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OGALA, FLORIDA, TUESDAY, JANUARY 7, 1911.
VOL 26, NO. 8
LEADS THE iTIOt!
In Its Expression of Sympathy for
Mrs. Roosevelt and Her
Oyster Bay, Jan. 7. Mrs. Roose Roosevelt
velt Roosevelt received during the uight the fol following
lowing following cablegram from President
Wilson at Modane, on the Franco Franco-Italian
Italian Franco-Italian frontier:
"Pray accept my heartfelt sympa sympathy
thy sympathy on the death of your distinguish distinguished
ed distinguished husband, the news of which has
shocked me very much."
A NATIONAL MEMORIAL
Oyster Bay, Jan. 7. National
memorial services for CoL Roosevelt
may be held in New York or Wash Washington
ington Washington on some date after the funeral,
it was intimated by Captain Archi Archibald
bald Archibald Roosevelt in discussing requests
that national honors be accorded to
the former president here tomorrow.
SIMPLEST OF SERVICES
New York, Jan. 7. Explaining it
was Mr. Roosevelt's wish that his
funeral services be conducted "en "entirely
tirely "entirely by those friends among whom
he had lived so long and happily'
Captain Roosevelt Archibald' today
declined on behalf of the family an
offer by Secretary Baker to furnish
an escort of troops at the funeral.
Mr. Roosevelt's remains will be
laid to rest without pomp or cere ceremony
mony ceremony in Young's Memorial cemetery,
at Oyster Bay, Wednesday afternoon.
' He will be buried on the knoll over overlooking
looking overlooking Long Island Sound, a plot he
and Mrs. Roosevelt selected soon aft after
er after he left the White House.
Aer prayers at the Roosevelt
home with only members o the fam family
ily family present, the funeral services will
be 'held at 12:45 o'clock in Christ
Episcopal church, where the colonel
and his family worshipped.
At the request of Mrs. Roosevelt,
no flowers will be sent, the altar to
be decorated only with laurel placed
on it for the Christmas season. There
will be no music and no eufogy, but
only the simple service of the Epis Episcopal
copal Episcopal church, conducted oy Rec. Geo.
E. Talmage, pastor.
Cable messages and telegrams of
condolence, not only from his fellow
countrymen, but from distinguished
citizens of many nations, were pour pouring
ing pouring into Oyster Bay by the hundred
GRIEF AND ANXIETY
The death of Colonel Roosevelt is
believed by physicians who attended
him to have been caused by grief
over the death of his youngest son,
Lieut. Queritin Roosevelt, coupled with
anxiety over the serious wounds of
Captain Archie Roosevelt, fighting in
HIS LAST WORDS
"Put out the light, please," were
the former president's last words, ad addressed
dressed addressed to a young negro servant.
A BEAUTIFUL TRIBUTE
Washington, Jan: 7. -Ten air airplanes
planes airplanes from Hazlehurst Field, of the
Long Island Flying Squadron forma formation,
tion, formation, circled Sagamore Hill yesterday
afternoon and dropped floral wreaths
around Colonel Roosevelt's home, the
war department was informed by the
commandant of the field.
MUCH DUE TO A GOOD MOTHER
Atlanta, Jan. 7. "Much of Colonel
Roosevelt's success, must have been
due to the good mother he had," said
Mrs. W. E. Baker, -of Roswell, Ga.,
when she was told of the former pres president's
ident's president's death. Mrs. Baker was brides bridesmaid
maid bridesmaid at the marriage of Col. Roose Roose-velts
velts Roose-velts mother, Mrs. Martha Bulloch,
at Bulloch Hall, Roswell, more than
sixty years ago.
One of our boys in France writes:
"The Red Cross has given out thou?
sands of sweaters, helmets, mufflers,
gloves, toilet articles such as soap,
tooth brushes, powder, towels and kit
bags. That organization and the Y.
M. C. A. is doing a wonderful and
ereaf work over here."
Pineapple variety of citrus only,
buddejd on sour stocks. Not less than
one hundred sold. P. H. Nugent, tf
j i i ii r in i i iT
The annual meeting of the stock stockholders
holders stockholders of The Commercial Bank of
Ocala will be held at the office of
- said bank, in Ocala, Florida, on the
7th day or January, iyiy, at iu
o'clock a. m., for the purpose of elect electing
ing electing a board of directors for the err
suing year, and the transaction ot
such other business as may legally
come before the said meeting.
23-tf Roger Dodd, Cashier.
PUZZLING OVER THE
INTERSTATE COMMERCE COM COM-MISSION
MISSION COM-MISSION WAKES UP AND
PUTS IN ITS OAR
Washington, Jan. 7. Opposition to
government owenrship or operation
of railroads at this time is expressed
by the Interstate Commerce Commission-in
a statement presented to the
Senate commerce committee today by
Commissioner E. E. Clark.
The commission declares, however,
p "reasonable period of readjustment
or preparation" should be allowed be before
fore before relinquishing federal control.
Commissioner Woolley dissented from
the recommendation against a con continuation
tinuation continuation of government control, and
advoca.-d the adpption of Director
General McAdoo's suggestion for an
extension of federal management.
The commission presented a detailed
program of proposed legislation in
case the railroads are returned to pri private
vate private management.
M'ADOO WILL WAIT
Washington, Jan. 7. This is Mr.
McAdoo's last day in Washington as
Ldirector general of railroads. He has
planned to leave tonight for Santa
Barbara, Calif., for a vacation of sev several
eral several months. Owing to President
Wilson's delay in naming a new direc director,
tor, director, Mr. McAdoo will continue, to
supervise the railroads.
UPHELD BY SUPREME COURT
Washington, Jan. 7. Georgia rail railroad
road railroad commission orders permitting
the Georgia Public Service Corpora Corporation
tion Corporation of Macon to increase its rate for
electric service today were upheld to today
day today by the supreme court in deciding
an appeal resulting from the dismis dismissal
sal dismissal of injunction proceedings brought
against the corporation by the Union
Dry Goods Company.
WISHED IT ON WICKERSHAM
Washington, Jan. 7. The House
today adopted the election commit committee's
tee's committee's report seating James Wicker Wicker-sham,
sham, Wicker-sham, republican, as Alaskan dele delegate,
gate, delegate, in place of Sulzer, democrat.
PUTS NOTICE ON THE PICKA PICKANINNIES
NINNIES PICKANINNIES t
Washington, Jan. 7 .-Orders of
state commissioners prescribing in intrastate
trastate intrastate "rates instead of, those in initiated
itiated initiated by the director-general, and
injunctions by state courts forbidding
the application of the initiated rates
to state shipments, cannot be observ observed
ed observed by railroads under federal con control.
trol. control. This announcement was made yes yesterday
terday yesterday by Director-General McAdoo
in a stateemnt discussing litigation
begun by several states to question
the validity of rates initiated by him
under the federal railroad act.
Oak VaLe, Jan. 6. Mr. and Mrs.
Alonzo Rozear have returned to High
Springs, after spending the holidays
with relatives. Their son, Edward,
went direct t to Kentucky, wher he is
attending a military school.
Alton Boyer, a coast guard, New
Orleans, was mustered out at Camp
Beauregard, La., and returned home
recently, but left Sunday for Jack Jacksonville,
sonville, Jacksonville, where he secured, profitable
work as he passed through on his way
Mrs. C. W. Boyer and children, Mrs.
M.A. Clancy, Mrs. M. Justice, spent
New Year's iiay with the Lawton
Priests at Morriston, Alton Boyer
driving the car.
Mr. Home has bought and moved
into the property recently vacated by
Mr. George Huggms.
, A recent letter from Michael Clan Clancy
cy Clancy said he had been 300 miles across
France "over hills and valleys deliv delivering
ering delivering cars to the French govern government,"
ment," government," but is back at Marseille. He
says it is much warmer down there.
Dr. Emmett Anderson was muster mustered
ed mustered out last week and is now with his
parents, W. H. and Mrs. Anderson,
for a short visit before taking up his
practice again. Emmet possesses the
qualities that make for success and
we predict for him a brilliant future.
Rev. James Douglas preached Sun Sunday
day Sunday at the community house. Owing
to the extreme cold weather and
prevalence of colds, there were not
as many out as would have been un under
der under more favorable conditions.
Mr. and Mrs. H. A. Larson of
Raleigh, spent Sunday with Mrs. W.
F. King and Percy Larson. They took
Mrs. M. M. Justice and, Mrs. King
back with them to spdn da week at
their lovely country home.
