up
and about before he was stricken
down with the illness that proved
fatal.
What has made the ; sad tidings
doubly hard to bear is the fact that
only two days before Congressman
Clark had been informed by the war
department that Archie was probably
all right. This had raised their hopes
and made them happy, so the adjutant
general's telegram struck them with
crushing force.
Mr. and Mrs. Lopez and their chil children
dren children have the deep sympathy of all
their friends in their great sorrow,
which can be softened only by their
faith in God and 'pride that their boy
proved his spirit on the battlefield
for the noblest cause life has yet
Been laid down for.
SOLDIERS AND SAILORS
DON'T FANCY SUFFS
Washington, D. C, Jan. 2. Riotous
scenes were enacted last night in
front of the White House when sol soldiers,
diers, soldiers, sailors and citizens undertook
to watch the fire demonstration start started
ed started at LaFayette Park by sentinels of
the national woman's party, in pro protest
test protest against the failure of the Sen Senate
ate Senate to pass the equal suffrage resolu resolution.
tion. resolution. Women carrying banners were
knocked down and the banners de destroyed.
stroyed. destroyed. Five women arrested for
violating park regulations refused to
furnish bond.
LIEUT.-COL. J. W. BLANDING
The Gainesville Sun prints the fol following
lowing following about a much esteemed gen gentleman
tleman gentleman and officer who had the confi confidence
dence confidence of the men of Company A.:
The editor of the Sun is in receipt
of fine photographic views, sent him
by Lieut.-Col. J. W. Blanding, now in
France. The photographs were tak taken
en taken at Pannes, showing what the Ger German
man German army did to that devoted town;
at Metz, showing what the people of
Mets did to the German statues there;
a view of St. Mihiel, showing the ut utter
ter utter destruction wrought there; of
Domremy, the birthplace of Joan of
Arc; of Nancy, which Col. Blanding
says he found very interesting. On
the back of one of the views of Metz,
Col. Blanding writes: "I had a very
interesting time there and met my
brother. Neither of us knew the
other was there until we met on the
street." The editor appreciates these
pictures, all the more because of his
friendship and admiration for the
colonel. He is a loyal son of the
United States and this government
has no braver soldier.

POLES FIGHTING

PRUSSIANS
AN ARMY OF THIRTY THOUSAND
MEN SAID TO BE MARCHING
ON BERLIN
(Associated Press)
Copenhagen, Jan. 2. A Polish
army of thirty thousand is marching
on Berlin, according to a dispatch re received
ceived received here, quoting rumors at Ber Berlin.
lin. Berlin. Gustave Noske, a member of the
Ebert cabinet in charge of military
affairs, is said to have ordered the
Fifth German division to meet the
Poles.
POLES ENTER FRANKFORT
London, Jan. 2. Polish troops have
entered Frankfort-on-Order, fifty
miles east of Berlin, says a Berne
dispatch to the Express, which adds
the Pples occupied Beuthen in Prus
sian Silesia and Bromberb in Posen.
FIGHTING IN POSEN
Warsaw, Tuesday, Dec. 31. (By
the Associated Press.) Fighting has
continued at various points in the
city of Posen, German Poland, be between
tween between Polish and German troops. The
fortress of the city has been occupied
by the Poles, while more than 20,000
German soldiers have been disarmed.
The fighting is of a house to house
character and there is no accurate es estimate
timate estimate of the dead and wounded.
POLES CONTROL THE PROVINCE
Copenhagen, Jan. 2. Events at
Posen are assuming a grave charac character,
ter, character, according to Berlin advices. A
large part of the province is in the
hands of the Poles. It is reported the
Polish government at Warsaw has or ordered
dered ordered the mobilization of all Poles.
NESTS OF SPIES
Nearly Every German Business House
Carried on Propaganda
Boston, Jan. .2. Germany's war wartime
time wartime plans for af ter-the-war commer commercial
cial commercial supremacy wer described by A.
Mitchell Palmer, alien property cus custodian,
todian, custodian, yesterday at a luncheon of the
Boston Chamber of Commerce, with a
warning that danger from German
ambitions is not past and cannot be
ignored.
Mr. Palmer told of what has been
accomplished by the United States in
weeding out Germany's hold on Am America's
erica's America's commercial interests gained
for the purpose of furthering this
plan and declared for a "decree of
absolute divorce between German
capital and American industry."
Before this country's entrance into
the war, he said, most of the great
German-owned industrial establish establishments
ments establishments were spy centers "filled with
agents of Germany, long plotting
against the safety of the United
States."
"They were a part of the great
German plan for the military and
commercial domination of the world,"
he continued. "I hope to be able to
say when peace is finally declared
that there is no longer any influen influential
tial influential German interests in this country;
that every particle of German owner ownership
ship ownership in our important industries has
been wiped out, and that American
industries have been restored to their
rightful owners."
DEFENDS HER BOY
Joseph Hunter, the boy who was
driving the car which struck old man
Pinkey's wagon, knocking the old man
out, on the Silver Springs road one
evening several weeks ago, having
been blamed severely for the accident
which was followed by the old man's
death, his mother came to the Star
office Wednesday and made the fol following
lowing following defense of her son.
She says her boy was not driving
unreasonably fast, that the accident
was not unavoidable and that her son
did all in his power for the old man
took him to the hospital, paid his
doctor's bill and did many other
things to show his regret. She says
Pinkey declared the boy was not to
blame and that the physician that
waited on the old man said his death
was not caused by the accident.
She moreover says that her son has
not left the country. He went away
on a brief visit to friends, and is ex expected
pected expected hack every day.
MARSH-FORE
John Alfred Marsh and Ada Lee
Fore were quietly married Sunday
afternoon, Dec. 29, 1918, at the home
of Mr. and Mrs. P. T. Randall at Con Connor,
nor, Connor, Fla., Mrs. Randall as notary of officiating.
ficiating. officiating. Quite a number of friends
and relatives were present to witness
the ceremony, and after many con congratulations
gratulations congratulations and good wishes to the
bride and groom, the party left for
the home of the bride's father, Mr.
W. H. Fore, where they will remain
for a short time at least.
One Who Was Present.

