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:
UF00075908:05151

Related Items

Related Items:
Ocala weekly star


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Full Text
Weather Forecast: Rain followed by
clearing tonight, colder with frost in
northwest portion; Thursday, fair and
colder in the peninsula.
OGALA, FLORIDA, WEDNESDAY, JANUARY 8, 1919.
VOL. 26, NO. 9

0

-N

N

3.
4

ROOSEVELT 11

TO HIS Fill BEST
Simplest of Services Mark the Funer Funer-al
al Funer-al of One of Americans
Foremost Citizens
(Associated Press)
Oyster Bay, Jan. 8. Except for
two sons, who are absent in France
as soldiers, the family of the Col.
Theodore Roosevelt assembled in the
living room at Sagamore Hill shortly
before noon today for the first of the
Trinity services at the home, church
and grave with which the body of
the noted American was laid to rest
as a private citizen in this Long Isl Island
and Island village. Mrs Roosevelt, sharing
her husband's antipathy to a funeral
ceremony, decided not to attend the
church nor join in the procession to
the grave. The home service of pray prayer
er prayer alone lasted only about five min minutes.
utes. minutes. The 'casket was borne to the
hearse by family servants. The same
element of simplicity marked the
church and grave services, which
weer attended by about five hundred
relatives, friends and former asso associates
ciates associates of the late president.
Mr. Roosevelt's body was carried
into Christ Episcopal church shortly
before one o'clock, and the simple
service was immediately begun.
PRESIDENT'S PROCLAMATION
"x Washington, Jan. 8. The following
proclamation of the death of Theodore
Roosevelt was cabled from Paris yes yes-"
" yes-" terday by President Wilson and is issued
sued issued last night at the state depart department:
ment: department: "It becomes my, sad duty to an announce
nounce announce officially the death of Theo Theodore
dore Theodore Roosevelt, president of the Unit-
ed States from September 14, 1901, to
March 4, 1909, which occurred at his
home at Sagamore Hill, Oyster Bay,
N. Y., at 4:15 o'clock in1 the morning
of January (, 1919. In his death the
United States has lost one of its most
distinguished and patriotic citizens,
who had endeared himself to the peo people
ple people by his strenuous devotion to their
interests and to the public interests
of his country.
"As president of the police board of
his native city, as member of the leg-
islature and governor of his state, as
civil service commissioner, as secre secretary
tary secretary of the navy, as vice-president
and as president of the United States
he displayed administrative powers
of a signal order and conducted the
affairs of these various offices with a
concentration of "effort and a watch watchful
ful watchful care which permitted no diver divergence
gence divergence from the line of duty he had
definitely set for himself..
"In the war with Spain he display displayed
ed displayed singular initiative and energy and
distinguished himself among the com commanders
manders commanders o the army in the field. As
president he awoke the nation to the
dangers of private control which lurk lurked
ed lurked in our financial and industrial sys systems.
tems. systems. It was by thus arresting the
attention and stimulating the pur purpose
pose purpose of the country that he opened
the way for subsequent necessary and
beneficial reforms. t
"His private life was characterized
by a simplicity, a virtue and an affec affection
tion affection wo"rthy of all admiration and em emulation
ulation emulation by the people of America.
"In testimony of the respect in
which his memory is held by the gov government
ernment government and people of the United
States, I do hereby direct that the
flags at the White House and the sev several
eral several departmental buildings be dis displayed
played displayed at half staff for. a period of
thirty days, and that suitable military
and naval honors under orders "of the
secretaries of war and of the navy
V be rendered on the day of the fun funeral.
eral. funeral. Woodrow Wilson."
PERSONAL REPRESENTATIVE OF
THE PRESIDENT
Washington, Jan. 8. The capital
joinedvwith the village of Oyster Bay
today in mourning the death of Col.
Roosevelt. While the funeral was be being
ing being conducted activities .here ceased
insofar as possible; the flags will re remain
main remain at half-mast for thirty days.
Vice President Marshall acted as the
personal representative of the presi-
dent at the funeral.
RESPECT FOR E JOSEVELT
New York, Jan. 8. The stock ex exchange
change exchange held only half a session to today.
day. today. Out of respect to the memory of
Col. Roosevelt the cotton exchange
closed by agreement with New Or
leans.
V
THOSE CUPID HATS
FOR PALMY DAYS
IN SUMMER LANDS
Just in, a pretty line of Cupid hats
for women and misses. Models for
all occasions. -t
8-4t MINNIE A BOSTICK, Milliner.
-
The buy-word for candy is "Nun "Nun-nally's."
nally's." "Nun-nally's." Gerig's Drug Store. 3-tf

WILL LAI THE

GROUND WORK
Informal Conferences Will Begin To Tomorrow
morrow Tomorrow between Statesmen of
the Entente
(Associated Press)
Paris, Tuesday, Jan. 7. (By the
Associated Press.) Informal confer conferences
ences conferences with Entente statesmen which
will lay the read ground -work for the
peace congress will hein Thursday.
These will probably by President' Wil Wilson's
son's Wilson's only official activity prior to the
opening of the peace congress as it is
necessary for him to get some rest.
There seems excellent authority for
saying the plans for a .settlement of
the league of natiors, freedom of the
seas and disarmament are still very
indefinite. President Wilson's con conferences
ferences conferences with British and Italian
statesmen, however, have developed
no differences of principles, according
to the best information.
FIRE IN PITTSBURG
(Associated Press)
Pittsburg, Jan. 8. Ten persons are
dead today and a score suffering from
injuries as a result of the fire and ex explosion,
plosion, explosion, which wrecked a film ex exchange
change exchange building last night. The dam damage
age damage is. estimated at a million dollars.
MEETING OF VETERANS
Marion Camp No. 56, U. C. V.,"met
January 7th, 1919, with Commander
W. E. McGahagin in the chair.
The following comrades answered
to roll call: Alfred Ayer, F. E. Har Harris,
ris, Harris, W. J. Hogan, J. H. Badger, M. P.
Frink, R. A." Carlton, W. E. McGahw
agin, B. H. Norris, J. C. Trantham, J.
D. Williams, G. R. Smith, L. M. Gra Graham,
ham, Graham, J. L. Beck, L. D. Geiger, C. C.
Priest.
Minutes of last meeting read and
adopted. Communication from Gen.
Duncan read and the adjutant was or ordered
dered ordered to reply to it, endorsing post postponement
ponement postponement of division meeting until
next October.
Comrades Graham, Durisoe and
Stevens were appointed to write Com Comrade
rade Comrade B. L. Hickman's memorial.
All officers were re-elected for 1919
and B. H. Norris was elected treas treasurer.
urer. treasurer. The following memorial of Comrade
Mcintosh was read by Col. F. E. Har Harris
ris Harris and ordered inscribed in the mem memorial
orial memorial book and both papers requested
to publish it.i
In Memory of Comrade Archibald
Mcintosh
In the closing days of the old year
we find that the 'Grim Reaper" was
busy with his scythe and amongst
those who wore the gray he found
the most ready to cross the mystic
river and rest under the shade of the
trees to a blissful and eternal peace.
In this dispensation of Providence
this camp is again draped in mourn mourning
ing mourning and its members are called upon
to deplore the death of one of its
most loved and honored comrades.
Capt. Archibald Mcintosh was born
in the little town of Pocket, North
Carolina, on January 13, 1837, but
lived at Hickory, in the same state,
for more than forty years, where he
reared a most interesting family.
He moved to Florida in 1908 and
lived with his daughter, Mrs. Donald
E. Mclver, where he died October 27,
1918.
Owing to the illness of his" daugh daughter
ter daughter and the epidemic of influenza the
funeral services were held in the lit little
tle little park of the Baptist church and
were conducted by Rev. J.XH. Hern Hern-dci
dci Hern-dci of the Presbyterian church, as assisted
sisted assisted by Rev. W. H. Wrighton, of the
Baptist church and Rev. Smith Har Hardin
din Hardin of the Methodist church. Beau Beautiful
tiful Beautiful and affecting tributes were paid
to his memory, y
The funeral services" were attended
by a large number of citizens, quite
a number of Confederate comrades,
the Daughters of the Confederacy at attending
tending attending in a body.
The floral offerings were abundant
and beautiful, bearing evidence of the
esteem in which he was held by his
comrades and friends.
His body was accompanied to his
old home in North Carolina by Mr.
L. M. Murray. It was met by a large
concourse of friends and neighbors,
and was laid to rest with Masonic
ceremonies after a memorial service
in the Reformed church, his pastor
a touching eulogy to his earthly pil pilgrimage
grimage pilgrimage which was illuminated all
along the way by kindly deeds.
At the time of. the death of Com Comrade
rade Comrade Mcintosh the folowing sketch
of him appeared in the Ocala Banner,
which your committee thinks worthy
to be appended hereto:
'More and more the 'thin gray line
is vanishing from view and the places
that knew them will know them ho
more forever, but thep are leaving be behind
hind behind them an illuminated page in the
world's history that wll not grow
dim even by the fierce struggle in