Mr. Red Denmark and brother have
moved into the David Gunnells house
until they can finish their houses.
We are glad to learn that Mrs. H.
E. Coldwing and Mrs. R. M. Smith,
who have been sick, are better today.
w mm asks
Immediate Establishment of a League
of Nations with Ger Germany
many Germany In It
Washington, Jan. 7. The immed immediate
iate immediate establishment of a league of na nations,
tions, nations, with Germany as a member,
was urged in the Senate today by
Senator McCumber, the irst repub republican
lican republican member of the Senate to voice
approval of President Wilson's pro proposal
posal proposal for such an organization.
WILL BE DECIDED
IN THREE WEEKS
As to Whether the Suffrage Amend Amendment
ment Amendment Will Pass the Senate
Washington, Jan. 7. The next
three weeks will decide the fate of the
suffrage amendment. Recognizing
this fact its friends are again bring bringing
ing bringing it out of the ante rooms onto the
floor of the Senate.
The request of Senator Jones of
Washington, ranking republican mem member
ber member of the suffrage committee, for
unanimous consent to bring the
amendment up on the anniversary of
its introduction and of its passage in
the lower house, Jan. 10, though de defeated
feated defeated by the objection of Senator
Williams of Missouri, Was significant
as the first move in what will probab probably
ly probably prove a determined effort to have
the measure acted on immediately af after
ter after the Senate three-day recess.
If the amendment is not passed in
time to be submitted to the state
legislatures which meet this month
for what in the majority of cases are
biennial sessions" ranging from 40 to
90 days, American women cannot be
enfranchised for two years.
Three of the nine votes won in the
Senate "during the last year came as
the result of requests from state leg legislatures
islatures legislatures for favorable action by their
senators. Taking this hint, the na national
tional national womans' party, of which Alice
Paul is chairman, through its state
branches, is conducting campaigns in
every state to secure the passage of
petitions by the legislatures asking
for the support of their own senators
for the amendment and its immediate
Hope to Change Trammell's Vote
In Florida a delegation of young
women, consisting of Misses Anita
Pollitzer, of Charleston, S. C; Bertha
Miller, Washington, and Helen Hunt,
Jacksonville, were active during the
special session of the Florida legis legislature
lature legislature hoping to secure a resolution
asking the Florida senators to change
their stand on suffrage. They were
assured that Senator Trammell would
vote for suffrage if such a resolution
were passed though they had no hope
that Senator Fletcher would change
his announced stand. Failing in this
tley seured the signatures of many
members to a petition asking a favor favorable
able favorable vote on suffrage and Miss Pollit Pollitzer
zer Pollitzer is now in the state seeing other
members who did not sign at Talla Tallahassee.
hassee. Tallahassee. It is claimed they have a
majority of members on the petition.
If this be true it would not be
strange to see Senator Trammell's
The legislatures nf Rhode Island,
New York, North Dakota, South Da Dakota,
kota, Dakota, Arizona and Montana have
passed resolutions calling upon their
senators to vote for the amendment
and petitions asking similar action
have been signed by a large propor proportion
tion proportion of the member of the legislatures
in Texas, Delaware, Virginia, New
Hampshire and Maryland, as well as
in Florida. In the present campaign
special effort is being made in New
Hampshire, where a majority of the
members-elect of the legislature have
already signed a petition in Idaho,
where all political, Jabor and social
organizations are supporting" the
amendment, in Tennessee, Nebraska
and Maine. From these campaigns it
is hoped that a change of mind will
be brought about in Senators Moses,
Borah, Shields, Hitchcock and Hale.
A SPECIAL ORDER
Through an error of the composi compositor
tor compositor and proof reader Frank's adver advertisement
tisement advertisement yesterday, announcing to today's
day's today's specials, the price on 32-cent
bleaching was made to read "32 cents
per yard," when it should have been
22 cents per yard. As this is not
Frank's method of making "specials,"
Mr. Israelson has decided to' make
this bleaching a special order for
Wednesday's sale so that those who
may have thought this was a good
joke may have the advantage of the
i specially low price named for one day
!only. It is such a splendid value that
no customer may buy over ten yards
at this price.
. "Perf umizers." Ladies, ask to see
them at the Court Pharmacy. 6-tf
RUSSIAN REDS HAVE
They May be Disreputable Ruffians
but Nobody Will Go Out
and Whip "Them
London, Jan. 7. The port of Riga
was captured at noon Jan. 4th by the
Bolsheviki, according to a Russian
wireie ssreecived today.
PRESIDENT IN. PARIS
Paris, Jan. 7. President Wilson,
accompanied by his wife and daugh daughter,
ter, daughter, arrived here at 10:10 this morn morning
ing morning from Italy.
WHAT ELSE COULD IT BE
j Paris, Monday, Jan. 6. (Havas)."
Premier Clemenceau's newspaper,
L Homme Libre, declared it would be
rash to give to President Wilson's
visit to the pope any other interpre interpretation
tation interpretation than that of a manifestation
"LET THERE BE LIGHT"
We noticed with much satisfaction
that the street lights were turned on
last evening, and Ocala looked more
like Ocala than Baldwin.
Let's have an end of that moon moonlight
light moonlight schedule nuisance. There are
about five nights in the month when
the moon is at its best when it can
halfway take the place of the lights.
Even then, not so well, if there are
clouds. Ocala is a town full of trees.
All the streets are shaded with them.
The moon at its best will not shine
thru them in many places. And in
many places the sidewalks are badly
broken. There are several decidedly
dangerous breaks and holes. If some
person sustains a fall at such a place,
and suffers injuries, he or she has
good grounds for suit against the
Lightless lights and following the
moon were all right during war. Now
they are a danger and a darned nuis nuisance.
ance. nuisance. Let's Have an end to them.
WEEK OF PRAYER AT
THE METHODIST CHURCH
Last evening the prayer meeting
was conducted by the Woman's Mis Missionary
sionary Missionary Society. Mrs. R. L. Bridges
led the meeting. It was a very help helpful
ful helpful prayer meeting. Tonight at 7:30
the subject will be "The Methodist
Million." The stewards are to have
charge of the meeting tonight and
Mr. L. W. Ponder'will lead.' All stew stewards
ards stewards and members and others are
urged to attend tonight.
RECORDS BROKEN IN
Jacksonville, Jan. 8. Shattering
all previous collection records in the
history of the internal revenue serv service
ice service in Florida, James M. Cathcart,
collector for this state, announces for
the year 1918, just ended, a total col collection
lection collection in internal revenue of $9,034, $9,034,-863.48.
863.48. $9,034,-863.48. Against this, collections for
1917 were $2,830,168.01.
Mr. Cathcart assumed office as col collector
lector collector of internal revenue June 4,
1917. He has given all his time to
the duties of his official position and
the result of his work is shown in the
amount collected under his adminis administration.
tration. administration. The comparative collections for the
two years, month by month, are given
in the following table and they are a
cause of satisfaction to Collector
Cathcart and all associated with him
in the internal revenue work in Flor Florida.
ida. Florida. 1918 1917
January .$ 245,505.16 $134,218.93
February . 343,712,67 142,232.33
March .... 560,409.24 152,478.20
April 629,882.64 165,502.97
May 603,144.43 462,132.92
June . ... 3,994,954.48 286,677.48
July 544,650.71 169.723.89
August .. .. 353,397.16 126,033.24
September . 420,591.98 189,720.99
October ... 368,674.99 257,008.92
November . 379,447.16 445,314.31
December . 593,492.86 305,129.83
Total . $9,034,863.48 2.830,168.01
OCALA IRON WORKS
The annual meeting of the stock stockholders
holders stockholders of the Ocala Iron Works will
be held in the company's office at
Ocala. Florida, on Monday, the third
day of February, A. D. 1918, at tenl
o clock a. m., for the purpose or elect electing
ing electing officers and such other business
as may be required to come before the
Dated in Ocala, Florida, this, the
seventh day of January, A. D. 1919.
Signed: George MacKay, President.
Chas. E. Simmons, Sec'y. 1-7 tues
Try "Hall-Mark" shaving cream.
It's 35 cents a tube, and you'll get
more real satisfaction out of it than
you thought could be possible. The
Court Pharmacy. 6-tf
Berlin a Seething Mass of Agitators
Bent on Turning Their Country
Over to Bolshevism
Berlin, Monday, Jan. 6. (By the
Associated Press.) The Spartacus
group engaged today in a big demon demonstration
stration demonstration against the government.
Ten thousand of Liebknecht followers
have been parading the streets, but to
one o clock no shots had been fired.