DR. ElEfiKUT

SPARTACUh CONGRESS REJECT REJECT-ED
ED REJECT-ED ONE OF HIS ULTRA
RADICAL SCHEMES
(Associated Press)
Copenhagen, Jan. 2 Dr. Carl Lieb Lieb-knecht
knecht Lieb-knecht was given a sharp defeat in
the Spartacus congress in Berlin
Tuesday, according to advices receiv received
ed received here. He advocated that the Spar,
tacus element should participate in
the election of members to the na national
tional national assembly. Rosa Luxembourg,
amid thunderous applause, declared
the meeting of the national assembly
must be prevented at all costs. Dr.
Liebknecht's proposal was defeated
sixty-three to twenty-three.
EX-EMPEROR VERY ILL
Amsterdam, Jan. 2. Former Em
peror William is very ill, according to
advices from Amerongen, which say
he is suffering with a bad cold and
high fever. He can't leave his room
and a specialist from Utrecht is in at attendance.
tendance. attendance. KICKING A FEW DOGS AROUND
Editor Star: As this is a new year
and an odd numbered one, I feel that
it may be my privilege and perhaps
my right to kick somebody's dog, as
there are more of that kind of ani animals
mals animals in Ocala than any other. Just
as I am ready to kick the lights be begin
gin begin to flicker and flare and go out. To
kick in the dark at a dismal object the
wrong, foot may get hurt, so I will
first kick at the lights. I wonder how
long before our city solons will re repent
pent repent for taxing our people to walk
in darkness. Municipal ownership,
Oh, Lord, deliver me from ever
espousing the cause again, or the
city manager plan. Instead of an as asset
set asset of about a quarter of a million
dollars in the water, light and sewer
plants, we have a liability of that
amount and we are taxed to feed the
elephant and pay officers to look wise
and keep the people in darkness. I
am told it will take fifty to seventy seventy-five
five seventy-five thousand dollars to put the plant
in good condition and pay the con contractor
tractor contractor in a lawsuit for building or
trying to build the plant and putting putting-in
in putting-in the sewers in the city and in Tuck Tuck-ertown
ertown Tuck-ertown and North Ocala, where the
city has no water lines. (WTiy he did
not complete the job the solons may
know; your scribe does not. He is in
the dark, with a flickering light now
and then. Iron and steel are high in
price. Why not advertise and sell
the water and lfght plant as junk at
some old price? Or give the voters of
Ocala a chance to decide whether
they want to go to the expense of is issuing
suing issuing more bonds to complete the
plant or give the Florida Power Com Company
pany Company the privilege to come in to Ocala
and furnish lights and power for the
city and her industries. I am qualified
to vote on the question now without
prejudice. My plea is to do some something.
thing. something. Let's not grovel in darkness
any longer. My light is brighter
now and I will kick at the sanitary
condition. "A mericful man regardeth
the life of his animal." The city pound
is a stench in the nostrils of the man
in the moon, right in the heart of the
city and yet the poor dumb animals
are forced therein to stand till knock knocked
ed knocked off to the highest bidder or their
fines paid by the owners. If they could
speak, they would say to the sanitary
man, "Physician heal thyself," and
then you can see better to have the
earth closets in the white sections of
town and the deep well sewers remov removed.
ed. removed. I started to kick at the streets,
but some of them are so boggy I
might fall and stick in the mud. We
have been used to this for years but
in gone by days we had lights to en enable
able enable us to step on high places and
shy the mud holes. Next, the -scavenger
carts that come around in some
sections of the town every other week,
but if the weather is warm and sun sunshiny
shiny sunshiny they sometimes come once a
week and gather the garbage the
dogs and cats have left in the boxes
and haul it away; the papers that
are blown over the streets and wal walloped
loped walloped in the mud, they don't bother
much. The nigger drivers do well
without any one to look after them
and so do the mules, but they all cost
money to feed and. drive. I have kick kicked
ed kicked until I am tired. I will get a kick kicking
ing kicking machine and come again.
Taxpayer.
ORANGE TREES
Pineapple variety of citrus only,
budded on sour stocks. Not less than
one hundred sold. P.H. Nugent, tf
As usual Gerig's Drug tSore is dis displaying
playing displaying a very complete line of Ivory
Pyralin ware. tf
Hot or cold roast beef4 mutton or
pork at the Delicatessen Market, op opposite
posite opposite fire station. 27-5t

EXTRA DELEGATES

TO BE ADDED
PEACE CONGRESS WILL HAVE
GREATER NUMBER THAN AT
FIRST PROPOSED
(Associated Press)
Paris, Jan. 2. The number of dele
gates representing each of the great
nations at the coming peace confer
ence is l:kely to be increased beyond
nve, by tne inclusion of several dele
gates who may exchange places with
other?, taking part in the conferences
only when special subjects upon
which they are authorities are being
considered.
MARION COUNTY RED
CROSS MEMBERSHIP
Ocala Concluded
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 Toffaletti, Oscar Lippincott,
Mr. Cheaney, Dr. C. B. Ayer. Mrs. J.
F. Webei, 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.
Cotton Plant
D. M. Barco, Mr. and Mrs. Chas.
R. Veal, Miss Helen Veal, Carrie
Barco, Frank M. Morris, Miss Rachel
Veal, Harry Woodward.
Blitchton
Dr. and Mrs. S. H. Blitch, Loonis
Blitch, Lillian Blitch, Earl Phillips,
Flora MacKay, Lydia .Coulter, J. W.
Coulter Jr., Mr. Bennett, James San San-dert,
dert, San-dert, Odo Blitch. Mr. and Mrs. B.C.
Blitch, Rowena Hammons, Mrs. O. F.
Sanders, Arthur McKay, Baxter Mc McKay,
Kay, McKay, Gilmer Godwin, Landis Blitch,
Mr. and Mrs. B. R. Blitch, Lois.
Blitch, Mr. and Mrs. A. L. McKay,
Mr. and Mrs. J. W. Coulter, Mildred
Coulter, Mr. Fleming, Mr; Hunt, Ray Raymond
mond Raymond Sanders, Mr. and Mrs. G. V.
Blitch, Varina Blitch, Mrs.- W. P.
Hammons, Mrs. F. E. Fant, Mr. and
Mrs. A. G. McKay, Julia McKay, G.
C. Godwin, M. R. Godwin.
Morris ton
F. T. Herring, Morris Bird, Mrs. E.
P. Clark, H. H. King, Newell Priest,
G. R. Priest, M. A. Marsh, Bertie Mc McMillan,
Millan, McMillan, W. R. Powell, E. A. Osborne,
Mrs. B. George, J. B. George, Ruth
George, J. D. Campbell, J. T. Roberts,
Dr. H. McMillan, Mrs. E. F. Mitchell,
Mrs. J. J. Harris, J. T. Boskey, C. C.
Calloway, J. L. Bird, E. P. Clark, J.
J. Harris, Una Shealy, R. R. Barber,
E. Potts, K. Herring, Leola Priest,
David Roberts, Maidie Sasser, B. Ald Ald-ridge,
ridge, Ald-ridge, Mr. and Mrs. Lawton Priest,
Ralph George, Joe Priest, Wheeler
Priest, V. H. Priest, E. F. Mitchell,
Miss Mabel Hendrix, D. J. Munden,
R. T. Barber, W. A. McGuire, W. R.
Dye, Mrs. Young, D. T. Beal, J. E.
Curry, Archie Fant, Mrs. L. T. Hen
drix.
Belleview
Miss Sarah Bosworth, Mr. and Mrs.
I. F. Haviland, Mrs. James Hilton,
Mrs. E. F. Bush, Mrs. George Cogs Cogswell,
well, Cogswell, Mrs. Adam Hafner, Miss Bots Bots-ford,
ford, Bots-ford, Miss Mattie Oakley, Newton
Skinner, Mr. and Mrs. James Beards Beards-ley,
ley, Beards-ley, Mrs. Osgood Peeples, Mrs; S. E.
Grant, Miss Minnie Tremere, C. E.
Coody, Miss Eleanor Tremere, M. M.
Foxworth, Mrs. John Hames, Mr. and
Mrs. E. French, Mrs. Fogg, W. L.
Barrett, V. H. Shaw, Joe Lucius,
Ernest Nott, Mrs. Ridge, Mrs. Emma
Brown, Mrs. J. J. Nelson, Helen Mary
Vanhorn, Mr. and Mrs. O. M. Gale,
Mr. and Mrs. Whittier, Mrs. S. A.
Mason, Mr. and Mrs. L. Hopkins,
Mr. and Mrs. A. E. Ashworth, Mrs.
Hanson Hilton, Mrs. E. B. Fisher,
Mrs. Nellie Pratt, Miss Marion Cogs Cogswell,
well, Cogswell, Miss Gertrude Turner Miss El Ella
la Ella Reid, Mr. Haase, Mrs. Harry
Weaver, Mrs. C. A. Tremere, Chas.
A. Tremere, Mrs. Lucile Bohanon,
Lieut. H. W. McCormick, Eleanor
Abshire, Mr. and Mrs. W. N. Field Fielding,
ing, Fielding, R. L. Sumner, Dr. Tanner, Mrs.
R. L. Sumner, Mr. and Mrs. R. Weihe,
Hazel Smith, Mrs. Maggie Pelot, Mr.
and Mrs. Fred Brown, Mrs. O. Gun Gun-ther,
ther, Gun-ther, Mrs. Sadie Vanhorn, George
Bailey, J. Whisenant, Mr. and Mrs. J.
Wr. Nelson.
Kendrick
Mrs. H. A. Webb, Hattie M. Sims,
Mrs. J. E. Spencer, Mrs. J. T. Sims,
Sarah Chappelle, Mrs. Margaret
Whitehead, Miss Mabel Clark, B. C.