TROTH FOR TERROR

Less Merciful than Even His Blood Bloodthirsty
thirsty Bloodthirsty Colleague, Lenlne
(Associated Press)
Copenhagen, Jan. 8. Nicolai Len Len-ine
ine Len-ine was arrested at the command of
Leon Trotzky, who made himself dic dictator,
tator, dictator, according to a Moscow dis dispatch.
patch. dispatch. The dispatch says that Lenine
desired to compromise with the mod moderates,
erates, moderates, while Trotzky wanted to con continue
tinue continue the reign of red terror.
FIGHTING FOR VILNA
Warsaw, Tuesday, Jan. 7. (By the
Associated Press.) Fighting for the
possession of Vilna has begun be between
tween between the Poles and Bolsheviki.',
NOTED SOUTHERN
s FINANCIER DEAD
(Associated Press)
Atlanta, Jan. 8. Robert J. Lowery,
president of the Lowry National
Bank and former president of the
American Bankers Association, died
this morning after a short illness.
Mr. Lowry was 78 years of age.
GOOD WORK OF
THE FIRE DEPARTMENT
A Are alarm came in this afternoon
from the west side of the square. The
fire department responded quickly
and found the Are was in the office of
Mr. J. E. Bailey, upstairs in the build
ing occupied by the Ocala Seed Store
on the first floor. Mr. Peyton Bailey,!
Mr. J. E. Bailey's son, was the first j
to reach the scene and broke downj
the door of his father's office, to find
the place filled with flames -and smoke j
and his father lying on the floor, un-j
conscious. Mr. Bailey was taken to I
another room in the same building.
and medical attention summoned. He
was soon revived. Mr. Bailey is more
than seventy years 6f age and his
escape from death or serious injury
was very close.
The firemen in the meantime were
at work on the.flames, using both the
chemical apparatus and .the big .fire
hose, which was dragged to the top of
the stairs. The fire looked ugly for
a. while, but was soon extinguished
by Fire Chief George Chambers and
his men.
The office of Mr. Bailey is a total
loss, and some damage was done to
adjoining offices and the hall, but the
greatest damage will be to the stock
of the f Ocala Seed store,' Mr. W. D.
Carn, directly beneath the fire, which!
is soaked with water and the loss will
be extensive on seeds, fertilizers and
other perishable goods.
It is fortunate that the firemen
were able to get at the fire promptly,
as with a good start the entire block
would have been lost. Such a fate
would have been almost sure had the
fire occurred late at night with pos possible
sible possible long delay in getting in an
alarm.
which we are now engaged, full as it
is of so many daring deeds that are
so worthy of panegyric
"It has been said, and justly said,
by one who fought on the opposing
side that the Confederate soldier set
the world record for the devotion to a
cause. His fame is eternal. He en enlisted
listed enlisted for life or death. He served
practically without pay. He lived on
half rations and much of the time on
no rations at all. He did not look the
fighting man that he was. He had
neither training nor discipline. He
was learn, sun-burned, bearded, and
often barefooted and ragged. His
arms were antiquated, but despite
which he fought on to the very last
ditch, because he believed he was
fighting for his home and was buoyed
and inspired by the loved ones there
and his deeds are now the cherished
memory of a nation. The story of his
sacrifices are now serving as an in inspiration
spiration inspiration and a benediction to his de descendants
scendants descendants on the soil of France.
"Captain Mcintosh enlisted as a
private in the Fifth North Carolina
cavalry. He was twice wounded,
once in his mouth, which partly par paralyzed
alyzed paralyzed his tongue, and again in his
body, which affected his spinal col column.
umn. column. He rose from the ranks to the
command of his company. It is glory
enough to say that he fought with the
brave and dashing Stuart, who was
at all times- ready for any venture
and was always sanguine of success.
"The halo of glory that rested about
the brow of 'Jeb Stuart, was made
possible by the courage of those un under
der under him like Capt. Mcintosh, who was
a stranger to fear.
"Part of the time he was also with
that legion led by that brilliant Chev Chevalier
alier Chevalier Bayard of the Lost Cause, Wade
Hampton of South Carolina, whose
record is imperishable.
"Modest and unassuming as he was
in civil life one would never have sus suspected
pected suspected that Capt. Mcintosh had par participated
ticipated participated in so many briliant and
dangerous deeds as illustrious as ii
anir xxra v
1 "Comrade Mcintosh attended the

COMPLETE LIST!