CIVIL WAR IN THE CITY
Copenhagen, Jan. 7 Berlin is in a
state of complete anarchy and civil
war has begun there, according to the
Munich correspondent of the Politi Politi-ken.
ken. Politi-ken. His information, he says, is
based on telephone messages from
Berlin. All the banks are barricaded
and a great number of public build buildings
ings buildings are in the hands of the extreme
radical group. Thousands of armed
workmen of the Spartacus group, the
correspondent reports, are crowding
the streets, and at several points fir firing
ing firing has occurred. The sound of ma machine
chine machine guns is heard from all parts of
.THE VULTURES GATHER
Copenhagen, Jan. 7. Adolph Joffe
and M. Radek, leaders of the Bolshe Bolshevik
vik Bolshevik mission to Germany, are in Berlin
assisting Liebknecht and Rosa Lux Luxembourg
embourg Luxembourg in fomenting a Bolshevik
revolution. According to Berlin ad advices
vices advices they are believed to be at police
headquarters, the stronghold of the
Spartacans. The independent social socialists
ists socialists are reported to have gone over
entirely to the Spartacans. The two
groups have issued a joint proclama proclamation,
tion, proclamation, declaring the fight to preserve
the revolution must now be made.
THANKS FROM SERGEANT
The Star has. received the following
from the sister of Sergeant Rem Remington,
ington, Remington, the brave young aviator, who
lost his life here last month:
I wish to thank the Red Cross, the
Methodist church and all others who
so kindly sent sympathy and flowers
for my dear brother, Sergeant Rem Remington,
ington, Remington, also the Ocala's Woman's
Ciub for the beautiful flag.
Mrs. Ruth Lawson.
Cattaraugus, N. Y., Dec. 31, 1918.
Everybody will be glad to feel that
the weather is warming up. We have
had quite a severe spell of it. The
temperature was .26 Saturday morn
ing, .25 Sunday and Monday morn-j
mgs and .29 this morning. From Sat Saturday
urday Saturday afternoon until Monday it did
not rise above .45.
There has been a good deal of dam damage
age damage done to tender vegetation, but
no more than was expected. Some
oranges on the trees have been froz frozen,
en, frozen, but the trees are not hurt.
BOARD OF-HEALTH WORK
As mentioned before in the Star,
Dr. W. H. Cox, state health officer,
will meet with the city council tonight
to present to that body some health
measures which he hopes to inaugur inaugurate
ate inaugurate both in Ocala and throughout
Marion county. Health is a commu community's
nity's community's best asset and the spirit of the
age is the prevention of disease by
sanitation, and the use of those
scientific measures that have been
tried out and found efficacious.
We are glad to have Dr. Cox visit
our city and confer with the author authorities
ities authorities upon these important subjects,
and bespeak for him the consideration
tf our council and a thoughtful hear hearing
ing hearing along lines of public health.
Dr. Cox is certainly most active
and practkral in his endeavors to give
Florida its chance to rank among the
first in matters pertaining to preven prevention
tion prevention of disease; The Star wishes to
commend the method proposed of
bringing the men in authority in
t i ch with the people through clinics
held in the counties where all those
afflicted and not able to go even as
far as Jacksonville for diagnosis and
treatment can come in touch with
specialists from the board of health.
All this is free .of cost to the af afflicted
flicted afflicted and is literally bringing the
state board of health to the people.
BARGAINS IN USED CARS
One 1918 Ford Touring Car.
One 1914 Ford Roadster."
One 1916 Chevrolet Touring Car in
One 1917 Dodge Roadster. -One
1917 Dodge Touring -Car.
AUTO SALES CO CO-Phone
Phone CO-Phone 348. Mack Taylor.
4-12t Ocala, Fla.
For the best laxative, take Rexall
Liver Salts. Gerigs Drug Store. 3-tf
CALLED OU TRE
Dr. Biitch Submitted Some Advice
Regarding Roads to the Mem Members
bers Members of the Board
The board of county commissioners
met in regular session this morning.
A full boaid was present, and the new
members, Aiessrs. i.ogers, lalton and
liutcnens, were sworn in. It has
been quite a wnile since such a large
I bfODOltlon of Lnfi hnard i-n mirlo ht
. W IIIIIMV
of new members. Mr. liutchens has
served beiore, but this is the first
term of Messrs. Rogers and Talton.
Both, however, are very well posted
on county affairs.
The board organized by electing
Mr. Rogers- chairman, after which
the regular business was taken up.
Dr. S. II. Biitch was present and
submitted the following paper:
Ocala, Ha., Jan. 7th, 1919.
Honorable County Commissioners of,
Marion County, Florida.:
Gentlemen: 1 had an invitation
from the new members of yo3r board
to be present at this meeting and
discuss with you any matters regard regarded
ed regarded as essential to the county's wel welfare
fare welfare in road building and taking care
of roads which have been surfaced.
As I view it now, one of the most
serious and important provisions con confronting
fronting confronting our county legislators and
the people is that of taking care of
the roads which have been and are
now being built.
If some intelligent method is devis devised
ed devised for the upkeep of the roads, and
after being devised, is carried out,
the roads can be maintained. My
good friend, Mr. W. D. Cam, in his
campaign outlined some practical
methods of keeping up these costly
roads, but they were not carried out.
It will continue to be a poor busi business
ness business if Marion county continues to
build and neglect to make some in-
telligent and concerted effort to keep
the roads in repair. DeSoto county
leads in the matter of conducting
road building and repairing, particu-
larly as it applies to the utilization of
convict labor. Each of the three state
gangs in this county have permanent
homes for their unfortunates, and the
quarters are comfortable. A small
farm, and a good one, is maintained
by them. The one at Wauchula, for
instance, I visited this week, and
their records show 200 bushels of
sweet potatoes, 90 gallons of syrup,
40 good porkers and right now the
best garden in Florida, and vegeta vegetables
bles vegetables are provided the entire year. This v
one camp's inventory of road machin machinery
ery machinery amounts to $8000.
These camps have large trucks 'and
talk about road upkeep, they solve
the problem. In my visits to these
camps, it is common to find eight or
ten of the convicts, with two trucks
20 miles from iheir permanent sta stations,
tions, stations, repairing roads, thereby -creating
harmony and a satisfied taxpay taxpay-ing
ing taxpay-ing people. All other organized
bodies act co-jointly, and why not the
county commissioners? My. four
years' experience in visiting all the
road camps operated by state road
force prompts me in urging you to -abandon
the building of sand-clay
roads, unless you use clay very spar sparingly,
ingly, sparingly, and then constantly apply sand
until the roads are made passable
' Moss Bluff, Jan. 7. The oranges
around here are almost gone, there
being just a few left after shipping.
And now comes the cold weather.
Those remaining on the trees, may
freeze, but we hope not.
Mr. George. Miller, with the help of
Mr. Oliver Fort, was planting cane.
Monday, getting ready for the 1919
Mr. Oliver Fort and daughter. Miss
Alma Fort were Ocala visitors Tues Tuesday.
day. Tuesday. The road from here to Ocala is bet better
ter better now, but for a while it was al almost
most almost impassable.
IF YOU USE
DAVIS VARNISH STAIN
yourbuilding will look well, the Palnf
will wear well, the cost will be !oest
since you will have fewer gallcsi to
buy, because its all paint, and 'yoa
get two for one.
For Sale By
THE MARION nATlDWARE CO.,
1 -U CD
OCALA EVENING STAB, TUESDAY, JANUARY 7, llf
OCALA EVENING STAR
Published Every Day Except Sunday hy
STAR PUBLISHING COMPANY
OF OCALA, FLA.
R. It. Carroll, President
P. V. IeaTCDgood, Secretary-Trearer
J. II. Denjamla, Editor
Entered at Ocala. Fla., -ostofflce aa
BmIhm Office Fire-One
Editorial Department Two-Seven
loeletv Editor Five, Doable-One
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A "STRENUOUS LIFE ENDED
When Theodore Roosevelt passed
into his eternal rest, a strenuous life
was ended. "Strenuous life" was a
"term that he. himself brought into
accepted and general use, and none
practiced it more thoroughly than
Mr. Roosevelt was certainly one of
America's greatest men, and made
his mark broad and deep on the
times in which he lived. He will not
be remembered as long as even some
smaller men, but there was nobody
unaware of him while he was here.
He was of the old Dutch-American
ancestry which has done so much for
New York and the country in gener general.
al. general. His mother was of southern stock,
one of the Bullochs of Georgia, and
Mr. Roosevelt was the first republican
president who did not appear like a
foreigner to the southern people. He
was born In New York, Oct. 27, 1858.