MOTOR COMPANY

CUT A MELON
FORD STOCKHOLDERS HAVE
GREAT REASON TO REJOICE
OVER FINANCES
(Associated Press)
Detroit, Jan. 2. A two hundred
per cent dividend was declared by the
directors of the Ford Motor Company
at its 'annual meeting today. It rep represents
resents represents the disbursemnt of four mill millions
ions millions among seven stockholders.
LOSS WAS LIGHT
Government Only $150,000,000 Out in
Operating the Railroads
(Associated Press)
Washington, Jan. 2. -The govern government's
ment's government's loss from operating the rail railroads
roads railroads in 1918 is calculated by the
railroad" administration officials at
less than one hundred and fifty, mill million
ion million dollars. This represents the dif
ference between the aggregate
amount the government will be com
pelled to pay the railroad companies
for the rental of properties and net
income the government will receive
from the railroads for six months ov
more receipts. Increased freight
rates will permit the government to
recoup the loss, officials believe.
If Congress does not approve the
five-year extension of federal control,
and the president carries out the an
nounced intention of returning the
roads to private management at an
early date, the government loss will
not be made up. The deficit does -not
include one hundred and fifty to two
hundred millions loaned the railroads
to help pay the extensive program for
improvement and purchase of new
cars and locomotives.
CARD OF THANKS
We wish to thank the many friends
who were so .kind during the illness
and death of J. Collie Pedrick.
Mr. and Mrs. W. R. Pedrick.
Mrs. J. C. Pedrick.'
Webb, Miss Julia Webb, Mr. and "Mrs.
J. J. Guthery, J. B.x Malloy, Clara
Sims, Theodore Whitehead, Miss
Marina .Waters, Mrs. Emily A. Webb,
Mr. and Mrs. E. F. Lyles.
Fort McCoy
Mrs. P. F. Lisk, Mrs. S. T. Lisk,
Henrietta S. Lisk, Miss Anna Mae
Shorey, B. W. Bewley, Mr. and Mrs.
T. P. Bernard, .J. C. Hazard, Miss
Louise Hazard, Mrs. A. J. Baxter,
Cronheim Wilson, Woodrow Wilson,
W. W. Bowen, Mrs. C. R. Howell, J.
L. Grantham, Mrs. Thomas McRae,
S. H. Martin, Mrs. W. J. Wilson, Dr.
P. F. Lisk, Miss Sarah McQuillian, R.
W. Bewley, Mrs. W. H. Cook, T. A.
Bernard, Mrs. J. C. Hazard, T. C.
Boatwright, John Melin, Wilma Wil Wilson,
son, Wilson, Mrs. E. B. Dawson, Miss Annie
Howell, Mr. and Mrs. J. S. Grantham,
Mr. and Mrs. H. M. Hutchinson, Mrs.
Elizabeth Martin.
Reddick
E. F. Scott.
Oak
J. D. McCaskill, Lewis Wilkinson,
G. H. Peake, W. F. Rahem, H. M.
Lalton, George Frank, J. R. Elliott,
O. C. Bryant, Sonny Graham, J. J.
Franklin Jr., John Randolph Logan,
O. H. Carpate, J. W. Felton, Charles
Vernon, Ben Doctor, P. F. Fleming,
J. J. Franklin, A. M. Vernon, M. D.
Murphy, Frank Logan.
Sparr
J. M. Philpot, Miss Willie Howard,
Fred Luff man, Raymond Riles, Mrs.
.Walter Luffman, S. Lovell, Mrs. D. O.
Riker, Mrs. A. J. Stephens, Mrs. C.
C. Higginbotham, Charles Ellis, Tom
Lovell, J. E. Thomas, Mrs. Ben Gran Grantham,
tham, Grantham, A. P. Monroe, W. D. Eminisor,
G. D. Boyles, J. W. Colbert, Henry
Shealy, Miss Isabel Burton, A. J.
Stephens, Walter Luffman, Mrs. W.
O. Luffman, Mrs. S. Lovell, L. C.
Bell, Mr. and Mrs. J. L. Grantham,
J. I. Taylor, Marion Moore, Miss Jes-
syln Sherwood, G. W. Machlan, Eddie
Hall, Mrs. E. W. Luffman, Ray Luff
man, Miss Estelle Clemmon, D. Lee
Grantham.
Summerfield
Mr. and Mrs. C. P. Davis, Arthur
Brown, Chas. A. Wall, Mrs. J. L.
Dane, Mrs. J. Tyler, Mrs. E. A. Groff,
Miss Nellie Clyburn, Mrs. Mary L.
Supy, Mr. and Mrs. J. W. Fant, Mr.
and Mrs. W. J. Lyles, H. R. Hinton,
Mrs. H. A. Seymour, Mrs. M. P. Ir Irving,
ving, Irving, Mrs. Mary L. Higby, Mr. and
Mrs. Nathan Mayo, Mr. and Mrs.
Charles Tyler, J. L. Wall, Mrs. H. J.
Wall, Mrs. E. A. Hough, Mr. and Mrs.
H. C. Groff, Miss Lilly Brown, Mrs.
C. E. Lucius, Mrs. S. E. Branch, Mr.
and Mrs. G. C. Cordrey, C. H. Mastin,
H. A. Seymour, Miss Hazel Seymour,
M. O. Linton, Miss Laura Cauthen.
Fresh Apalachicola oysters at the
Delicatessen Market, opposite fire
station. 27-5 1

CONGRESS RECOVERS

FROM CHRIST!
After a Brief Rest 'to the Country,
Solons are Again Playing with
Public Affairs
(Associated Press)
Washington, Jan. 2. Congress got
back to work today after the holiday
recess It was expected that most of
the Senate session would be devoted
to a discussion of peace and other sub
jects. House leaders planned another
effort to send the war revenue bill
to conference.
COMPENSATION FOR RAILWAYS
Washington, Jan. 2. Contracts
were signed today by Director Gen
eral McAdoo which provides for $88, $88,-000
000 $88,-000 government annual compensation
for the Georgia & Florida Railway,
and $28,000 for the Augusta South
ern.
SPECIAL RULE ADOPTED
House leaders resorted to a special'
rule to force the war revenue bill to
conference .without holding it for de
bate on demands for votes on certain
Senate amendments. The rule was
unanimously reported by the rules
committee and adopted with only a
few scattering negative votes.
HOG ISLAND WONT DOWN
An extension of the investigation
of the Hog Island shipyard to a gen general
eral general inquiry into the accomplish accomplishments
ments accomplishments of the shipping board was
voted today by the Senate oemmerce
committee. A resolution was adopt adopted
ed adopted calling on the board to furnish in-"
formation relative to all its work
since the building program was un undertaken.
dertaken. undertaken.
EXTRA POWER FOR CARRANZA
Washington, Jan. 2. The Mexican
congress, it was reported today at the
state department, has granted special
powers to Carranza to raise or lovr-zr
import and export duties, at his -discretion.
A CHRISTMAS CELEBRATION
Wednesday, Dec. 25th, 1918, was a
day long to be remembered by those
who were at the home of Mr. and
Mrs. Lee Priest, at Anthony. The day
was an ideal one. It was neither too
warm or too cool to have a pleasant
time outdoors and this was an oc occasion
casion occasion when "verybody. had a good
time."
The guests arrived between 10 and
11 o'clock and enjoyably passed the
time until the noon hour in conversa conversation.
tion. conversation. Meat was being barbecued, and
of course everyone spent part of their
time at the barbecuing pit.
At 1 o'clock dinner was spread on
a large table out in the yard. The
blessing was asked by Rev. W. C.
Rogers.
Such a dinner! Words cannot do
justice to its deliciousness. The chief
dish was venison. (The deer had been
killed by.Mr. Lee Priest a few days
previous.) The venison was barbe barbecued,
cued, barbecued, as was also pork, kid, squirrel
and rabbit. Besides the barbecued
meat there was fried birds and roast
chicken.
Shall we ever forget those cakes
and pies ? There were two large fruit
cakes that would make your mouth
go j nm, yum, yum. There were also
raisin, cocoanut, chocolate and sever several
al several other kinds. There were pies of
every description, from raisin pies to
egg custards. Among the miscellan miscellaneous
eous miscellaneous dishes, were macaroni, cranber cranberry
ry cranberry sauce, Irish potatoes, cranberry
jelly, several varieties of pickles and
sausage.
The afternoon was enjoyably pass passed,
ed, passed, the young folks singing many
Christmas and patriotic songs. Eve Everyone
ryone Everyone declared that this was the mer merriest
riest merriest Christmas they had spent in
years.
Those present were Mr. and Mrs.
Lee Priest (at whose home the cele celebration
bration celebration was held) and children, Mr.
Warren Miligan, Misses Lily and Hat Hat-tie
tie Hat-tie Milligan, Mr. Holly Milligan, Mrs.
Emma Howell and children, Mr. and
Mrs. Clements and children of Ocala;
Mr. and Mrs. Jackson and children of
Martel; Mr. and Mrs. C. C. Priest,
Mrs. C. M. Murphy and daughter,
Louise, of Oak; Mr. and Mrs. Roy
Lindsey and baby of Oak; Mr. and
Mrs. Clarence C. Priest and children;
Mr. and Mrs. J. B. Irby and children;'
Mr. Carl Priest, Mr. and Mrs. Edwin
Priest -and children, and Rev. and
Mrs. W. C. Rogers and children.
One Who Was Present.