OF ASMS

Among the American Soldiers Will
; be Furnished the Press
' Immediately
(Associated Press)
Washington, Jan. 8. Complete
lists of casualties among the Amer American
ican American expeditionar forces have been
sent to Washington and one thousand
additional clerks have been put to
work in the adjutant general's office
to get them out as speedily as possi
ble.
SHIPLOADS OF THE SOLDIERS
Washington, Jan. 8 The transport
President Grant, the battleships Mon Montana
tana Montana and South Dakota and the hos hospital
pital hospital ship Comfort have sailed from
France for New York with 7700
troops.
STORM MOVING NORTH
Washington, Jan. 8. The storm
over the southeastern s'tates moving
northward will be I accompanied by
general rains tonight, and colder in
the South Atlantic states, weather re reports
ports reports today indicated.
BATTLESHIPS BROUGHT THE
BOYS
.Newport News, Jan. 8. The bat battleships
tleships battleships Georgia and Kansas arrived
today from France with 2600 troops.
' TWO FLYERS LOST
Fayetteville, N." C, Jan. 8. Two
aviators, Lieut. Pope of Toledo, Ohio,
and Sergeant Barger,are believed to
have drowned when their airplane
fell into Cape Fear river near here
last night.
NEW AUTO FILLING STATION
Having obtained permission from
the city council to erect a building at
the corner of Washington and North
Main streets for a filling station for
automobiles, Mr. Mack Taylor, man manager
ager manager of the Auto Sables Company, will
at once start work on same. The sta station
tion station is "to-be a real up-to-date affair,
which can be entered from either
street. All .the latest filling appar apparatus
atus apparatus will be installed and. first-class
service will be given. the auto owning
public. Mr. Taylor assifres us that
the new' station will be one'-of the
n-.ost complete in all its departments
to be found in Florida.
CARD OF THANKS
"We wish to thank our many friends
for their kindness and assistance in
our bereavement. We are also grate grateful
ful grateful to the business houses for the re respect
spect respect shown to our dear one in clos closing
ing closing their places of business during
the solemn hour. Sincerely,
Mrs. M. Fishel and. Family.
EARLY SPRING HATS
These first-out hats now on display
will be found the most distinctive
styles of the early spring season. The
elegant .line we have just received
will be found most reasonable in
price. MINNIE A. BOSTICK,
8-4t Milliner.
late re-union of Confederate veterans
at Tulsa, Oklahoma. He felt that it
would be the last he would ever at attend
tend attend and his omen proved all too true.
He was taken sick there, was brought
home on a cot and gradually grew
worse until death relieved him from
his sufferings.
"Of him it could be proudly said:
"The old Confederate veteran, we
know him as he stands,
And listens for the thunder of far-off
battle lands.
He hearts the crash of musketry, the
smoke rolls like a sea.
For he tramped the fields with Stone Stonewall
wall Stonewall and climbed the heights
with Lee.
"The old Confederate .veteran, his life
is in the past,
And the war-cloud, like a mantle,
round his rugged form is cast,
He hears the bugle calling o'er tfie
far and mystic sea,
For he tramped the fields with Stone Stonewall
wall Stonewall and climbed the heights
with Lee.
"Comrade Mcintosh was- the last
survivor of a family of twelve chil children,
dren, children, and leaves a daughter, Mrs. D.
E. Mclver, and two sons, Mr. Gale Mc Mcintosh
intosh Mcintosh of Providence, R. I., and Lieut.
Hugo Mcintosh, who is now with the
expeditionary forces in France, be besides
sides besides a number of comrades and a
large circle of friends to mourn his
departure."
May the grass grow green and the
winds blow gently over the 'mound
that shelters thy remains.
Comrade rest in peace.
Frank Harris,
B. H. Norris,
'. George Smith, Com.
, ."' I .. Alfred Ayer, Adjutant.
. .For expert piano tuner phone 427 ;

LOCAL LEGISLATION

Meeting of the City Council Last
. Night was Attended by Many
Interested Citizens
Seating capacity was at a premium
at the council rooms last evening, as
ic was thought that there would be
some kind of "doings' that would let
the citizens know just where they
stood in regard to the now (in) famous
oil engine at the electric light plant.
.another drawing card was the ap
peal ance of a number ot users of elec
trie power, who presented to thw
council tneir complaints oi the pres
ent power i ate.
ine De La .Vergne engine conceit
v. as represented ty one of the onic onic-ers
ers onic-ers of tne company, Mr. Bairon, who
slated that he had come to Ocaia to
adjust matteis between his company
and the city, ana wanted to know of
the council why matters had not been
settled before this. Mr. Barron wa
accompanied by the assistant chief
engineer and the directing engineer
of his company, besides Contractor
Thompson and Mr. R. A. Burford, his
attorney. As the discussion of this
matter would probably have kept the
council in session all night, it was de decided
cided decided to hold an adjourned session for
this purpose this (Wednesday) aft afternoon
ernoon afternoon at the council chamber at 3
o'clock. In this connection it was
deemed best by the council that mem members
bers members of the former council who had
placed the contracts for the new elec electric
tric electric light and water plant be invited
to be present at this afternoon's
meeting, and the clerk was instruct instructed
ed instructed to see that they were notified of
the meeting with a request that they
be on hand.
The power users were assured that
their grievances would be looked into
nnd taken under consiedration, and a
special committee consisting of Ald
ermen Thomas, Osborne and Goldman
was appointed to make investigation
and report at the next regular meet meeting.
ing. meeting. The power users were ably rep represented
resented represented in placing their case before
the council by Mr. D. S. Welch of the
Welch -Todd Lumber .Co and Mr.
Charles P. Chazal of the Louis R.
Chazal & Sons Company. They stat stated
ed stated that the rate charged them during
the past month would make the use
of electric power prohibitive and force
the use of steam and gasoline. The
members of the council seemed im impressed
pressed impressed with the statements made by
these gentlemen and the importance
of making a rate that could be utiliz utilized
ed utilized by the manufacturing industries of
the city-and no doubt some way will
be devised which will give the relief
asked for by power users at an early
date.
Dr. Cox, state health officer, who
was scheduled to be present at the
council meeting, did net appear, but
Dr. E. Van Hood and Dr. Dame ap appeared
peared appeared and stated the intentions of
the state board of health in regard to
opening a branch of the state labora laboratories
tories laboratories in Ocala some time during Feb February.
ruary. February. The state board proposed to
open a laboratory for diagnosing and
treating patients afflicted with hook hookworm.
worm. hookworm. Examinations will be made
free, and the exact dates when the
laboiatory will be open will be an announced
nounced announced later. It is the purpose of the
state board to have patients of Mar Marion
ion Marion and several adjoining counties, ap appear
pear appear in this city for examination and
treatment. The clerk was instructed
to notify the state authoVities .that
the council stood "ready to assist in
every manner, possible in the propos proposed
ed proposed work and would furnish proper
quarters for the laboratory.
A special committee consisting of
Mayor Chace and Aldermen Mclver
and Thomas was appointed to consult
with the board of county commis commissioners
sioners commissioners at its meeting today in regard
to the opening of the road material
pits just west of the city.
Complaints were made that the
night trains were not being met my
the licensed hackmen, and the travel traveling
ing traveling public is forced to walk to desti destination
nation destination upon arrival. This matter was
Eeferred to Alderman Winer with
the suggestion that licenses be with withdrawn
drawn withdrawn from those who fail to attend
to the duties prescribed by the city
and upon which the privileges are
granted.
Permission was granted Mr. Mack
Taylor to erect a filling station at the
corner of Washington and North Main
streets.
A report from the bond trustees
showing cancellation of a number of
bonds was received and approved.
It developed during the meeting
that the city's finances are very low
on account of the taxes coming in
slowly. The tax books have been open
for several months, but it seems that
all are waiting for the "eleventh
hour" to pay up. It was ordered that
the books close on January 31st, and
all taxes not in by that time will be
considered delinquent, and additional
costs will be added. The tax collec collector
tor collector was ordered to advertise this so
that taxpayers may avoid the added