He was a' child of frail physique and
but for his indomitable spirit would
probably have lived and died a nonen nonentity.
tity. nonentity. .Outdoor life and vigorous ex exercise
ercise exercise cured most of his physical de deficiencies
ficiencies deficiencies and he grew up into vig vigorous
orous vigorous 'manhood. Meanwhile he was
an assiduous student, and succeeded
so well both mentally and physically
that he graduated at Harvard and
also won honors among the athletes
of that great schools
Mr. Roosevelt entered public life
early. He became a member of the
New York assembly in 1882.. A few
years later his health failed and he
successfully tried to restore it by
ranch life in the west.
Returning to New York, he enter entered
ed entered on the 'public career that kept him
before the public gaze until the day
of his death. He was appointed po police
lice police commissioner of New York city
in 1889, and in 1895 became president
of the city police board. In both these
offices he persistently worked for
the efficiency of the police depart department,
ment, department, which was never so good as
under his administration. In 1897,
under McKinley, he became assistant
, secretary of the navy, and the readi
ness of the navy for action in the
Spanish-American war was largely
due to his industry and foresight.
When war broke out, a desk job
was too tame for Roosevelt. With
Colonel; : Leonard Wood, he organized
the famous Rough Riders, who did
such excellent work in the Spanish Spanish-American
American Spanish-American war.' After the fighting
around Santiago was over, and bu-
reacracy was condemning American
soldiers to die of disease in their
camps.' Lieut.-Col. Roosevelt was the
leader among the officers who drew
up the famous "round robin," which
galvanized the torpid war department
into action and saved many lives.
In "1898, Roosevelt was elected gov governor
ernor governor of New York, and he had no
sooner taken his seat than there be began
gan began between him and the old repub republican
lican republican machine the feud which ended
only with his death. In 1900, Tom
Piatt and other leaders of the repub republican
lican republican ring had Roosevelt nominated
for vice-president, believing that they
could thus sidetrack him. But an
assassin's bullet ended McKinley's
life and Roosevelt became president
in 1901, to which office he was also
elected in 1904.
Mr. Roosevelt's administrations
were successful at home and abroad.
At home he introduced many needed
reforms. His national policies tended J
to the good, of all the people and were
against special privileges. He was J
more like a president of the whole
p'eople" than any the country had had J
bold. He took the slack out of Ger Germany
many Germany in regard to the Venezuelan
matter, and by his support of Pana Panama
ma Panama against Colombia ended an im impossible
possible impossible situation and made the great
isthmian canal a possibility. His
sending the American battleship fleet
around the world was a lesson that
would never have been forgotten if
his successors had kept the navy up
to the standard he set. He virtually
brought about peace between Russia
and Japan in 1905, and the effects of
the treaty of Portsmouth were felt in
1914, when Japan was able to give
powerful aid against Germany an
aid that kept the Pacific clear for
American ships when we went into
At the end of his second term, Mr.
Roosevelt went abroad. He hunted
big game in Africa, and returning
was received with great honor in both
Europe and America. No private
citizen has ever received such ova
tions as'were given him.
In 1912, he was the candidate for
president of the progressive party,
and while defeated himself his can
didacy probably elected Mr. Wilson,
who has for the last two years proven
to be the one indispensable man in
American public life the only man
who could have led the nation to the
heights it has achieved in this great
Mr. Roosevelt was offered the pro progressive
gressive progressive nomination again in 1916,
but declined. It was the general feel feeling
ing feeling all over the country at that time
that Mr. Wilson was for peace at any
price. Doubtful of his own election,
and believing that Hughes would take
a strong stand against Germany, Mr.
Roosevelt supported him, but he mis miscalculated
calculated miscalculated both the country and- the
president. It was the country that
was for peace at any price, while Mr.
Wilson was simply biding his time."
During the two years that passed
after the sinking of the Lusitania,
Mr. Roosevelt did the country great
service in his unsparing denunciation
of Germany, his exposure of German
methods and severe rebukes to pacif
v. tin i ii. i j; J
ism. It is aouDtiui mai any man uiu
so much in arousing American spirit.
His work in this regard did not end
with the presidential campaign it
was, in fact, carried on until the last
few months of his life.
Since the war began, however, Mr.
Roosevelt has been a severe and
sometimes unjust critic of the admin
i3tration. the war and navy depart
ments. He has, it is true, called at
tention to a number of deficiencies,
but he refused to give a great deal of
credit that was due. It is probable
that ill health had much to do with
When the war broke out, Mr. Roose
velt wanted to repeat his Spanish Spanish-American
American Spanish-American feat. He offered to raise
an army of 250,000 volunteers pick picked
ed picked men, as were the Rough Riders
for immediate service in Europe. He
asked to serve with them, as their
leader if possible, but in any capacity
that the president might appoint. Mr.
Wilson declined this offer, and the re rebuff
buff rebuff probably embittered Mr. Roose Roosevelt.
velt. Roosevelt. Mr. Wilson's refusal was laid
to jealousy, but it is probable that
it was made at the advice of army of officers,
ficers, officers, both American and Allied. It
is very likely that he did Mr. Roose Roosevelt
velt Roosevelt a favor by the refusal, for this
war was very different from the
Spanish-American, and Roosevelt's
Cuban laurels might have turned to
But at any rate there can be no
doubt of Mr. Roosevelt's sincerity
and patriotism, and his readiness to
lay his own life down if necessary.
Mr. Roosevelt was twice married.
His first wife was Miss Alice Hatha Hathaway
way Hathaway Lee, who died in 1884, leaving a
daughter, Alice, now Mrs. Nicholas
Longworth. His second wife, Miss
Edith Kermit, srrvives. They had
five children Theodore Jr., Archie,
Ethel (now Mrs. Richard Darby),
Kermit and Quentin. All four of Mr.
Roosevelt's sons and his son-in-law
fought against Germany. Quentin
Roosevelt lost his life in battle with
German aviators last spring, and two
of the other boys have received
wounds. One Kermit unable to
pass the stringent American exami
nation entered the British army, and
is now in service in Mesopotamia.
It is likely that if Mr. Roosevelt's
life had been prolonged, that clouds
of bitterness and disappointment
would have gathered around him in
his latter vears. He was tending to
ward a spirit of factionalism that he
did not know in his earlier days and
which would have been sadly out'of
place at this time.
There can be no doubt. However,
that he has been a great man, has
done great works, and it is certain
that no man in American public life
ever had so many and such sincere
friends. There was nothing little nor
mean about him. Entirely does he
deserve his eternal rest and a lasting
place in the memory of his country
UN VERS IT Y EXTENSION
(Proposed by the Palm Beach Post)
Just because ladies and gentlemen,
careless of their laundry, hair and
finger nails, and not too particular
about asepsis as to their ears and
necks, get up in halls and holler
about the unholy pleasures of the
proud and pampered plutocrats and
the undeserved pains of the plucked
and plundered proletariat and sug suggest
gest suggest a general all round divvy as just
about due and exceedingly desirable,
we must not get the idea that all so
cialists are a mangy, mouthy, mean
ingless set. If we do we would do in
justice to a lot of the finest people
now living and we would overloojci
Pericles, who was the greatest dandy
of "all antiquity and the man who
gave such dignity and distinction to
socialism that the time he lived is
called the golden age of Greece.
Pericles was in fact a true demo
crat, although some of his practices
would be called socialistic in these
days of wide departure of democratic
practice, from democrat precept.
Master at Athens at a time when
Athens led the world, he used his
power to develop the people, being
clear enough and broad enough in
mind to know that the state grows
with the people no faster and in no
It is the spirit alone that is worthy
to endure. This can not be doubted,
for man who has dominion over all
things lives and dies and is forgoten,
except as the ideas he expressed and
developed give him immortality.
While the few remaining examples of
that host of public works of marvel- IT.
ous combination of beauty and utility
with which Pericles filled all Greece
are crumbling away, there remains to
us and to all who come after us thatll
wonderful idea that this enlightened
tmean expressed for the good of the 2
Greeks and of all people else who will
but seize it and harness it and put it 2
to work, a3 those wise Athenians did.
Said Pericles: "The state is the
people. What is done for the state is
done for the people. The service oflc
the state is the highest service, the
most honorable service, the most ex
acting service. Therefore, every
workman who stands forth from his
craft as the best in his line, every Ut
man who shows supreme talent to do I Jfj
anything, every genius, every wizard,
every leader, should work for the
have, the inspiration to express this 5?
idea, he had the power to develop it.