AS

NOTICE
Of Stockholders Meeting
No tics is hereby given that the
regular annual meeting of the stock stockholders
holders stockholders of the Muclan Farms Com-
Eany will be held at the office of
tocKer & Martin, in Ocala, Florida,
at the hour of nine o'clock, a, on
Tuesday, the 14th day of January,
1919. AzeL Ford, President.
Wm. Hocker, Secretary. 2-thurs

r

a



OCALA EVENING STAR, THURSDAY, JANUARY 2, 1919

!

OCALA EVENING STAR

Published Every Day Kxeept Sunday by
STAR PUBLISHING COMPANY.
OF OCALA, FLA.
It, li. Carroll, President
P. V. leaven good, eeretary-Treaiiorer
J. II. IJenjamfn, Editor
TIntered at Ocala, Fla., o.stoiflce as
decond-class matter.
TEI.Kl'IIOXES
IIuslnrM Of flee Fire-One
Editorial Department Two-!eeii
Soeletv Editor Five. Double-One
MEMIJEK ASSOCIATED PItESS
The Associated Press Is exclusively
entitled for the use for republication of
all news dispatcher credited to it or
ijt otherwise credited in thi3 paper
And also the local news published
herein. All rights of republication of
special dispatches herein are also re reserved.
served. reserved. ADVERTISING RATES
Displays Plate 10c. perMnch for con consecutive
secutive consecutive Insertions. Alternate inser insertions
tions insertions 25 per cent, additional. Composi Composition
tion Composition charged on ads. that run less than
tx time3 5c. per inch. Special position
20 per cent, additional. Rates based on
4-inch minimum. Less than four Inches
will take higher rate, which will be
furnished on application.
Reading .Notice: 5c. per line for first
insertion; 2c. per line for each subse subsequent
quent subsequent insertion- One change a week
allowed on readers without extra com com-oosltlor
oosltlor com-oosltlor charges.
Legal advertisements at legal rates.
Electros must be mounted, or oharge
will be made for mounting.
SUBSCRIPTION RATES
Domestic
One year, in advance 6.00
Six months, in advance 3.50
Three months, in advance 1.50
One month. In advance 60
Foreign
One year, in advance $8.00
Six months, In advance 4.25
"Three months, in advance 2.25
One month, in advance .80
Only five years ago, Ocala was
planning for white ways and such
things.
Now for 1919; what will we do with
it? Orlando Reporter-Star.
What will it do with us?
Perhaps you have noticed that no
Florida sheriff took Gov. Catts ad advice
vice advice and disregarded the ruling of the
federal court in regard to the quart
a month law.
There are more1 good citizens than
bad ones many times more and if
all citizens had arms and knew how
to use them the bad citizens would
stand no show.
A prominent leader of the I. W. W.
said that class had a greater claim
than country. The first member of
his class was Cain, who had no coun country.
try. country. If we. were editing a paper in Brit British
ish British Columbia, we'd subscribe to the
Times-Union, steal Phil Armstrong's
stuff and pass it off on our readers as
our own.
, South Florida newspaper wants
the "movies" purified but what
about the national board of censors?
Times-Union.
Purify it also.
0
Senator Reed's speech against a
league of nations is being read and
commented on in Europe. The people
of Europe do not know how little ice
Senator Reed cuts in America.
The Germans, at least, have the
consolation of knowing they have
done more harm than they can pay
for and to a "kultured" mind that
may be a great consolation, indeed.
Paragrapher is cheering up because
he believes that the joyriders of the
air will not try to knock trains off the
railroad tracks. Times-Union.
. He won't feel so cheerful if one
does a Brodie out of the air and hits
the train he is traveling on.
Japan is taking off import duty on
rice, but it doesn't appear to have
ever occurred to American economists
that one way to make food stuff
cheaper is to invite the world to
bring some in. Times-Union.
Where could it be brought from?
When our favorite cigar girl kicked
because she didn't have an automo automobile
bile automobile to ride in we told her she ought
to be satisfied with the splendid car carriage
riage carriage that nature has given her. St.
Augustine Record.
If her understanding was good,
she appreciated the consolation.
The least of Germany's crimes dur during
ing during the war is that it robbed its al allies,
lies, allies, taking away their food and
material to feed and clothe its own
armies and people. That is one rea reason
son reason why the Germans are compara comparatively
tively comparatively well off today, while the Aus Aus-triaris,
triaris, Aus-triaris, .Bulgars and Turks are about
to starve.
A bunch of people asked the Star
what the fire alarm was about Tues Tuesday
day Tuesday night, and we plumb forgot to
point out that It was Chief Chambers
and his merry men ringing the old
year out and the new year in. The
new year was sure spry he jumped
from 12 m. to 1 a. m. in a "single sec second.
ond. second. The many friends of Rev. C. C.
Carroll, pastor of the Baptist church
here from 1906 to 1909, will be much
interested to learn that he is now
acting, pastor of the First Baptist
church of Shreveport, La. Mr. Car Carroll
roll Carroll is a Texan, with a love for that