BATTLING III THE

STREETS OF BERLIN
Spartacus Group and the Govern
ment Seem to Have Cometo
a Showdown
(Associated Press)
London, Jan. 8. Several hundred
have been killed in the fighting in
Berlin, according to a Copenhagen
dispatch to the Exchange Telegraph
Company, which says no details have
been obtained but the government
seems at least provisionally master of
the situation. The crovernment is re
ported to have massed troops outside
of Beriin Tuesday, ready to enter.
General von Hindenburg is reported
to have arrived in Berlin.
GOVERNMENT'S ULTIMATUM
Berlin, Tuesday, Noon. Jan. 7. (Bv
the. Associated Press.) At this hour
Spartacan forces are beine massed
at. several places where weapons and
armored motor cars have been con
centrated. In the Wilhelmstrass the
government forces are awaitine at-
tack. The Spartacan delegation en
deavored to confer with the govern
ment, but was notified that govern
ment members couldnt' discuss any
matters until all Dublic buildint? oc
cupied by the counter-revolutionists
had been vacated.'
A GOOD MEETING
Mrs. J. R. Moorhead, who attended
the educational association at Gaines Gainesville
ville Gainesville last week, reports a good meet
ing, there being 330 members pres
ent.
In the election of officers for 1919,
Mr. A. Leight Monroe of Dade, was
elected president; Mr. Green, who
is the representative from Bradford
county, vice president, and Mr. R. L.
Turner, of Citrus county, remaining
secretary by a unanimous vote. Miss
Isabel- Mays was elected treasurer.
Among the ablest addresses made
it the meeting was that made by Dr.
C. B. Wilmer of Atlanta. Dr. Wilmer
was sent to the asociation-by the Na National
tional National Peace League and his address
was very highly complimented.
Mrs. Moorhead was very happily
surprised at the opportunity of see seeing
ing seeing and hearing Dr. Wilmer. Dr.
Wilmer was in charge of the Episco-
pal church of this parish when Mrs.
Moorhead was a grl, and was much
beloved by the people of Ocala.
ROBBINSON-JOHNSTON
Mrs. Roberta Johnston announces
the marriage of her daughter, Ruth
Caldwell, to John Ficklin Robbinson
on Saturday, January 4, at high noon.
The bride wore a suit of midnight
blue serge with hat and accessories
to match. The ceremony was per performed
formed performed by the bride's uncle, Rev. T.
H. Crumpler, and was witnessed by
the family and intimate friends. Im Immediately
mediately Immediately after the ceremony, the
couple left for a ten-day trip to points
in Florida, including Tampa, Jackson Jacksonville
ville Jacksonville and Ocala, the home of the
groom's parents. On their return they
will be with the bride's mother, Mrs.
Roberta Johnston, 858 Cherry street.
A number of out-of-town guests who
were present at this ceremony were
Rev. and Mrs. T. II. Crumpler of Ash Ash-burn,
burn, Ash-burn, Mrs. Pierce May and Pierce Jr.,
of Greenwood, S. C; Miss Irma Brown
of Woodbury, Miss Mary Williams of
Monticello, and Mi?s Margaret Cole
of Forsyth. Macon Telegraph, Jan.
5 th.
The bridegroom in this marriage is
our John F. Robbinson, one of the
gallant boys who left Ocala with
Company A, but whose crossing the
water was delayed until the war was
over. While he has had no chance to
fight, John has worked hard and has
faithfully performed every task laid
upon him.
Mr. Robbinson arrived in Ocala
Monday with his pretty bride. She
is a genuine Georgia peach and all
his friends congratulate Johnny on
picking her.
Several of our Company A boys
have succumbed to the charms of -Macon
girls. But Macon is a splendid,
old-time Georgia city, a place we
learned to love over thirty years ago,
and we care not how closely it and
Ocala are tied together.
Mr. Robbinson is on furlough, and
must return to Camp Wheeler in a
few days. Meantime he and his bride
are receiving the congratulations of
their friends.
expense by paying up during the
month.
The Porter estate was allowed to
pay back year?' taxes without inter interest.
est. interest. Complaint of the condition of San Sanchez
chez Sanchez street at the intersection of
Fourth was referred to Alderman
Thomas with power to act.
After ordering that all bills prop properly
erly properly audited be paid, council arnrn-
ed until this afternoon.

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OCA LA EVENING STAR, WEDNESDAY, JANUARY 8, 1919

OCA LA EVENING STAR

Publlftbed Iivr Dajr Exeept uodaj by
STAR PUBLISHING COMPANY
OF OCALA, FLA.
IU R. Carroll, President
P. V. !,eavensol( eeretiiry-Treaiurer
J. II. lienjamlu, Editor
Kntered at Oeala, Fla., ostofflce as
aecond-class matter.
, TELKPIIO.VES
IIalne Office Five-One
Editorial Department Two-Seven
'ioeletv Editor Five, Doable-One
MEMBER ASSOCIATED PRESS
fh Associated Press is exclusively
entitled for the use for republication of
all news dispatches credited to it or
but otherwise credited in this paper
and also the local news published
herein-. All rights of republication of
snecial dispatches herein are also re reserved.
served. reserved. ADVERTISING HATE
Pplayt Plate 10c. per inch for con consecutive
secutive consecutive insertions. Alternate inser insertions
tions insertions 25 per cent, additional. Composi Composition
tion Composition charged on ads. that run less than
t. times 5c per inch. Special position
20 per cent, additional. Rates based on
4-inch minimum. Iess than four inches
will take Higher rate, which will be
furnished on application.
Heading XotleeMt 5c. per line for first
insertion; 3c. per. line for each subse subsequent
quent subsequent insertion. One change a week
allowed on readers without extra com com-oositlor
oositlor com-oositlor charges.
Legal advertisements at legal rates.
Electros must be mounted, or charge
will be made for mounting.
SUBSCRIPTION RATES
Domestic 'V
One year, in advance
Six months, in advance. .
Three months, in advance.
One month, in advance
Poreiarn
One year, in advance
81x months, in advance
"Jhree months, in advance.
One month. !n advance . .
.$6.00
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Florida, says the Lakeland Tele Telegram,
gram, Telegram, was asked for $50,000 for the
Children's. Home, and she came for forward
ward forward with 60,000. That's the way
Florida has met every patriotic and
charitable call, all during the time
when these calls were so many.
as usual, me editor naa a mucn
better Christmas than he deserved.
Ocala Star.
Impossible, Brother Benjamin; you
deserve all the good things that come
your way and then some. St. Au Augustine
gustine Augustine Record.
Ah, Herb; you little know us.
We observe what the Miami Herald
has to say regarding the Star punch punching
ing punching up its home town and beg to in inform
form inform the Herald that when it quits its
usual stunt of Satan rebuking sin
and tries to assume the part of the
holier-than-thou Pharisee, it makes a
dismal failure, and also trespasses on
the territory of its local evening con contemporary.
temporary. contemporary. One result of the heavy penalties
for getting drunk will be' that juries
won't convict the offenders. Another
probably will be that some man with
money will take a case to the su supreme
preme supreme court and smash the law.
"Cruel and unusual punishment shall
not be allowed," and while it is a dis disgrace
grace disgrace for a man to be drunk it is not
a crime unless his drunkennes leads
to crime.
The Ocala Star is still peeved oyer
the new time. Look here, Benjamin:
You have no kick coming. They didn't
do a thing to the Evening Star but
mixed things up with the Evening
Sun and you don't hear us whimper.
Clearwater Sun.
The Star does not print any kicks
about its personal grievances. East Eastern
ern Eastern time does not discommode the
Star. The remarks the Star has made
about eastern time have been in be behalf
half behalf of the community in general,
which finds that the new time is very
inconvenient as compared with the
old.
In his speech in the Senate Tues Tuesday,
day, Tuesday, Senator McCumber, republican,
of North Dakota, supported Mr. Wil Wilson's
son's Wilson's plan for-a league of nations. He
also proposed that Germany be ad admitted
mitted admitted to the league "when its people
have repudiated the stigmas on real
German character and have steered
their country clear of its worst ene enemy
my enemy -bolshevism." It is. strange to find
a republican senator the first to sup support
port support the policy of a democratic presi president.
dent. president. As for admitting Germany to
the league of nations, if it is formed,
Germany has a great deal to do be before
fore before the door can be opend to her.
The Star hears' a story that does
,not sound well for one colored man
nor for a number of white men. It
is to the effect that a white woman
nviug near ioyn ana trying to man manage
age manage a farm, has Jeen greatly imposed
on by the' actions of a negro living in
her vicinity. He persists in passing
thru her place, which would not be
any trouble if he did not often leave
one of the gates open. Iirconsequence,
several times cattle and hogs have
.entered her fields and damaged her
crops. She remonstrated with the
negro and received an insolent reply.
Then she locked her gate, whereupon,
the negro tore down a. section of
fence. She had him arrested for this
he obtained the services of a law lawyer,
yer, lawyer, and the case was tried before a
jury, which acquitted the negro. We
have a mighty poor opinion of a jury
that will bring in such a verdict. It
is trespass to be on any one else's
fence property against their will;
it is, a chaingang offense to deliber deliberately
ately deliberately and maliciously tear down other
people's fences. We have also a
mighty poor opinion of that woman's

neighbors and friends. If the law
can't protect her, and they won't,
they had better remove to Liberia or
Kansas and let their places be taken
by men who have some sand in their
craws.