Accordingly he searched Athens andl
all her dominions, far and wide for IsYj
men and women with bright minds
and cunning hands to enroll in the
civil service. And he found them in
such numbers and of such degree that
the time of Pericles set the high wa
ter mark of human attainment in
athletics, architecture, building, phil phil-osoDhv.
osoDhv. phil-osoDhv. oratory, eovernment, trade
A, a 9 m r v
commerce, music, art and the drama.
Apply this rule of the Pericles' sys
tem to the public service of this day
and we would restore the rule of the
people to its rightful position of su- X:
premacy for the state is the people
and the people alone have the right
We might make a start, by picking
men for office who are qualified for
the particular duties of each office
We could train men for the public
service in our public institutions. No
greater work than this could be add
ed to our university extension work.
We are now training farmers. Why
not train sheriffs and tax assessors.
We would be less vexed by removals
and hearings and executive investiga
Statement of the Condition of
Of Ocala, Florida
At Close pi Business Tuesday, Dec. 31stf 1918. Condensed from Report to the
Comptroller of the Currency.
Loans and Discounts, Bonds-and Securities ----- $440,126.69
Liberty Loan Bonds, War Savings Stamps and U. S. Treasury Cer-
tificates of Indebtedness.- 92,948.90
Stock in Federal Restfrve Bank of Atlanta 1 . 2.700.00
U. S.'Bonds to Secure Circulation 75,000.00
Banking House, Furniture and Fixtures .... 38,500.00
Other Real Estate owned ;.l 2,883.62
Overdrafts t 16.78
Cash on Hand, and Due from Banks. 119,666.11
Capital Stock, Fully paid in- -$ 75,000.00
Surplus, (earned. 1 -'- 15,000.00
Undivided Profits : 153.45
Circulation ----- 75,000.00
Dividend unpaid 1 3,020.00
DEPOSITS -" 603,668.65
The buy-word for candy is "Nun
nally's." Gerig's Drug Store. 3-tf
since 1 before the civil war.
on the republican ticket, he was more
of a democrat than many a prominent
member of that party. He was al always
ways always close to the labor element, and
settled the great coal strike when all
other men had failed.
His foreign policy was broad and
We dispense' hone but
pure drugs in our pre prescription
scription prescription work Ask
Quality and Prompt Service
Deposits December 31. 1911 $134,612.09
Deposits December 31st, 1912, $210,672.18
Deposits December 31, 1 91 3 $325,195 .91
Deposits December 31, 1914 $316,624.49
Deposits December 31 1915 $369,414.03
Deposits December 31, 1916 $427,162.58
. Dep. Dec. 31, 1917 $511,339.26
Dec. 31, 1918 $603,688.65
On the Merits ot the Above Statement We Invite Yoor Account
l Mk JJ jlk J h? JI-
h A A
A A AAAi
: SAGE AMD SULPHUR
Grandmother's Recipe to
Restore Color, Gloss
Candler. Jan. 6. Mrs. Clara Holtz-
claw, accompanied by Miss Virginia
and Master Keith Holtzclaw, spent
part of the past week at Weirsdale
guests of Rev. and Mrs. Gabard.
Mrs. Ada Roth of Gainesville is
the guest of her parents, Mr. and
Mrs. C. Klme.
Mrs V. C. Marshall i pntertainmp
her friend. Mrs. Moodv of South Car- It 8
Mr. and Mrs. Walters and five chil
dren and Mrs. Walters Sr., who have
, m 1 1 A 1
been residents oi ianmer ior me .n Vt,. ,af Kc TP
past two months, left today for their and suiphUr, properly compounded;
nome in Amencus, va. brin8 back toe natural coior ana mure
Mrs. Edwin Kent is in Jleddick. tn th hair when faded, streaked or
visiting her relatives, Mr. and Mrs. L. gray. 'Years ago the only -way to getthU
c t ;hf mixture was to make it at home, which
j. .... J A. VwataT-a t.v
Mrs. Clara Holtzclaw and two chil- tor 5h4
dren were guests part of the past Slliw rvwrmound vou will
week of Rev. and Mrs. Gabard, at t a iaree bottle of this famous old
vveirsaaie. recipe, improved cy tne aaaiuoa i umr
Mrs. Brocden. after a Dleasant visit inm-edipnts. for about 50 cents.
of several weeks to her daughter, Don't stay pray! Try it! No one
Mrs. E. C. Marshall, has returned to can possibly tell that you knjmr
. i A i; l air, as it does it so naturally and
ner nome in aouin aroima. Uvenlv You dampen a sponge or soft
Miss Kate Pritchett has arrived hg'th -it and draw thi through
Irom south iironna, ior a inree
weeks' visit to Mrs. Janie Pritchett.
Overheard on the hard road north
of Smith's Lake: "Whew! (bump) I
am surprised (bumpty-bump) that a
county (bumpty, bumpty bump) road
(bump) should be allowed (bumpty
bump) to remain in this condition.
Mr. and Mrs. Glen Roth and two
children of Gainesville were guests of
their grandparents, Mr. and Mrs. C.
Kline the past week.
Mr. Lew Kline came down from
Jacksonville for a week-end visit to
OAK FIRE "WOOD
Have your Laundry ready!
when, our agent calls. TMsj
willg help bollr yourself and
your hair, taking one small strand at a
time; by morning me gr
appears, and after another application
or two, your hair becomes beautifully
dark, glossv and attractive.
Wyeth's Safce and Sulphur Compound
i3 a "delightful toilet requisite for those
who desire dark hair and a youthful ap appearance.
pearance. appearance. It is not intended for t!e cure,
mitigation or preTentioa of disease.
Seasoned oak fire wood 16 to 18 in inches
ches inches long, delivered anywhere in
Ocala. Phone 185-X. J. C. Johnson,
Ocala, Fla. 6-lm
Careful Estimates made on all Con-.
tract work. Gives More and Better (
Work for the Money than any other
contractor in the city.
For expert piano tuner phone 427
THE BEST MAKE OF AUTO TIRES
Is the kind we selL Our tires havt
a reputation for service. We are pre prepared
pared prepared to supply you with either
smooth or non-skid treads in all the
standard sizes. Youll be wise to 'take
an extra tire or two along on your
next trip. They may be needed and
if so youll congratulate yourself on
107 Oklawaha Avenue
Read the Star Want Ads. It pays
OCALA EVENING STAR, TUESDAY, JANUARY 7, 191
GAU SOCIAL AFFAIRS
If You Have Any Items for this. De Department,
partment, Department, Please Phone to Five
Double-One or Two-Seven
We are not here to play, to dream, to
We have hard work to do and loads to
Shun not the struggle; face it. Tis
m m m
- Miss Beatrice Wallace of Cleveland,
Ohio, is stopping in the city for a
Mrs. R. B. Bullock and children are
recovering from a recent severe at attack
tack attack of illness.
Mrs." Ed Carmichael is spending
this week in Anthony, the guest of
her sister, Mrs. Plummer.
The following representative people
from suburban towns were combining
business with pleasure in Ocala yes yesterday:
terday: yesterday: Mrs. J. B. Borland and Mrs.
J. W. Crosby, Citra; Miss Clarice
Ruff, Martin; Miss Vivian Douglas
and party, Shady, and Miss Minnie
Tremere of Belleview, accompanied
by her guest. Miss Clime Goode of
Meeting of Woman's Missionary
A meeting of the Woman's Mis Missionary
sionary Missionary Society of the Presbyterian
church will be helJl Thursday after afternoon
noon afternoon at 3 o'clock at the manse.
Mrs. George Boutelle and Mrs. Ju Julia
lia Julia B. Hubbell of Bradentown, ac accompanied
companied accompanied by their guest, Miss Eliz Elizabeth
abeth Elizabeth Bulgin of Franklyn, N. C,
were Ocala visitors yesterday.
The Missionary Union of the Bap Baptist
tist Baptist church will meet in Tampa
Thursday, Jan 16. This meeting is
held in conjunction with the Baptist
state convention. The ppening serv services
ices services will be held next Monday eve evening
ning evening and will be a missionary mass
meeting. One of the leading features
of this meeting will be a beautiful
and suggestive missionary pageant,
"Home Missions in Action," given by
the young women of Tampa. Another
For Wedesday, January 8th we
have arranged for several ex exceptional
ceptional exceptional values for this day
legular 32c Yard-Wide
( Not over ten yards to a customer )
Such an opportunity to purchase
at the prices we are offering
will not be coming your way
soon again, take advantage of it
The;. Fashion Center5
Ocala - - Florida
splendid feature will be the presen presentation
tation presentation of the missionaries from home
and foreign fields to the audience.