region in his soul, and tho' the east

may claim him for awhile he is sure
to gravitate toward the west. After
leaving Ocala, he pastored a large
church in Kentucky for awhile, and
now we see that if he isn't back home,
he is next door to it. His Ocala
friends have never forgotten him nor
his charming family.
The Tampa Tribune has just cele
brated its twenty-fifth birthday.
Twenty-five years ago Tampa was a
jbig village sprawled over several
miles of sand at the mouth of the
Hillsborough, and the Tribune was a
dinky little sheet without much in it
except a lively account of local af affairs.
fairs. affairs. Today Tampa is a big, fine
city and the Tribune as good a morn morning
ing morning dail' as can be found anywhere
in the United States. The Star is
proud of the growth of both Tampa
and the Tribune and expects to see
them continue to grow.
There is a great deal that is wrong
in this town, but about the only effect
it seems to have on the people is to
cause some of them to find fault with
somebody else. There seems to be
no disposition on the part of anyone
to take concerted action to better
matters. As long as the people will
put up with poor service, rough
streets, high rates and high taxes,
they are going t6 have to put up with
them. God doesn't help people who
won't help themselves.
The Ocala Evening Star goes for
U3 because of some of the things we
have been saying about "witty and
wise" paragraphs. Oh! well, we are
good natured and won't kick. The
Star is probably right about it, after
all. We would adopt the modern par paragraph
agraph paragraph method ourselves, no donbt,
if we just had the wit and wisdom.
Gainesyille Sun.
You 'have the wit and the wisdom,
too, colonel; all your short articles
are good and many are best.
The Marianna Times-Courier re regrets
grets regrets that "so many people spend
their time in drunken debauchery"
and adds "and this is supposed to be
a dry town, too." It is probable that
shame at the expose of that rotten rottenness
ness rottenness at the reform school, drove
them to drink in hope of forgetting it
for awhile. Tampa Tribune.
It's to be hoped they will stay
drunk, as drunken people are general generally
ly generally generous.
Familiar street spectacle: Ordnance
officer, with six months' desk service,
haughtily receiving the salute of a
medaled doughboy just back from
France! St. Petersburg Independent.
Tie doughboy won't have to salute
tog.
At its present rate of expension,
Italia Irredenta will soon include Am America,
erica, America, on the ground that Columbus
was Italian. St. Petersburg Inde Independent.
pendent. Independent. All of "Italy Irredenta" would rat rattle
tle rattle around loose in South Florida.
Secretary Daniels wants the Unit United
ed United States to have the greatest navy,
and that is what is wanted for their
countries by Frenchmen, Englishmen,
Italians, etc. Tampa Tribune.
Only America can pay for it, and
America doesn't need it.
IN HAPPY HOLLOW
Oh, de weather am cold but I got a
gun
To go to de fiel's war de rabbits run.
Ole Mister Rabbit wid his little cotton
tail
He look so sassy as he jump de rail,
An' I blaze away till I knock him
down
An'hit sho' am fun fo' to tote him
roun
Kase I know when I reaches ma cabin
door
I don't hab -to worry bout food no
more.
Oh, who says rabbit ain't good to
eat?
When he's cooked des right he is sho'
fine meat,
So I'se always glad when my rheuma-
tiz
Will let me roam whar de rabbits is.
P. H. A., in Times-Union.
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
Start the New Year
rignt. Jfroperly ntted
J
eyes win mean a
brighter and happier
New Year.
Dr. K. J. Weihe
Eyesight Specialist
Graduate Optometrist
With Weihe Co., Jewelers. Ocala. Fla.
DRUGS!
We dispense none but J
pure (Jrugs in our pre- ;
scription work. Ask ;
Your jDoctor. ;
Quality and Prompt Service ;
Our 3Iotto
COURT PHARMACY
Melver&MacKay
UNDERTAKERS and EMBALBIERS
PHONES 47. 104. 305
OCALA, FLORIDA

OCAIA SOCIAL AFFAIRS

If You Have Any Items for this De Department,
partment, Department, Please Phone to Five
Double-One or Two-Seven
The Year Ahead
A flower unblown; a book unread;
A tree with fruit unharvested:
A path untrod: a house whose rooms
Lack yet the heart's divine perfumes:
A landscape whose wide border lies
In -silent shade 'neath silent skies:
A wondrous fountain yet unsealed:
A casket with its gifts concealed
This is the year that for you waits
Beyond tomorrow's mystic gates.
Horatio Nelson Powers.
Mr. William Barrett left today for'
a several weeks' trio to Palatka.
Mrs. Belle Dean of Atlanta, is the
guest of Mr.'and Mrs. J. W. Crosby.
Mrs. Paul Davis, a former Ocala
resident, now of Minnesota, is in the
city, a guest of Mrs. Shuey. ;
m m
I
Miss Gladys Martin will return Sat-:
urday to her school duties in Punta
Gorda. Her departure will be re- j
gretted by her many friends. j
!
Mrs. Gordon returned to her home
at Largo yesterday after a few days
spent at the home of her son-in-law,
and daughter, Mr. and Mrs. E. H. H.Martin.
Martin. H.Martin. I
m
Miss Anna McDowell will be the
honor guest at a pretty party Satur-;
day afternoon at the home of Mrs. L.!
N. Green, Mrs. Green and Mrs. W. W. ;
Condon being the hostesses. j
Mrs. E. H. Martin is daily improv improving
ing improving and expects to be able to return'
to her home Monday from the hos-;
pital, which news will cause rejoicing,'
among her host of friends. i
a j
Rev. and Mrs. Bunyan Stephens
and son, McClure, who arrived in the
city Tuesday from Jacksonville, are
the guests of Mr. and Mrs. Charles
Tydings for a few days.
Mrs. W. T. Whitley will accompany
Mr. and Mrs. Bunyan Stephens to
Jacksonville Friday. While in that
city Mrs. Whitley will be the guest
of Mr. and Mrs. Brigance.
The friends of Mr. and Mrs. B. T.
Perdue will regret to learn that Mr.
Perdue, who has been ill for so long
is very low today, and very little
hope for his recovery is being enter entertained.
tained. entertained. We note with sincere pleasure that
Mr. W. D. Richie of Lakeland, a for former
mer former popular Ocalan, who has been so
ill, is now somewhat better, such be being
ing being the information received by
friends yesterday.
mm
Mr. and Mrs. S. R. Pyles are an anticipating
ticipating anticipating with pleasure a visit from
their friend, Mr. Harry Rollins of
Boston, Mass., who is expected to ar arrive
rive arrive Monday for a few days visit at
their beautiful country estate.
Mrs. Waldron, of St. Petersburg,
who was called to this city by the
critical illness of her sister, Sirs. E.
H. Martin, returned home yesterday.
Owing to Mrs. Martin's steady im improvement,
provement, improvement, her brother, Mr. John
Gordon, will also leave today.
Dr. and Mrs. Chipman are being
cordially welcomed to Ocala for their
second winter. They are domiciled
at the Colonial. They have just re returned
turned returned from a visit to Kentucky, and
expect to remain here permanently.
Dr. Chipman is in charge of tick
eradication work.'
mm
Mrs. Pooser has had a very happy
Christmas and family reunion com combined,
bined, combined, having had several of her sons
and daughters gathered at the old
home during the happy Yuletide sea season.
son. season. Her eldest son, Mr. James
Pooser, is here from Jacksonville, as
is also Mr. Willie Pooser from the
west. Mr. and Mrs. R. O. Connor,
who have been enjoying the Christ Christmas
mas Christmas season here at their old home, re returned
turned returned to Jacksonville yesterday. Mr.
and Mrs. Claud Nelson will remain
with Mrs. Pooser a short time longer
before returning to their Jacksonville
home. All of these Ocalans have re received
ceived received a cordial welcome "home."
(Concluded on Fourth Page)
FLORIDA SOFT PHOSPHATE &
LIME COMPANY
Ocala, Florida.
The annual meeting of the stock stockholders
holders stockholders of the "Florida Soft Phosphate
and Lime Company will be held at
the office of the corporation in Ocala,
Florida, on the twenty-first day of
January, 1919, at 12 o'clock, noon, for
the following purposes:
1. To elect a board of directors.
2. To determine in what respects,
if any, the company's by-laws shall
be amended.
3. To transact such other business
as may properly come before the
stockholders. Alfred L. Fish,
Secretary.
PAINT UP!
This is the time of year to bright brighten
en brighten up your premises. We are in posi
tion to give you attractive figures i
for interior and exterior decorations,
tf SWAIM SIGN SYSTEM.
For western steaks, pork and Iambi
crops, go to the Delicatessen Market,
opposite the fire station. 27-5t

WHEN YOU WAKE
UP DRINK GLASS
OF HOT WATER

Wash the poisons and toxins from
system before putting more
food into stomach.
Says Inside-bathing makes any anyone
one anyone look and feel clean,
sweet and refreshed.
Wash yourself on tho Inside before
breakfast like you do on the outside
This is vastly more important because
the skin pores do not absorb Impuri Impurities
ties Impurities into the blood, causing illness,
while the bowel pores da
For every ounce of food and drink
taken into the stomach, nearly an
ounce of waste material must be
carried out of the body. If this waste
material is not eliminated day by day
it quickly ferments and generates
poisons, gases and toxins which are
absorbed or sucked Into the blood
stream, through the lymph ducts which,
should suck only nourishment to sus sustain
tain sustain the body.
A splendid health measure Is to
drink, before breakfast each day, a
glass of real hot water with a tea tea-spoonful
spoonful tea-spoonful of limestone phosphate in it,
which is a harmless way to wash
these poisons, gases and toxins from
the stomach, liver, kidneys and
bowels; thus cleansing, sweetening
and freshening the entire alimentary
canal befor putting more food Into
the stomach.
A quarter pound of limestone phos phosphate
phate phosphate costs but very little at the drug
Btore but is sufficient to make anyona
an enthusiast on inside-bathing. Men
and women who are accustomed to
wake up with a dull, aching head br
have furred tongue, bad taste, nasty
breath, sallow complexion, others who
have bilious attacks, acid stomach or
constipation are assured of pro pronounced
nounced pronounced improvement in both health
and appearance shortly.
WHY NOT BUY IT
LOOKS BETTER, LASTS LONGER,
COSTS LESS PER JOB THAN THE
OTHER KINDS
i3 all Paint. It costs no more per gal gallon
lon gallon than the Ready-Mixed kind, and
yojuget two gallons for one.
Ask the dealer or get our color
card for explanation. 6
For Sale By
THE MARION HARDWARE CO..
economy
Every Ccke