We observe that our friend, B. B.
Lane of Fort Lauderdale, at the meet meeting
ing meeting of the State Teachers' Associa Association,
tion, Association, presented two propositions. One
is, he wants compulsory school at
tendance, which is Prussian and not
American, tho' it doubtless suits the
swarm of small-bore educators who
would find it easier to govern our
schools by force than by tact and
scholarship. The other is, he wants
pensions for teachers who have taught
until they can't hold their jobs any
longer. This is the plainest proof yet
of what the Star has maintained, that
the teachers are trying to form an
autocracy. To this, time, no class in
America except soldiers and sailors,
who have risked their lives and re received
ceived received wounds in defense of their
country, and their dependent rela relations,
tions, relations, have ever received pensions,
and no other class has a right to
them. What right has a teacher to a
pension any more than a preacher,
who works for a much lower remu remuneration,
neration, remuneration, until he is superannuated;
and yet just think what a howl would
go up if a proposition was made to
pension old preachers out of the pub public
lic public treasury. What rigHt has a teacher
to a pension any more than a doctor,
who always does thousands of dollars
worth of work he is never paid for,
and generally works till he drops ?
What right, for that, has a teacher to
a pension any more than a farmer,
mechanic or business man who does
his duty as a good citizen? Teachers
are not drafted; they don't have to be
teachers if they don't want to; and if
they don't want to take the same
chance with the rest of us of laying
up enough to keep them out of the
poorhouse, let them' do something
else.
The reason why the city is so hard
up is because a great many people
don't pay their taxes. There are two
reasons why people don't pay their
taxes. One is that some of them
can't. The other is that many of
them won't. The guileless bunch of
hayseeds sprinkled with corrupt law lawyers
yers lawyers that have been the principal
components of Florida legislatures
have so framed our laws that a man
can't be compelled to pay his taxes.
There is such a thing as a city becom becoming
ing becoming bankrupt, however, of its losing
its credit, and the result to its citizens
will be not only disgraceful, but in inconvenient.
convenient. inconvenient. So, for your own com comfort
fort comfort as well as the honor of your
town, don't let anything but absolute
inability prevent you from paying
your taxes.
The Star was favored yesterday
afternoon by visits from Attorney
General Swearihgen and ex-State
Senator Stringer, two pleasant gen gentlemen,
tlemen, gentlemen, whom we are always glad to
see.
The Tampa Tribune wants to know,
"We wonder how far a recommenda recommendation
tion recommendation from George Creel would put one
of his staff in seeking a place on some
metropolitan paper."
ARRIVAL AND DEPARTURE
OF-TRAINS AT OCALA
Seaboard Air Line, Northbound
No. 4: Arrives 1:41 p. m. Departs
1:56 p. m.
No. 16 (Limited): Arrives and de de-departs
departs de-departs at 4:07 p. m.
No. 2: Arrives 2:50 a. m. Departs
2:55 a. m.
Seaboard Air Line, Southbound
No. 3: Arrives 3:06 p. m. Departs
3:26 p. m.v
Nor15 (Limited): Arrives and de departs
parts departs 5:10 p. m.
No. IT Arrives 2:45 a. m. Departs
2:50 a. m.
Atlantic Coast Line (Main Line)
Northbound
No. 10: Arrives and departs 6:42 a.
m.
No. 40: Arrives 2 p. .m. Departs
2:20 p. m.
No. 38: Arrives and departs 3:27
a. m.
Atlantic Coast Line (Main Line)
Southbound
No. 37: Arrives and departs 3:16
a. m.
No. 39: Arrives and departs 3:35
p. m.
No. 9: Arrives and departs 10:13
p. m.
Atlantic Coast Line Branches, South
bound
No. 151 (Sunny Jim): For Wilcox,
Monday, Wednesday and Friday,
leaves 7:10 a. m.
No. 35 (Sunny Jim): For Lakeland,
Tuesday, Thursday and Saturday,
leaves 7:40 a. m.
No. 141: Daily except Sunday, ar arrives
rives arrives 11:50 a. m. from Wilcox.
No. 49: For Homosassa, leaves 3:25
p-'m.
Atlantic Coast Line Branches, North Northbound
bound Northbound No. 48: From Homosassa: Arrives
1:53 p. m.
No. 150 (Sunny Jim): From Wil Wilcox,
cox, Wilcox, Monday, Wednesday and Friday,
arrives 6:45 p. m.
No. 32 (Sunny Jim): From Lake Lakeland,
land, Lakeland, Tuesday, Thursday and Satur Saturday,
day, Saturday, arrives 10:48 p. m.
No. 140: Daily except Sunday,
p. m.
Oklawaha Valley
- No. 71 (southbound): Arrives 1 n.m.
v No. 72: (northbound): Leaves 3:30
leaves 4:45 p. m. for Wilcox.