From the Ocala district Mrs. E. Van
Hood will be one of the officers of the
body. The Baptist women of the
state are making plans to make this
important annual meeting a most in interesting
teresting interesting one.
Red Cross Auction Party Friday Aft Afternoon
ernoon Afternoon The Red Cross committee of the
Woman's Club. Mrs. Jack Camp chair chairman,
man, chairman, will give an auction party Fri Friday
day Friday afternoon at the Woman's Club
for the benefit of the Marion county
chapter, American Red Cross.
This party will begin promptly at
2:30 o'clock and those desiring to re reserve
serve reserve tables can do so by telephoning
Mrs. Jack Camp (No. 96) Mrs. Har
vey Clark (No. 475) or Mrs. Charles
Lloyd (No. 88). The tables are one
dollar each for the afternoon.
Light refreshments will be served
at 5 o'clock and prizes will be award awarded
ed awarded at the conclusion of the afternoon.
This will be the first party given
this winter for the benefit of the Red
Cross and those in charge of this af
fair hope to make it a big success.
For those who do not play auction
tables for rook will be provided.
Please make your reservations for
the afternoon as early as possible in
order that the committee may make
all the necessary arrangements be
fore the last minute.
Temple Matinee at Four O'clock
Owing to the fact that eastern time
causes the schools to turn out some-
what later, the Temple matinees will
begin, commencing today, at 4 p. m.
The evening performance will con
tinue to open at 7 p. m.
The feature this evening will be
Constance Talmage in "Mrs. Lefleng-
well's Boots." Tomorrow the Temple
will have Constance Brock well in
"Kultur," a war picture.
Meeting of Hospitality Committee
A meeting -of the hospitality com committee,
mittee, committee, Mrs. E. C. Bennett chairman,
will be held at the Temple tomorrow
afternoon at 3:30.- A full attendance
Mrs. John Dozier has just received
a letter from her son. Dr. Harry Do Dozier,
zier, Dozier, who is in charge of the ortho
pedic department at the Camp Fun Fun-ston
ston Fun-ston hospital, Manhattan, Kansas.
Dr. Dozier is at the head of this de department
partment department with seven surgeons under
him. He has applied to be relieved
from duty and hopes to be able to re
turn to Ocala with his family in the
spring, although he feels as long as
there are so many wounded soldiers
to be ministered to, duty will detain
him there. A warm welcome awaits
Dr. and Mrs. Dozier and their inter
esting family on their arrival here.
m m m
Mrs. H. M. Hampton and party,
Mrs. E. L. Carney, Mrs. Annie Van
Deman and Mrs. Schneider, returned
yesterday afternoon from a motor
trip to Arcadia. Miss Tlsie Schneider,
who is teaching in the Arcadia school,
accompanied the party to that city. A
visit to Carstrom Field was enjoyed
and the party was delightfully enter entertained
tained entertained at the home of Mrs. Hampton's
parents, Mr. and Mrs. Carlton.
Rev. J. T. Fraser preached a splen splendid
did splendid and most helpful sermon at the
Methodist church Sunday evening. He
and his good family are from Virginia
and are stopping at the Florida
House. They expect to be here for
the winter. Dr. Fraser is a member
of the Holston conference and stated
Sunday night that he was a preacher
during the civil war.
Mrs. C. W. Turner and Miss Mabel
Turner returned to their home in An Anthony
thony Anthony last Thursday from Edgar, aft after
er after spending several days with Mrs.
Turner's sister, Miss Lizzie Turner.
Mr. J. A. Carlton of Ocala was a
guest of Mr. C. W. Turner last Thurs Thursday.
day. Thursday. Mrs. A. E. Delouest has arrived in
Ocaal from Renssalear, Ind., accom accompanied
panied accompanied by Mrs. Carmen as her com companion.
panion. companion. They will be at the residence
of Mrs. Delouest for the winter. We
are glad to state that Mrs. Delouest's
health is very good at this time.
Owing to the small attendance at
the meeting of the Rebekas last night,
the installation of officers was not
held. It is hoped that every member
will attend the next meeting, when
the installation will take place.
The friends of -Mrs. B. F. Borden
regret to know that she continues ill
at her home on South Fourth street.
Mrs. Borden's sister, Mrs. Leon
Griggs of Jacksonville, is with" her
during her indisposition.
Mrs. J. H. Strunk is expetced home
in a few days from Terra Ceia,
where she has been for the past sev several
eral several weeks superintending the pack packing
ing packing of the oranges from her orange
Miss Percy Saunders returned to
her home in Jacksonville yesterday
after a pleasant two-days' visit to
Mrs. H. M. Hampton in this city.
Ocala yesterday. His many friends
will be glad to see him with ns again.
Mrs. W. K. Lane is convalescent
from a week's illness, which will be
pleasant news for her friends.
State School Fundi.
Every state In the Union, except
Georgia and Pennsylvania, hfaa a per permanent
manent permanent school fund, accumulated by
various processes. The states ad
mitted to the Union betweer 1S02 and
184S. except Texas, received the six sixteenth
teenth sixteenth section In each surveyed town township
ship township for school purposes, and since
1S4S. with a few exceptions, the states
on admission have received the six sixteenth
teenth sixteenth and thirty-sixth sections In each
township. As a rule the various state
school funds have been wisely and i
To Protect Birds From Cats.
The pole supporting a martin-house,
or any other blrdhouse, and also the
trunk of a tree in which a house Is
placed, should be protected by a cat
guard, writes George Gladden In an ar article
ticle article on blrdhouse construction In the
People's. Home Journal. Barbed wife
wound around the trunk of the tree,
but held away from It by tying around
the support or tree trunks, a number
of stalks of rose bushes or any other
branches with natural thorns.
Song Brings Them Closer.
The song Is not nearly so important
as the singing of It. In numerous
places community singing has been re revived.
vived. revived. It has heen found that the
spirit of the old New England town
meeting Is brought out by these com community
munity community songs. After the people have
Joined their voices in a few familiar
numbers they get together on other
things. Many churches lost a great
deal of their power to arouse commu communicants
nicants communicants when they substituted paid
choirs for congregational singing. Ex
Artificial Eyes for the Dead.
Oddly enough the first artificial eyes
were not made for living persons but
for the dead. In the days of the earli earliest
est earliest Pharaohs the Egyptian embalmers
removed the eyes of the defunct (for
what would nowadays be called a
"swell funeral"), poured plaster or
wax Into the sockets and set In the
latter eyes of volcanic glass or semi semiprecious
precious semiprecious stone of one kind or another.
A study of suicide among wage
earners In the United States by a life
Insurance company has brought out
the fact that there are more 6u!cides
among .men than among women, and
fewer negroes seek death to end their
troubles than white persons. The sur survey
vey survey shows also that there has been a
marked decrease in the death rate
from suicide In the last few years.
Natural "Water Barrel."
Perhaps the most notable specimen
of self-watering plants Is the so-cal: hJ
water barrel" which, of about the slzt
and shape of an ordinary beer keg. Is
in fact nothing more or less than a liv living
ing living water tank. Its whole Interior. Is
composed of storage cells so admirably
arranged that the pulp which they
form contains something like 96 per
cent of pure water.
For-a nation to make peace only be because
cause because It Is tired of war, and, as It were
In order just to take breath. Is In di direct
rect direct subversion of the end and object
of the war which was Its sole Justifi Justification.
cation. Justification. TIs like-a poor waysore travel traveler
er traveler getting up behind a coach that Is
going the contrary way to bis. Cole Coleridge
ridge Coleridge (In 1805.)
Unnecessary Noises Barred.
The man with the new set of stortr
fangs was' alternately eating fresh cel celery
ery celery and dry toast. Finally a waiter
stepped up and tapped him on the
shoulder, saying: "Pardon, sir, but I
must call your attention to the fact
that this hotel Is located In the hospital
zone.' Farm Life.
SL John's Bread.
St. John's bread Is the name given
the carob In the Holy Land tis It Is said
to be both the locust and wild honey
devoured by that famous acclalmer
while In the desert. It grows practical practically
ly practically everywhere planted In Palestine.
Pet Seagull, 35 Years Old Dies.
"Charlie, n pet seagull belonging to
the bishop of Ely. has died, after hav;
Ing been an occupant of the Palace
gardens 2G years. It- was caught on
the Dorset coast 35 years ago. From
the Mall. Paris.