Get the GenuinerfCiI
an d tAj(V4

J

)y sur
with

P L E A E I
Have your L a u n d r y ready
when our agent calls. This
will help both -yourselfitand
us." THANKS!

mam. m&ffi&

HIGH CLASS
IV2IEA.Tr and FOTUILT!R.lf
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
NEW YORK MARKET

Nik Sakiotis & Co., Proprietors

Second Hand
U1LAP BAG

B

Bought and Sold.
We Pay the Highest Cash Prices.
Write for Prices to
TAMPA BAG COMPANY
POSTOFFICE BOX 592 Long Distance Phone 4475
Tampa, Florida.

TKRF, WIMEDSCDM MOTEL
Jacksonville, Florida.

In the heart of the city with Hemming Park for a front yard.
Every modern convenience in each room. Dining room service is
second to none.
RATES From $1.50 per day per person to $6.

ROBERT M. MEYER,
Manager.

uqgmerrc

so tnany
have uss

nsxead! of

YQ

rs .must

ely weigh
wu when

3?oij

37u shoul

TT

1 1 ri It 1 1 m tl II

West Broadway

J. E. KAVANAUGH,
Proprietor.
0"f
TOf.
A
VA
fin
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ble y

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WOO

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d



OCALA EVENING STAB, THURSDAY, JANUARY 2, 1919

This

tore's Greatest Offering of

igh-Class

Merchandise at Reduced

"D

rices!

An extraordinary combination of circumstances will
make this the greatest bargain-event We have ever held!
The welcome coining of peace naturally tended to up upset
set upset conditions in the wholesale market with the result
that manufactuers nave been "unloading." Ever alert

to serve you, we have taken full advantage of these con conditions
ditions conditions and have made special purchases which enable
us to offer extraordinary values.
Then, too, our own regular stocks of winter goods are
large. The influenza epidemic of last fall plus the gen general
eral general effect of the war, retarded business. Our stocks

must be reduced and to quickly accomplish that end,
we have reduced prices.
So this sale offers our own stocks, as well as scores of
special purchases, at less than you could have expect expected
ed expected to pay this season for merchandise of equal quali quality.
ty. quality. Sale starts

SATURDAY MORNING JANUARY 4th 1919

WITH EVERY DEPARTMENT IN THE STORE PARTICIPATING.

RICH SAVING IN COAT-SUITS and DRESSES
You'll Find Here, the Most Popular
and Wanted Styles
One lot of Coat Suits, black. and navy, some with fancy satin lining
worth up to $20.00, Sale price
$12.65
A few serge and silk dresses included in this lot. No Alterations. None
sent on approval.
Lot of Coat Suits and Dresses, assorted colors and fabrics, Values up to
$37.50 Sale price
$21.65

ANY COAT IN THE HOUSE 1-3 OFF

A FREE
SOUVENIR
To the first 50 customers
entering the store Satur Saturday
day Saturday morning. You do not
have to make a purchase
in order to get this.
SEE
The greatest magic wonder
of the age in our window.
FIRST TIME
SHOWN I OCALA

WAIST-PRICES NOW REDUCED
If you have been waiting for "Sales" to buy new Winter waists, this an announcement
nouncement announcement will be very interesting. We have taken our choicest waists and
reduced prices so as the season's finest bargains are offered. Here are all the
prettiest waists, the best styles, the best qualities all at prices which are
surely much less than you expected to pay. Any $6.50 waist in the house at
$5.25
SALE OF SKIRTS
You can always use a new skirt. Its almost an extravagance not to buy
at least one as low as they are now. A big stock of finely tailored skirts, in including
cluding including the most wanted models are on Sale at
1-3 off

ft

'

1 a- 1

T,n Mi'lllllr I'"" 1

MISCELLANEOUS
BARGAINS
These are the greatest values we or
any other store has offered since
the beginning of the last
great war
Outing Flannels pirfk, blue, white,
light and dark, stripes and plaids,
Regular value 35c yard.
Sale price 24c a yard
32 inch dress ginghams big selection
of patterns 45c value
Special 32c yard
Lot of Flowered Voiles
- Special lc yard
Striped dress ginghams 35c value
24c yard
32 inch unbleached muslin 23c val value
ue value 15c
Fine Sea Island Sheeting 36 inch,
30 and 32c values
Special 21c yard
36 inch bleached muslin Nice Soft
finish 30c yard value
23cyard
Yard wide pure white heavy qual quality
ity quality cambric 32c value
Sale Price 23c yard

No Woman in This Section Can Afford
to Miss This
SALE OF MILLINERY
There is hardly a woman who will not purchase
at least one more hat before the winter is
over. Our Sale of Millinery offers the newest
and most stylish models at exactly
1-2 Price
MILLINERY VELVETS AND RIBBONS
AT REDUCED PRICES

OUR ENTIRE STOCK OF
CHILDREN'S COATS
Offered at a Decided Savings. Prices on alh
our Children's Coats have been radically lowered
NOT because there is anything wrong with the
coats, but only because a reduction in stock is
imperative. Every Child's Coat at
1-3 off
Children's School Dresses in fast colors ging gingham
ham gingham plaids regular values, 1.95 and $2.95 at
$1.59 and $2.25

A GREAT OFFERING OF DRESS FABRICS
Silk and Woolens in the Choicest Weaves, Patterns and Colors at Lower Prices
Than Have Prevailed for Four Years

54 inch all wool broadcloth, navy, black and
plum, regular price $3.50 per yard,
Sale Price $2.59
Gray and black tricotine, 40 inches wide, Reg Regular
ular Regular $2.50 yard;
Sale Price $1.45
Cotton serges, yard wide, all colors 50c values
Sale Price 35c yard.

Silk poplins, yard wide, all colors 1.50 values
Sale Price $1.24
Stripped skirting light colors 59c values
43c yard
Stripped and plaid fine cottcn whipcord skirt skirting,
ing, skirting, regular value 1.25
Sale Price 88c yard

F R A I

K

" The Fashion Center
Ocala - - Florida

MISCELLANEOUS
BARGAINS
"Kred Kross" ladies knit vests and
pants, each garment in a germ-proof
and antiseptic bag worth at present
95c
Sale price 55c
Children ribbed union Suits medi medium
um medium weight regular $1 value
Sale price 79c
Maline Underwear ladies' ribbed
union suits $1.50 value
Special price $1.19
"Martex" bath towels, pretty de designs,
signs, designs, yellow, pink, and blue wide
borders 95c and $1 values
Special 82c each