WE SUCCEEDED IN
PLEASING CLARENCE WOODS

Editor Star: Your editorial on the
late Theodore Roosevelt I consider
the measure of your capacity to write
history without the bias of personal
feeling or pani-;an considerations.
Your impartial story of his career
furnished rne with a fine example of
the woruk-ifuj versatility of- the edi edi-lor
lor edi-lor of a newspaper .uch as yours, to
every depaitmtnt of which, at one
time V,r another of every day you
must give of your time and thought
t the di.sti action of your mind from
the fvt consideration of the great
current events of the times. Thus
yvi proved jour ability to produce,
j.mid the turmoil and confusion of a
prn.tinu office, a tribute worthy of
f'o.-u rank among the studied efforts
ot cloistered editors and authors.
With a fahne?.-; did accuracy worthy
v.f highest praise, without flattery on
the one side or detraction from his
just due:-; on the other, your editorial
may he said to be a true textbook of
the career of Theodore Roosevelt.
Others adorn their tributes to this
gieat American with words intended
more to reflect glory upon their
authors than upon the deceased. Your
picture of him divides one's admira admiration
tion admiration between the dead statesman and
the fairminded editor who pictured
him 'scars and all," setting down
naught in malice, but being, if pos possible,
sible, possible, "to his faults a little blind, and
to his virtues very kind."
Sir, I envy the pen which you so
ably and courageously wield, not only
in this instance but always in behalf
of truth and against hypocrisy and
sham. The Roosevelt instance merely
afTotded you wider scope for the ex exercise
ercise exercise of the faculties with which you
are richly endowed to write as be be-cometh
cometh be-cometh a true leader, so that your
followers may never have cause to
say you led them deliberately into
error.
I cannot quite think of Roosevelt
without fearing he was unjust to
President Wilson, or jealous of the
.supremacy of our president among
the statesmen and rulers of the earth.
Still, I yield fullest homage to the
exalted patriotism and courage of the
ded statesman, and believe no truer
A.ierican than he ever lived. But I
verily believe the greater wisdom of
Wilson saved Roosevelt from com committing
mitting committing suicide when he would have
rushed with an army of volunteers
into the jaws of death but for the re refusal
fusal refusal of Wilson to permit such a rash
act at the outset of our war with Ger Germany.
many. Germany. Imagine the catastrophe had
Roosevelt been allowed to lead 200, 200,-000
000 200,-000 green but brave Americans
against the German legions armed
with liquid fire, poison gases, deadly
machine guns and bombing planes.
Today Roosevelt and his' gallant fol followers,
lowers, followers, but for Wilson's refusal,
would be lying beneath, the poppies
on Flanders fields, and alas, too, vic victory
tory victory would only have been deferred
Ly the fruitless sacrifice. Who chal challenges
lenges challenges that statement?
But, Mr. Editor, my purpose was
not to criticise nor commend Roose Roosevelt,
velt, Roosevelt, but to express my pride and ad admiration
miration admiration for a "silent worker of the
night" who is able to poise so evenly
the scales of justice and truth that
friend nor foe can truly charge you
misstated or underrated a single fact.
Let me say that a hundred years
hence posterity shall gather at the
graves of both Wilson and Roosevelt
to pay their tributes to those two
mighty dead though every turf be beneath
neath beneath their feet shall be a great
man's sepulchre. Fraternally,
Clarence E. Woods,
- U. S. Inspector of Explosives,
Former Tditor Eustis Lake Region.
THE BEST TEST
IS THE .TEST OF TIME
Years ago Mrs. S. E. Fraser of 218
Second St., Ocala, told of good results
from using Doan's Kidney Pills. Mrs.
Fraser confirms the former state statement
ment statement says there has been no return
of the trouble. Can Ocala people ask
for more convincing testimony?
"When my kidneys f got out of or order,
der, order, I would be so dizzy, I couldn't
walk straight and- there were times l
couldn't get about, owing to the pain
across the small of my. back," says
Mrs. Fraser. "There were other dis distressing
tressing distressing symptoms of kidney trou trouble,
ble, trouble, too. Doan's Kidney Pills, when
ever used, brought relief and I glad gladly
ly gladly recommend them." (Statement giv given
en given June 19, 1914).
On April 16, 1918, Mrs. Fraser
said: "I am stronger in praise of
Doan's Kidney Pills today than ever
before, for they cured me entirely of
kidney trouble."
Price COc. at all dealers. Don't
simply ask for a kidney remedy get
Doan's Kidney Pills the same that
Mrs. Fraser had. Foster-Milburn Co.,
Mgs., Buffalo, N. Y. Adv. 12
BARGAINS IN USED CARS
One 1918 Ford Touring Car.
One 1914 Ford Roadster.
One 1916 Chevrolet Touring Car in
Al shape.
One 1917 Dodge Roadster.
One 1917 Dodge Touring Car.
AUTO SALES CO.,
Phone 348. Mack Taylor.
4-1 2t Ocala, Fla.
PAINT UP!
This is the time of year to bright brighten
en brighten up your premises. We are in posi position
tion position to give j'ou attractive figures
for interior and exterior decorations,
tf SWAIM SIGN SYSTEM.
A fresh supply of Norris famous
PEANUT BRITTLE just received at
the Court Pharmacy. You know
there's none better made. 6-tf

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How in God's name can you let millions die the most hideous death
dealt to humanity Starvation? You cannot do it! You will not do it!
America will save the orphans and babes from their hungei. Will you do
your part? You could not do otherwise and be a man, much less an
American! Every penny you give goes for food and clothing for the starv starving,
ing, starving, helpless people of the near East.
THE NATION'S QUOTA $30,000,000
- YOUR QUOTA S ?
CAMPAIGN JANUARY 12-19-1919
AMERICAN COMMITTEE
KR RELIEF IN THE NEAR EAST
Armenia-greece-sxria.-px:r3ia.

9
!
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!
D RUG S !.
We dispense none but
pure drugs in our pre prescription
scription prescription work Ask
Your Doctor.
Quality and Prompt Service
Our Motto
COURT PHARMACY
c
LESS MEAT IF BACK
AliO KIDNEYS HURT
Take a glass of Salts to fluih Kidneys
if Bladder bothers you Drink
lots cf water.
E&tiBg meat regularly erentually pro produces
duces produces kidney trouble in some form or
other, say a well-known authority, be because
cause because the uric acid in meat excites the
Jddneys, they become overworked; get
sluggish; clog up and cause all sorts of
distress, particularly backache and mis misery
ery misery in the kidney region; rheumatic twin twinges,
ges, twinges, severe headaches, acid stomach, con constipation,
stipation, constipation, torpid liver, sleeplessness,
bladder and urinary irritation.
The moment your back hurts or kid kidneys
neys kidneys arent acting right, or If bladder
bothers you, get about four ounces of
Jad Salts from any good pharmacy;
take a tables poonful in a glass of water
before breakfast for a few days and your
kidneys will then act fine. This famous
salts is made from tBe acid of grapes
and lemon juice, combined with lithia,
and has been used for generations to
flush clogged kidneys and stimulate them
to normal activity; also to neutralize the
acids in the urine so it no longer irri irritates,
tates, irritates, thus ending bladder disorders.
Jad Salts cannot injure anyone;
makes a delightful effervescent lithia-
w&ter drink which millions of men and i
women take now and then to keep the
kidneys and urinary organs clean, thus
avoiding serious, kidney disease,
J... ALEXANDER
'PRACTICAL CARPENTER
AND BUILDER
Careful Estimates made on all Con-j
tract work. Gives More and Better j
Work for the Money than any other;
contractor in the city.
Klenzo Creme, the perfect denti
frice is to be found in Ocala only
Gerig's Drug Store. 3-tf

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aiud Prcssimsj"
Quick Service

zjy Li?

We are iiow ready to offer BEAN SEED,
Watiwell and Davis Kidney Wax perbu. $15.
Valenlimc and other green beans per bu. $14.
Alsohave Fresh" Peas, Water Melon, Canta Canta-lowpe,
lowpe, Canta-lowpe, Cucumber and other seeds.
OCALA SEED STORE

HIGH CLASS
MEAT and IP O TLJ ILF EtV
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 West Broadwray
3

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axvcivi tuc i.clx "uut j. xuo.

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OCALA EVENING STAB, WEDNESDAY, JANUARY 8, 191S

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HEAT WITH GAS

NO DIRT

NO DUST

The THERMOPHORE Radiant Gas Heater Is the
Best and Most Economical Made.
A Full Line, of Resnor and Hot Spot Heaters.

Let Us Demonstrate These To You.

FLORIDA UTILITIES CO. I
Harrington Block, Fort King Ave. 25J
OCALA, FLORIDA. g

:V4?uv- ;3lV f :ZZ':Z' Z'- Z-Z -Z-Z--Z-KL-
-

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

OCALA ICE & PACKING
COMPANY

z- :ocv'J' -j

I II MINI

J .Mi

THE BEST-MAKE OF AUTO TIRES

Is the kind we sell. Oar 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. YouH be wise to take
an extra tire or two along on your
next trip. They. may be needed and
if so you'll congratulate yourself on
your foresight.
; GOODRICH "EXCLUSIVELY"
BIAL0CK BROTHERS
107 Oklawaha Avenue

Second Hand

AF J AGS

Bought and Sold
We Pay the Highest Caslt Prices.
Write for Prices to
'TAMPA BAG COMPANY
FOSTOFI ICE BOX 592 Long Distance Phone 4475
v Tampa, Florida.