Naming the Cherry.
The cherry gets Its name from Cera Cera-bos,
bos, Cera-bos, an old Greek town on "the Black
sea, whence came the first garden cher cherries
ries cherries known to Europe.
New Mineral Wool.
A pure white mineral wool Is belnf
manufactured at Yarraville, a suburb
of Melbourne, from basalt rock or
One of the best grades of Italian
cheese Is sold only after It ha heen
seasoned fcr at least four years.
Cast Iron Rust Proof.
For many purposes cast Iron Is pref preferable
erable preferable to steel becanse It Is compara compara-rJrely
rJrely compara-rJrely mst proof.
(Concluded on-Fourth Page)
Reserve often accomplishes
NOTICEsTO THE PUBLIC
On account ol the increased cost ol 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 & PACKING
TH. WIMDSOEt MOTEL
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 dayper person to $G.
ROBERT M. MEYER,
J. E. KAVANAUGH,
We are now ready to offer BEAN SEED,
Wadwell and Davis Kidney Wax perbu. 15.
Valentime and other green beans per bu. 814.
Alsohave Fresh Peas, Water Melon, Canta Canta-lowpe,
lowpe, Canta-lowpe, Cucumber and other seeds.
OCALA SEED STORE
SUMLAP B A GS
Bought and Sold
We Pay the Highest Cash Prices.
Write for Prices to
TAMPA BAG COMPANY
POSTOFFICE BOX 592 Long Distance Phone 4475
MEAT and IP OTUJLTjR.lr'
We are prepared to furnish you on short notice everything in the
line of meats.
PORK COOPS 30c ROUND STEAK 25c LOIN STEAK 25c
STEW HEAT 15c PORK SAUSAGE 20c PORK STEW 25c
APPALACHICOLA OYSTERS 70c
AU Kinds of Frnit
NEW-YORK MARKET ,..
Nik Sakiotis & Co, Proprietors West Broadway
Odd Pieces of
Are among the most attractive
as well as useful Christmas Gifts.
If you want an easy chair Sot
at her or mother, we have it. If
you want a small rocker or libra library
ry library chair for the young we folks,
have it too.
ART SQUARE, HUG
OR' CENT R TABLE
Would be a most appreciatepan
useful present for the wife, and
wouldj'carry. out the general
scheme of conservation and econ economy
omy economy so strongly urged by the
The Cold Wintry Winds Have Be Begun,
gun, Begun, and Your Thoughts Turn to
Warm, Confortable Blankets. We
have them inGreat Profusion.
N.MaflnoIIa Street. Opposite Ocala Nafl Dank.
Put an Ad in the Star
OCA LA, EVENING STAR, TUESDAY. JANUARY 7. 1919
LA SOCIAL AFFAIRS
FUNERAL OF 31. FISHEL
(Continued from Third Page)
Mr. Leon Fishel arrived yesterday
afternoon from Baltimore to attend
the funeral of his father, Mr. M.
Miss Percy Saunders, one of Jack Jacksonville's
sonville's Jacksonville's attractive young ladies, was
the jjuest of Miss Caroline Harriss
Mrs. Sylvan McElroy and son, Syl Sylvan.
van. Sylvan. Jr., have returned to their home
in Orlando after a month's visit to the
former's parents, Mr. and Mrs. John
Mrs. Annie Van Deman returned
yesterday afternoon from a five days
motor trip with Mrs. II. M. Hamp Hampton
ton Hampton to Arcadia, and is the guest of her
sister, Mrs. W. W. Harriss.
The funeral services of Mr. M.
Fishel. which were held from his resi-
jdence .yesterday afternoon, were
largely attended by sorrowing friends
and relaitves. Mr. Jake Brown con conducted
ducted conducted the service in a most impres impressive
sive impressive manner. The pall bearers, who
were the close friends of the deceas deceased,
ed, deceased, were Messrs. Charles Peyser,
Ben Rheinauer, Jake Brown, E. L.
Carney, R. A. Burford and B. Gold Goldman.
man. Goldman. The beautiful flowers which
covered the Dall testified the esteem
in which the deceased was held.
The remains, followed by many
sorrowing friends, were carried to
the Jewish cemetery and laid to rest
by a little daughter buried a number
of years ago. s
Evervbodv will regret tne passing
of Mr. Fishel. He was a most kind
and helpful friend, and many there be
who can testify to his goodness of
heart. He was a member of tne
Woodmen camp and Fraternal Union
of this city.
This is the time of year to bright brighten
en brighten up your premises. We are in posi position
tion position to give you attractive figures
for interior and exterior decorations,
tf SWAIM SIGN SYSTEM.
Klenzo Creme. the perfect denti
frice is to be found in Ocala only at
Gerie's Drue: Store. 3-tf
A fresh supply of 'Norris' famous
PEANUT BRITTLE just received at
the Court Pharmacy. You know
there's none better made. 6-tf
Mr. C. E. Wood of Eustis js a visi visitor
tor visitor in the city, stopping at the Ocala
County school board is in session
today. It is understood that Mr. W.
L. Colbert will be elected chairman.
TVi Inst word in candv Derfection
is Norris' GOLD BOX. Get it at the
y- T1 C
Messrs. G. C. Martin of Brooks-
ville and H. R. Hunter of Tavares are
among the prominent lawyers in town
Fresh shipment of Norris' candies
just in at the Court Pharmacy. All
size boxes. 6-tf
RATES. Six line maximum. one
9 threo timps 50c: six times
Y5c; one month $3. Payable in advance.
J WANTED, LOST, "FOUND, FOR
SALE, FOR RENT AND SIM SIMILAR
ILAR SIMILAR LOCAL NEEDS
LOST Monday, silver locket with
long silver chain. Locket is engraved
"C. W. H." Suitable reward for its
return to W. W. Harriss. 7-3t
FOR RENT Furnished rooms for
light housekeeping or entire furnished
house. Apply to C. C. Bryant, 805 S.
Tuscawilla St., or phone 332. 7-3t
We, do not believe it would be pos possible
sible possible for us to bottle and sell ONE
HUNDRED AND FIFTY GALLONS
of No. 101 Tonic per day if it was not
an effective treatment for influenza.
A man who works a large force of
men came to our office several days
ago and told us he had twenty-five
men taken with this malady in one
day. He immediately distributed an
amply supply of No. 101 Tonic among
them and ther was not a fatality in
'- The formula by which this Tonic is
made is given to the public, so it can
not be listed as a secret nostrum. It
contains Iron, which is for the blood;
Quinine, which is deadly to the influ influenza
enza influenza germ, and Magnesia, which
thoroughly opens the bowels. Sold
throughout the South by wholesale
and retail druggists and drug dealers.
THE 6. B. WILLIAMS CO.
FOR SALE Residence and eight and
one-half acres of land in Citra, Fla.
Good fence, pear grove, peaches and
grapes on premises. Residence cost
over $2000 to build. For quick sale
will take $1500 for the property. Title
perfect. M. M. Little, Ocala. 7-6t
Mr. T. D. Lancaster is again in his
old position, in the .county clerk's of office,
fice, office, which he occupied before enlist enlisting
ing enlisting last spring.
We have some bargains In box sta stationery.
tionery. stationery. Better come and look them
over. Gerig's Drug Store. 3-tf
Attorney General Sewaringen is in
the city on legal business, lie also
visited the industrial school, with
which he was well pleased.
Dr. C. W. Moremen, dental surgeon.
Commercial Bank building. Office
phone 211. Residence phone 298.
Ocala, Fla. tf
The Star is elad to learn that Mrs
John A. Manly, who has been under
treatment in a hospital in Chicago, is
slowly but steadily recovering.
Private Henry Parker, who has
been serving in one of the regiments
on the Mexican border, arrived yes
terday for a visit to his home at Cot
FOR RENT Furnished rooms for
light housekeeping; gas range; hot
and cold water in bath room. Phone
4d8, or call at 115 Orange avenue. 63t
REWARD I will pay a suitable re reward
ward reward for information leading to the
recoverv.of my small, red, blaze face
KBrse, which was lost of strayed from
my place west of Ocala last Satur Saturday.
day. Saturday. John McGehee, Box 16,. Route
B, Ocala. It
.rr- u u n i
Get the Genuin
Start the New Year
right.. Properly fitted!
eyes win mean a
brighter, and happier
WANTED Live dealers in Marion
county to handle Seneca motar cars,
list price $990. Attractive proposition;
direct factory connection. Immediate
shipments available. Write or wore
for information. The Seneca Motor
Car Co., Fostoria, Ohio. 6-3t
FOR SALE Two erood mules for
sale cheap for cash. Apply to A. T.