"Everlasting" bed spreads full size
worth $3.50
Special $2.55
Crinkled bed spreads size 81 to 90
regular value $3.50
Sale price $2.98
Odd lot of fancy silk ribbon3 up to
6 inches wide value to 40c yard
Special 22c yard
Lot of linen lace 10c value
Sale price 8c

i



OCA LA, EVENING STAR. THURSDAY, JANUARY 2, 1919

iia mm

The Daily Star is now six dollars
a year. Don't try to fudge if you did
not take advantage of our offer to pay
up before January first.
Girl wanted at Music Store. 14-tf
'The Church" will be the subject at
study class tomorrow (Friday) at
Mrs. Brinkley's on Fort King avenue.
All interested in Bible study cordial cordially
ly cordially invited.
Advertise! -Advertise!
Advertise!
Advertise!
Advertise in the Star.
A well selected stock of Water Waterman's
man's Waterman's Ideal Fountain Pens to bo.
found at Gerig's Drug Store. tf
Your 1919 schedule is not complete
if you haven't included a liberal al allowance
lowance allowance for your advertising during
the year. If you need any assistance
in preparing copy we shall be pleased
to furnish it free of cost. Just call
phone 51.
Di. 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, Ocala. Fla. 28-6t
Messrs. W. f. Blesch and R. E.
Matlock, who have been located at
the Harrington Hall barbershop, art
now with the Arcade shop on South
Magnolia street, where they will be
glad to serve their patrons and
-friends with the usual good quality
of work that they have been dispens dispensing
ing dispensing in the past.
Hunter's Delicatessen Market is
now open opposite first station. West Western
ern Western steaks, pork and lamb crops. 275t
DAVIS' CARRIAGE PAINTS
are colors ground in tough, elastic
Coach Varnish and one coat will make
frour faded automobile or carriage
ook like new. They are easy to ap apply
ply apply and dry with a strong, high gloss gloss-clinching
clinching gloss-clinching Enamel finish. Made for
wear and tea. 2-8
ONE TRIAL WILL CONVINCE YOU
For Sale By
THE MARION HARDWARE CO.,
Ocala, Florida

NOTICE TO THE PUBLIC
On account of the increased cost of man manufacturing,
ufacturing, manufacturing, beg to advise that we are making
our price for ice 50c per 100 for retail and 40c
per 100 for the wholesale, beginning January
1, 1919. Yours respectfully,

OCALA

ICE & PACK
COMPANY

5 Let us quote you prices
on a Monument or Head-.
I stone to mark the last rest-
ing place of your loved t
. v ones. I
; MARBLE OR GRANITE.
j OCALA MARBLE WORKS j
J E. W. LEAVENGOOD, Mgr. J
N. Magnolia St.
: OCALA, FLORIDA.

I WHITE STAR LINE
j TRANSFER 1L STORAGE j
; AUTO r COVERED
: TRUCK MOVING
; SERVICE f VANS ;
long Distance r J Teaming Packing
Moving Hosling
S PHONE 296
j COLLIER BROTHERS j

Mr. Bennett announces that de despite
spite despite the change in time he is going
to keep his usual hours at the Temple
theater, as moving them back would
make the last performance too late.
He will therefore continue to open at
7 for the evening run. He had an
excellent show for his patrons yes yesterday
terday yesterday in "The Queen of Hearts," in
which Virginia Pearson starred bril brilliantly.
liantly. brilliantly. The feature this evening will
be William S. Hart in "Blue Blazes
Rawden," an Artcraft picture, be beside
side beside which will be the Pathe News.

M. Sawaya, the North Magnolia
street market man, has purchased
the grocery and fruit business of A.
Katipa just north of the Baptist
church, and took charge yesterday.
Don't forget to get our prices on
wax and green bean seed, garden peas
and all other seed. Ocala Seed Store,
Ocala, Fla. 2-tf
Take a dozen fried oysters home
piping hot from the Delicatessen
Market, opposite fire station. 2-5t
S v
A letter from Oscar Stucky, dated
France, Nov. 26, said he was laid up
for repairs. His father thinks he is
waiting for the government to build
him another pair of shoes.
A letter received from Private John
Needham, in France, and written
since the armistice, announces that
Johnny is all right.
Willie Needham, another of our
Ocala boys in France, writes home to
let his friends know he came thru
the war all right.
Just in, asplendid selection of ladies'
stationery (Crane's and Montag's) in
a great variety of tints, at the Court
Pharmacy. 13-tf
Mr. Loonis Blitch has been trans transferred
ferred transferred to the reserve list of the navy,
and is again at his home at Blitchton.
Ocala schools will reopen next Mon Monday
day Monday morning at nine o'clock.
County Guards meet for drill to tomorrow
morrow tomorrow night.
For expert piano tuner phone 427
Pigskin Makes Good Leather.
Leather Js scarce and in the coun countries
tries countries that have been the longest at war,
the scarcity of leather Is possibly caus causing
ing causing the most concern. Pig skins are
wasted andthey make the finest klnr"
of leather. It has been tested and
found to be highly satisfactory for
shoes, and fancy leather goods.
The rind on pork chops is not nec necessary,
essary, necessary, in the -modern methods of cur curing
ing curing meats. It Is paid for iy the con consumer,
sumer, consumer, la a total loss, and Is a constant
menace because uncooked pork rinds
in surbagre spread hoir cholera.

ram son mi

(Continued from Third Page)
Miss Harriss Hostess at a Delightful
Dance
Miss Caroline Harriss was the
pretty hostess entertaining last eve evening
ning evening in compliment to one of Ocala's
most charming young ladies, Miss
Adela Ax, who is the holiday guest of
her parents, Mr. and Mrs. Christian
Ax.
Miss Harriss gave her party at the
attractive home of her parents, Mr.
and Mrs. W. W. Harriss, and in enter entertaining
taining entertaining her guests was assisted by
her mother, who is one of the most
popular and cordial hostesses in the
city, and by Mrs. Christian Ax and
Mrs. Dempsey Mayo, who served de delicious
licious delicious punch in the beautiful ap appointed
pointed appointed dining room.
Miss Harriss received her guests
informally, wearing a lovely white
taffeta dancing costume. To the
strains of a victrola dancing was
thoroughly enjoyed, and at the con conclusion
clusion conclusion of which refreshments of
chicken salad, olives, saltines and
coffee were served.
The attractive home has been trans transformed
formed transformed into a bower of loveliness
with quantities of poinsettias and
greens, with the lights shaded in red,
this motif being used in all the
rooms.
Those invited to enjoy this charm charming
ing charming affair were Misses Adela Ax, Sue
Moore, Blair Woodrow, Eloise Henry,
Onie Chazal, Wynona Wetherbee,
Elizabeth Davis, Mabel Meffert, Stel Stella,
la, Stella, Nina and Nettie Camp, Annie Da Davis,
vis, Davis, Pearl Ray, Mrs. Dudley Spain,
UNCLASSIFIED
ADVERTISEMENTS
RATES. Six line maximum, one
time 25c; three times 50c; six times
V5c; one month $3. Payable in advance.
WANTED, LOST, FOUND, FOR
SALE, FOR RENT AND SIM SIMILAR
ILAR SIMILAR LOCAL NEEDS
FOR SALE A player piano in first first-class
class first-class condition. Address Box 217,
city. 2-3t
FOR SALE Ford 1917 touring car
in good condition; extra equipment.
Nathan Mayo, Summerfield Flav 2-tf
WANTED Salesman who can fur furnish
nish furnish own conveyance. A good position
offered. Call on or address G. W.
Thompson, Florida House, after 5 p.
m. 2 3t
LOST Letter addressed to Sears,
Roebuck & Co., Chicago, betwejen 329
North Sanchez St. and postoffice. Re Return
turn Return to Mrs. C. A. McLucas, and re receive
ceive receive reward. 2-3t
J FOR SALE I am not going to farm
next season. Have a good mule for
sale. Worth $225, will take $150 cash.
Also one good cultivator used one
week. Will sell for $12. Address P.
O.NBox 139, Ocala, Fla. 2-3t
WANTED Two or three furnished
rooms for light housekeeping. Give
location and price. Address, K. H.,
care the Star. l-3t
WOOD Stove or fireplace lengths;
oak or pine; 2-horse wagon load $3.
Leave orders at Bitting's drug store,
or address J. D. Robbinson, Box 123,
Ocala, Fla. l-6t
FOR RENT Desirable front room on
Oklawaha avenue, with outside en entrance;
trance; entrance; water, lights, etc. Prefer of office
fice office men or clerks. Rates $3 a week
for two, or $2 a week for one. Mrs.
Crandall. Phone 145. l-6t
WANTED A white girl or woman
for general house work. No washing..
Phone 398, or write 316 North Pond
street, city. 31-6t
WANTED Boy sixteen to eighteen
years old to work in bakery. Apply at
Carter's Bakery, North Main street,
Ocala. 31-3t
WANTED To farm on shares. What
have you to offer an experienced fam
ily? I. W. Winegard, 105 Allen St.,
Orlando, Fla. 12-27-8t
FOR SALE Buick roadster, model
30. Can be seen at Spencer's garage.
Price $225. Owner leaving city. 306t
WANTED Second hand furniture of
every description, oil and gas stoves,
ice cream freezers, refrigerators,
trunks, valises, clothing, shoes, bed bedsteads,
steads, bedsteads, 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's gun shop, South Main
street. 28-tf-
FOR SALE Good small farm 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
LOST Between Ocala and Fort Mc McCoy,
Coy, McCoy, a 20-year gold case, size 18 open
face, screw back and front, Waltham
21-jew el 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-Ct