WHITE STAR LINE
TRANSFER.-. STORAGE

AUTO
TRUCK
SERVICE
Long Distance
Moving

PHONE 296

COVERED
MOVING
, VANS
Teaming Packing
Hosting

COLLIER BROTHERS

OCALA SOCIAL AFFAIRS
If You Have Any Items for this De Department,
partment, Department, Please Phone to Fire
Double-One or Two-Seven

pect to spend the winter in Ocala and
at Martel. Lieut. Carl Ray is with
the army of occupation in France and
will probably not be able to come
home for some months yet.

t Courage
When all seems dark, and all the best
of you
Has done its all, and nothing done
but lose,
Comfort your heart, fear not! That
you were true
Helps all the world to keep its prom promise"
ise" promise" too;
To the brave heart there never
comes bad news.
But when the weariness and the long
drain
On your poor strength are break breaking
ing breaking down the door,
Think you: "Tonight I see her face

Lovely as starlight, blest as summer
rain
How magical she is to see once
more!"
And children think of, laughing to see
you home,
Innocent hearts that break your
heart to see
And think of lonely seas and wander wandering
ing wandering foam,
Ships that from marvel unto marvel
roam,
. Fearlessly voyaging through eter eternity.
nity. eternity. And, howso hard the battle, it is
won;
Yea, all is won, though you have
lost it all;
Courage has always been the best of
fun,
And thus, to end it but to have be begun
gun begun
Laughter again, though high heav heavens
ens heavens should fall!
Richard Le Gallienue.
Meeting of Woman's Missionary
Society
A meeting of the Woman's Mis Missionary
sionary Missionary Society of the Presbyterian

church will be held Thursday after

noon at 3 o clock -at the manse..
The social service .committee is re requested
quested requested by its chairman, Mrs. E. A.
Osborne, to meet with her at the rest
rooms Thursday afternoon at three
o'clock. This is an important meet meeting
ing meeting and a full attendance is desired.
The following are members of this
committee for 1919: Mrs. C. L. Bit Bit-tinger,
tinger, Bit-tinger, Mrs. I. A. Bamett, Mrs. Ed
Carmichael, Mrs. George Close, Mrs.
J. K. Dickson, Mrs. John Edwards,
Mrs. L. W. Duval. Mrs. William Wolf,
Mrs. Smith Hardin, Mrs. J. R. Hern Hern-don,
don, Hern-don, Mrs. W. P. Preer, Mrs. Charles
Simmons, Mrs. F. G. B. Weihe, Mrs.
S. R. Whaley, Mrs. F. E. Wetherbee.
Friends of Mrs. William Metcalf,
formerly Miss Pansy Souter of this
city, were pleased to see her in Ocala
yesterday, this being the first visit
here since her severe attack of influ influenza.
enza. influenza. Mr. and Mrs. Metcalf came up
to meet their brother, Mr. Jim Met Metcalf,
calf, Metcalf, who has been discharged from
the army and was returning to Dun-
nellon.
Mrs. J. A. Scott and con, J. A. Jr.,
and cousin, Miss Hampton, of Grand'
Rapids, Mich., who have apartments
at the home of Mrs. M. A. Williams
for the winter, are spending a few
weeks in the southern portion of the
state.
-
Mrs. Wicliffe DeHaven left Monday
for her home in Kentucky, after an
extended visit to her sister, Mrs.
Howard Clark, who we are pleased to
note is improving after a severe ill illness.
ness. illness. Mrs. Carl Ray and lovely baby
daughter, Margaret Wade Ray, who
have been with Mrs. Ray's mother,
Mrs H. C. Wade in North Carolina,
since the arrival of the little girl, ex-

Meeting of Missionary Society
The meeting of the Missionary So Society
ciety Society of the Methodist church was
held Monday afternoon with a good
attendance. The annual report show showed
ed showed a good year's work, with all debts
paid in full. This places the society
on the honor roll. A rising vote of
thanks was given the president, Mrs.
George Taylor, for her untiring ef efforts
forts efforts toward making the year's work
such a success.

Meeting of the U. D. C.
The regular meeting of the U. D. C.
will be held Friday afternoon at three
o'clock at the residence of Mrs. W. P.
Whiteside. All members urged to
come prepared to pay dues for the
year 1919.
The Lake Weir Red Cross member membership
ship membership after the Christmas drive con consisted
sisted consisted of 1G0 paid up members.
Mrs. Bradford, after a delightful
visit to her sister, Mrs. E. J. Crook,
has- returned to her home in Virginia.
Miss Mary Lane returned Monday
from Arlington, Ga., where she has
enjoyed a pleasant visit with rela

tives.

m
Mr. and Mrs. Earl Van, Mr. Hood
and Mrs. Wilcox were among the
prominent Dunnellonites visiting in
Ocala yesterday.
" Mr. and Mrs. A. B. Cox have re returned
turned returned to Salt Lake City, after
spending the holidays with Mr. A. T.

Thomas and family.

Mr. and Mrs. James Howell and
family have moved from their coun country
try country estate into the Louis Lang home
on Lake Weir avenue.
Miss Ruby Ray is expected home

within a few days from the mountains

of North Carolina, to spend the win

ter with her patents at Martel.

. Mr. J. I. Watson of Raleigh, N. C,
who has been a guest in the home of
Mr. and Mrs. A. T. Thomas during
the holidays, has returned home.
m m m
Miss Nan Wicker of Montezuma,
Ga., is expected in the city shortly
for a visit to her cousins, Miss Mar Margaret
garet Margaret Walters and Dr. and Mrs. J. H.
Walters.
Mrs. Edward Morgan is enjoying a
visit from her sister, Mrs. D. H. Tre Tre-vevant
vevant Tre-vevant and her brother, Mr. Henry
Gibbons, both of Tampa, who will be
her guests until Sunday.
The union Bible study class meets
with Mrs. Colby, corner Orange ave avenue
nue avenue and Eighth streets, 'Friday after

noon at 3 o'clock. Subject 139th

Psalm. All Bible students invited.
Mr. and Mrs. Alfred Beck will ac accompany
company accompany Mrs. S. T. Sistrunk home
from Fort Lauderdale, arriving some
time next week. Their many friends
are anticipating their arrival with
pleasure.
At the meeting of the Woman's

Club Saturday afternoon the mem members
bers members will have the pleasure of hear

ing Mrs. D. H. Treverant of Tampa,
who is the guest of her sister, Mrs.
Morgan, in song. Miss Ruth Rentz
will be the pianist for the afternoon.
Mr. and Mrs. H. C. Hardin return returned
ed returned to their home at Webster yester yesterday
day yesterday after a pleasant visit to the for former's
mer's former's brother. Rev. Smith Hardin and

family. They were accompanied home

f (A1. nnnWnltf ITam'AI TTmmsm mtU a

will remain with them for an extend extended
ed extended visit.
m m m
This being the week of prayer, the
congregation of the Methodist church
will have a continuation of prayer
services throughout the week. The
subject for Wednesday night will be
44 Prayer for Minute Men for Centen Centenary
ary Centenary Movement." Sunday school offic officers
ers officers and teachers' meeting will be held
at the church Thursday at 7:30. The
prayer meeting Fiiday night will be i
led by the Epworth League members.
Their prayer meeting subject will be:

"Thirty New Missionaries SentOut
for 1919."
Mrs. W. S. Bullock has received a
letter from her son, Mr. William Bul Bullock,
lock, Bullock, from Brest, France. He is in
special work there, but says he hopes
to embark for home before spring. He
has not yet met his brother, Julian,
but says he is "keeping on the look lookout,"
out," lookout," and expressed himself as "get "getting
ting "getting on fine."
(Concluded on Fourth Page)
DONT

One Lot of Shirting Materials, consistingof strip
ed Percales and Madras. Big selection of pat patterns
terns patterns to chooser fom. Regular value,
40 and 42c per yard.
For TltaFsdlay Special .My

CeM

YaTdl

The above is the headlirier for tomorrow in our great bill of
bargains during the JANUARY CLEARANCE SALES

Dorrt wait to make your selection
o fa beautiful spring hat. Do it now
while you can get one of those chic
Palm Beaches in any shade or color.
8-4t MINNIE A. BOSTICK, Milliner.
Left Mother Gatpm.
Edgar, ssovfii jt."rs M, "nta Into lils
home the other flay uul lnrni-"l !!
mother that HaroM. nxt i!wr. us at
that moment petting a lirkln. hi
mother having caught him smoking.
That's one thing you don't havt to
be licked for, Isn't It, Edgar?" said his
mother proudly. "You don't smoke, do
you V "Xaw, I should say not," re replied
plied replied Edgar. "Why, gee, mn, I ain't
smoked for raore'n two years." Kan Kansas
sas Kansas City Star.