Thomas, Holder block, Ocala. 4-6t
FOR SALE A handsome ten piece,
quartered oak dining room set. Ap
ply to C. P. Howell, Box 188, phone
39M, Ocala, Fla. 4-6t
FOR SALE Buick roadster, model
30. Can be seen at Spencers garage
Price $225. Owner-leaving city. 306t
Dr. R. T. Weaver of 'Dade City,
county demonstration agent, is an
Ocala visitor and former citizen
whom all are pleased to have among
Rexall Cold Tablets will break up
any cold, and may prevent "flu." 25
cents the box at Gerig's Drugstore, tf
- Miss .Lou Coulson, a pretty and
clever young lady from Cornell, is
helping Mr. and Mrs. C. W. Hunter
in their restaurant: which establish
ment, by the way, is doing an excel
lent and increasing business.
At their meeting last night the K.
of P. installed the following officers:
W. W. Stripling, C. C; W. F. Par Parker,
ker, Parker, V. C; Chas. K. Sage. K. of R. &
S.; W. W. Rilea, M. of A.; C. A. Hol Hol-loway,
loway, Hol-loway, M. of W.; Tom Proctor, pre prelate;
late; prelate; Joe Potter, I. G.; H. B. Baxter,
O. G.; W. L. Colbert, M. of E.
A complete line of Crane's and
Montag's fancy staionery always on
hand at the Court Pharmacy. 6-tf
Dr. K. J. Weihe
With Weihe Co., Jewelers, Ocala. Fla.
lefver it MacKay
UNDERTAKERS and EMBALMERS
PHONES 47. 104. 30s"
FOR RENT Unfurnished flat of
four rooms and bath. Desirable loca location;
tion; location; rent $11 per month. Apply at
603 East 2nd St. 3-6t
FOR RENT A 30-acre farm with
new 5-room bungalow, barn and all
necessary out buildings; two miles
from Ocala on the Dunnellon road.
Apply to C. P. Howell, Box 188. Phone
fcffcriag Described As Torture
Relieved by Black-Draught.
JANUARY SPECIALr Typewriter
ribbons, dozen, black, Superior, $5.95;
ordinary, $5. Carbons 1000 sheets
$14.95 and $10. AH-colors 10 "extra.
Second sheets, ink, etc., at special
prices. U. S. Carbon, Co., Birming Birmingham,
ham, Birmingham, Ala. 4-lm
Rossville, Ga. Mrs. Kate Lee Able, of
this place, writes: "My husband is an
engineer, and once while lifting; he in injured
jured injured himself with a piece of heavy ma ma-.
. ma-. chinery, across the abdomen He was
so sore he could not bear 'to press cn
himself at all, on chest or abdomen. He
weighed 165 lbs., and fell off until he
weighed 110 lbs., in two weeks. x
He became constipated and it looked
like he would die. We had three different
doctors, yet with all their medicine, his
bowels failed to act. He would turn up
a ten-cent bottle of castor oil, and drink
it two or three days in succession. J!e
did this yet without result. We became
desperate, he suffered so. He was swol swollen
len swollen terribly. He to!d me his suffering
could only be described as torture.
I sent and bought Thedford's Black Black-Draught.
Draught. Black-Draught. I made him take a big dose,
and when it began to act he fainted, he
was in such misery, but he got relief and
begat o mend at once. He got well,
and we both feel he owes his life to
Thedford's Black-Draught will help you
to keep fit, ready for the day's work.
Try it! NC-131
WANTED A white girl or woman
for general house work. No washing.
Phone 398, or write 316 North Pond
street, city. 31-6t
FOR SALE Ford 19lT touring car
in good condition; extra equipment.
Nathan Mayo, Summerfield Fla. 2-tf
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 Good small farm at the
edere 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
Condensed Statement of the
unrde &-Chambliss National Bank
of Ocala, 'Florida
At the close of business December 31st, 1918, as called for by the Comptroller
of the currency.
Loans and Discounts
Stocks, Bonds and Securities
Bank Building, Furniture and Fixtures
Other Real Estate i
Cash and with banks..
Capital Stock .
Bills Payable. .1 45,000.00
Deposits, Dec. 31st, 1918,
Deposits, Dec 31st, 1917 1--"-
Increase for One Year
Everybody in Ocala is glad to see
that live boy, Tom McGuire, who ar arrived
rived arrived from one of the big army camps
this morning. Tom is out of the ser service
vice service until the next war. He was a
lieutenant in the field artillery and
his battery was at the point of em
barkation when Heinie threw up the'
Don't forcret to eet our prices on
wax and green bean seed, garden peas
and all other seed. Ocala Seed btore,
Ocala, Fla. 2-tf
Lieut. Geo. W.- Dansby, who won
his commission in the officers' school
at Camp Grant, has been mustered
out. and was in town today, on his
way to his home at Reddick. With
him was another young soldier, Pn-
vate W. J. Carter of Fairfield, Com
pany F, 48th Infantry, who trained at
Camp Jackson. Both these young
men have learned much, which may
be us use to their country later on.
KNIGHTS OF PYTHIAS
WHAT'S THE USE
nanging on to old-time, old-fogy hand hand-Inixed
Inixed hand-Inixed Lead and Oil Paint that will
eoon chalk off and discolor when you
can get v
a thoroughly modern, scientific machine-made
Paint, that will outlast the
other, and cost you less money. 10
For Sale By
THE .MARION HARDWARE CO,
WHITE STAR LINE
TRANSFER 1 STORAGE
' Received today by express a ship shipment
ment shipment of Nunnally's candies at Gerig's
Orug' Store. 3-tf
Read the Star Want Ads. It pays
FOR SALE Improved Japanese cane
seed (50 better than the old kind).
Have 25,000 stalks ready for delivery.'
Price up to 1000, ?1 a hundred; $7.50
per thousand in quantities. Also
Pyles seed corn at $3.50 per bushel.
Address L. D. Beck. Ocala, Fla. 4-6t
j WANTED Second hand furniture of
'every description, oil and gas stoves,
i ice cream freezers, refrigerators,
trunks, valises, clothing, shoes, bed bed-j
j bed-j steads, mattresses, bed covers, and in
fact anything you may have for
sale. I propose to repair them, and
furnish free to the King's Daugh Daughters
ters Daughters any article they' desire. J. W.
Ocala Lodge No. 19. Conventions
held every Monday evening at 7:30
at the Castle Hall, over the G. C.
Greene Co. drugstore. A cordial wel welcome
come welcome to visiting brothers.
H. B. Baxter, C. C.
Chas. K. Sage, K. of R. & S.
W. K. Lane, M. D Physician and
Surgeon;. specialist Eye, Ear, Nose and
Throat, Law Library Building. Ocala.
Hunter's gun shop, South Main
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
Qklawaha 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-t
FARM FOR SALE 320 acres; 125
acres in cultivation; 3 miles east of
Citra, borders oh south side of Orange
Lake; good cattle and hog range;
'several buildings on the place; price,
$3000, one-third cash, balance in. one
and two vears. AddIy to Wilson Land
1 & Naval Stores Co., Fort McCoy,
is partly cooked at
r the mill -hy the ex-
It is so easy fbr,yon
to do the rest.
SALES OFFIC NEW YORK
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mods:accessCondition This item is presumed to be in the public domain. The University of Florida George A. Smathers Libraries respect the intellectual property rights of others and do not claim any copyright interest in this item.
mods:genre authority marcgt newspaper
mods:identifier type OCLC 11319113
LCCN sn 84027621
mods:languageTerm text English
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mods:physicalLocation University of Florida
mods:note dates or sequential designation Began in 1895; ceased in 1943.
Description based on: Vol. 1, no. 5 (June 24, 1895).
funding Funded by NEH in support of the National Digital Newspaper Project (NDNP), NEH Award Number: Project #00110855
mods:publisher Porter & Harding
mods:placeTerm marccountry flu
mods:dateIssued January 07, 1919
marc point start 1895
mods:frequency Daily (except Sunday)
mods:recordIdentifier source UF00075908_05150
mods:recordOrigin Imported from (OCLC)11319113
mods:recordContentSource University of Florida
mods:extent v. : ; 61 cm.
mods:title Ocala weekly star
mods:subject SUBJ651_1 lcsh
mods:geographic Ocala (Fla.)
Marion County (Fla.)
mods:country United States
Ocala evening star
Ocala Evening Star
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