Lieut. Leslie Anderson, Lieut. Norton
Davis, Ensign Joseph Borden, Messrs.
George Looney, Jack Camp, T. D.
Lancaster, Leroy Bridges, Whitfield
Palmer, Albert Harriss and A. L.
Connell, Mr. and Mrs. Christian Ax,
Mrs. Dempsey Mayo and Mr. and Mrs.
V. W. Harriss.

New Year's Party
Mises Ruth Simomns and Ullaine
Barnett were the lovely young host hostesses
esses hostesses last evening at the home of the
latter, at once of the most pleasant
parties of the entire holiday season,
ushering in the New Year with joy joyous
ous joyous anticipations, and the best of
New Year's resolutions in the shape
of little leaves which they turned over
for the year. The aforesaid resolu resolutions
tions resolutions were written individually and
upon being read for the entertain entertainment
ment entertainment of the guests it was found that
Miss Isabel Davis had written the
best resolution, for which she receiv received
ed received amid much applause a prize box
of delicious candy. Mr. Frederick
Winer, whom we all know to be a
model boy, knows better how to act
out his good resolutions than he does
to compose them, and received the
booby prize, a baby's rattle, which
caused much merriment and no little
confusion on the part of the recipient.
Fortunes were told on the Ouija
board, which in a few instances caus caused
ed caused that creepy feeling down the spinal
column, which was quite exciting. A
delightful musical program was en enjoyed,
joyed, enjoyed, the young performers being
Misses Ruth Simmons, Rose Wolf and
Isabel Davis, while Willie Mae Lang
gave several solos. A salad course
with cake and hot chocolate was
served. The following guests enjoy enjoyed
ed enjoyed the pleasures of the evening with
the hostesses: Misses Rose Wolf, Lu-
cile Gissendsmer, Elizabeth Hocker,,
Elizabeth Bennett, Loraine Spencer,
Isabel Davis, Carita Camp, Mamilla
Glynn, Grace Palmer, Clotilde Atkins,
Catherine Henry Rhoda Thomas, Ruth
Simmons, Kathleen Leitner, Delia
Livingston, Willie Mae Lang, Ralph
Cullen, Bob Chace, Edward Chazal,
Charles Cullen, Frank Harball, Fred
Winer, Harry Holcomb, Leonard
Wesson, Allen Hollinrake, John
Forbes, John Norris, Foy Carroll,
John Cook, Ralph Simomns, Frank
Rentz and Willard Steel.
The children of the primary grade
of Miss Byrd Wartmann's large mus music
ic music class gave a very delightful one one-act
act one-act play at the home studio of their
accomplished teacher Tuesday eve evening.
ning. evening. Those so fortunate as to be in
attendance were thoroughly delighted
with the little performance, every
child acting with such skill and pre precision
cision precision their several parts that those
witnessing the lovely little drama
drew a sigh of regret as the perform performance
ance performance came to its close.
Mrs. L. L. Payne and daughter,
Miss Annie Ada, of Wabash, Ind.,
were guests of Mrs. C. C. Arms last
night, on their way from a Christmas
visit to friends in South Florida to
Tallahassee, where Mrs. Payne
teaches school. Mrs. Payne is Mrs.
Arms' sister-in-law.
Mr. Sam Burford reached home yes yesterday
terday yesterday evening for a short visit to
his parents, before leaving for At Atlanta.
lanta. Atlanta. Sam has done his bit during
the war, and the government now
wants him to resume his studies at
Georgia Tech.
Miss Marion Meffert has returned
from a delightful visit to Sr. Peters Petersburg.
burg. Petersburg. She was accompanied home by
little Misses Elizabeth and Louise
Ruff, who are the guests of Miss
Margaret Gerig and Miss Marion
Meffert.
mm
Misses Irene Tompkins and her
guest, Miss Emma Glynn Alexander,
have gone to Micanopy for a few
days' visit to Miss Eunice Odell. They
will return to this city Saturday and
will leave for Southern College Mon Monday.
day. Monday. Our formre citizen, Mr. E. C.
Smith, is here on a visit from West
Palm Beach. He is doing well down
there and feeling well 'everywhere.
He was accompanied to Ocala by his
daughter, Mrs. H. C. .Gates, and her
bright little girl.
m
Mr. Lauren 'Harbough, of Winter
Haven, who is a student at the Geor Georgia
gia Georgia Technological Institute, is a
guest of Mrs. J. W. Davis at her
home on Oklawaha avenue.
Miss Marian Dewey has resigned
her position in the Ocala high school
and accepted one as stenographer for
the Camp Phosphate Company.
Miss Annie Pope Eagleton will
leave Saturday afternoon to resume
her work as teacher in the DeLand
public school.
Miss Willie May Lang is in the city
for a few days' visit.
NOTICE
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
HU uajr ui w j r
o'clock a. m., for the purpose of elect-j
mg a boara 01 airecxors iur uie en
suing year, and the transaction oi
such other business as may legally
come before the said meeting.
23-tf Roger Dodd, Cashier.
W. K. Lane, M. D Physician and
Surgeon, specialist Eye, Ear, Nose and
Throat, Law Library Building. Ocala,
Florida. tf

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The Ocala Home of
WALK OVER
Shoes for Men and Women
Extends its patrons and friends com compliments
pliments compliments of the season and wishes
them all a most prosperous New
Year. The Walk-Over will mantain
its usual high standard of quality
at reasonable prices.

U j
1
j
I B.

Yours for Shoes

GOLDMAN

44 Why Pay

j J Ocala

Are You.
OpeB Mimded ?
The average American
is open-minded.

'American business is con conducted
ducted conducted by true Americans of
vision, open-minded men who
believe in their country and strive
to meet' their country's needs.
The men in the packing industry
are no exception to the rule.
The business of Swift &
Company has grown as the na nation
tion nation has progressed. Its affairs
have been conducted honorably,
efficiently, and economically, re reducing
ducing reducing the margin between the
cost of live stock and the selling
price of dressed meat, until today
the profit is only a fraction of a
cent a pound too small to have
any noticeable effect on prices.
The packing industry is a big,
vital industry one of the most
important in the country. Do
you understand it ?
Swift & Company presents
facts in the advertisements that
appear in this paper. They are
addressed to every open-minded
person in the country.

n
;1
4
ii
If- I
1
u

The booklet of preceding chapters in this
storj of the packing industry, will mailed
on request to
Swift & Company
Union Stock Yards - Chicago, Illinois

Swift & Company
U.S. A.

NOTICE
Of Stockholders Meeting
Notice is hereby given that the an annual
nual annual meeting of the D. W. Davis In Insurance
surance Insurance Company will be held in the
offices of the company at Ocala, Fla
on the sevtnh day or January, A. D.
1918. D. W. Davis,
12-26-thurs President.

ii

, 1

More?
'f.4
5
t ;
L. ALEXANDER
PRACTICAL CARPENTER
AND BUILDER
Careful Estimates made cn all Con Contract
tract Contract work. Gives More and Better
Work for the Money than any ether
contractor in the city.

Florida jfL
, Jj



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