DAILY HEALTH TALKS
The Many Mysteries of
Nature
BY L. W. BOWER, M. D.
You can take an onion seed and a pansy
seed, and plant them side b$ side in the
same spot of ground. In one case, you
get an onion, with its peculiarly strong
odor, and in the other you get a Sower of
rare beauty. You can plant a poppy seed
and get opium (a dangerous, li a bit-forming
drug), or you can plant a rhubarb seed and
get something that helps constipation.
No scientist, living or dead, can explain
these m v.-1 cries of Nature. Behind the

j invisible life germ in each seed is hidden

the deep secret that nobody understands.
Everything growing out of the ground
seems intended for some use in establishing
natural conditions. Dr. Pierce, of Buffalo,
N. Y., long since found out what is
naturally best for women's diseases. He
learned it all through treating thousands
of c:iscs. The result of his studies was a
medicine called Dr. Pierce's Favorit
IYescription. This medicine is made of
vegetable growths that nature surely in intended
tended intended for backache, headache, weakening
drains, bear:nc-Jown pains, periodical ir irregularities,
regularities, irregularities, pelvic inflammations, and for
the many disorders common to women in
all ages of life. Dr. Pierce's Favorite
Ircscription is made of lady's slipper root,
blaek .cohosh root, unicorn root, blue
cohosh root and Oregon grape root.
Women who take this standard remedy
know that in Dr. Pierce's Favorite Pre Prescription
scription Prescription they are getting a safe woman's
tome so good that druggists everywhere
sell it.
Favorite Prescription should have the
full confidence of every woman in America
because it contains no alcohol and no
narcotic. Dr. Pierce knew, when he first
made this standard medicine, that whiskey
and morphine are injurious, and so he has
always kept them out of his remedies.
Send 10c to Dr. Pierce's Invalids' Hote?.
Buffalo, N. Yf or trial pkg. Tablets.

How Caesar Made Name Immortal.
Arithmetic was so snarled up In 45
B. C. that Julius Caesar set to work
reforming the calendar. He derived
that every year whose date number
was exactly divisible by four should
contain 360 days and all the other
yean 865 days. Incidentally he shift shifted
ed shifted New Year's from March to Jnnuary,
and named July nfter himself, by
which delicate compliment he makes
ns write his name for 81 days every
7ax.

. Few Really Think.
When a man Is strong physically,
hard physical work la a Joy. When he
la weak. It Is a painful ordeal: The
tune applies to a man who Is either
strong or wtak mentally, and has to
do hard mental work. By mental ex exercise
ercise exercise you may strengthen the brain,
aa by physical exercise you strengthen
the muscles. Not one person In a thou thousand
sand thousand : thinks that Is to say. thinks
hard They only think they think.

Growing Arbutus Indoor.
Hitherto It has not been found prac practicable
ticable practicable to tame the wild mayflower or
trailing arbutus, but discovery has re recently
cently recently been made of the fact that It
will grow luxuriantly In pots If sup supplied
plied supplied with soil composed of half-rotted
oak leaves mixed with 10 per cent of
and and a liberal quantity of small,
broken bits of old flowerpots for di aln-agw

3 ---)v

InttrmarHage of Races.
There Is plenty of historic preced precedent
ent precedent for the Intermarriages of warriors
and the women of the lands they enter.
Consider the Roman leftona of Trajan
and Titus, quartered In Scythla, and
the native girls of the dlntrlct. This
resulted In the race of Roumanians,
o claimed to be the purest descend descend-dawts
dawts descend-dawts of the race of the Caesars.

"Let 'er Go
It was midday at the orphans Some.
An Italian woman had Just said good good-by
by good-by to her little three-year-old Marie.
An attendant took the child to the
dining room and placed her In a high
chair at a table. Three hundred pairs
of strange little eyes looked .her up
and down. Verily this was a new and
strange world to her and she had to
remark about it. A teacher told her
she must not talk out loud, and she
muttered "No talk?" The teacher as assented.
sented. assented. Well, she must have reasoned,
she couldn't talk, but she could eat,
for there was a plate of, food set be before
fore before her.. She began at once to eat.
The teacher reproved her, explaining
she must wait until nil the others were
served and the gong sounded. "No
eat?" she questioned. Shortly the gong
'banged" (as the children referred
to It), at which Marie cried out with
delight:
Penira "Walking Purchata."
Th "walking purchaaa" was s pur purchase
chase purchase ef land by William Pann from
the Indians In 16S2. which was to ex extend
tend extend as far to the Inttrlor from the
Delaware rlvtr aa a man could walk
In three days. At the end of a day
and s half of walking. It la aald. Penn
declared ha had land enough. He had
walked 40mlla.

Arthur Protaata.
Arthur waa pasting s day with his
sunt. ,T am going to do something to
please yoa on your birthday," aha
aald to the little boy, "but first I want
to ask the teacher how you behave at
school." "If yon really want to do
something to please' me. auntie." said
the boy, "don't ak the teacher."
Lipplncotf s.

OCALA FRATERHAL ORDEHS
ODD FELLOWS

Tulula Lodge No. 22, I. O. O. Fn
meets every Tuesday evening in the
Odd Fellows' hall on the third floor of
the Star office building at 7:30 o'clock
promptly. A warm welcome always
extended to visiting brothers.
e L. II. Pillans, N. G.
M. 11. Little, Secretary.
MIRIAM REBEKAII LODGE NO. 15

Miriam Rebekah Lodge No. 15
meets the first and third Monday eve evenings
nings evenings in each month in the Odd Fel Fellows
lows Fellows hall at 7:30 o'clock.
Claire Moremen, N. G.
Eloise Bouvier. Secretary.
ORDER OF EASTERN STAR

Ocala Chapter No. 29, O. E.
meets at Yonge's hall the second and
fourth Thursday evenings of 'each
month at 7:30 o'clock.
Mrs. Alice Yonce, W. M. M.Mrs.
Mrs. M.Mrs. Susan Cook, Secretary.
OCALA LODGE NO. 286. B. P. O. E.

Ocala Lodge No. 286, Benevolent
and Protective Order of Elks, mets
the second and fourth Tuesday eve evenings
nings evenings in each month. Visiting1 breth brethren
ren brethren always welcome. Club house oppo opposite
site opposite postoffice, east side.
C. W. Hunter, E. R.
"E. J. Crook Secretary.
WOODMEN OF THE WORLD

Fort KH? Camp No. 14 meets at
K. of P.- il at -7:30 p. m. every sec second
ond second and fourth Friday. Viistingr sov sovereigns
ereigns sovereigns are always welcome.
P. W. Whitesides, a C.
Chas. K. Sage, Clerk.
R. A. M. CHAPTER NO. 13

Regular convocations of the Ocala
Chapter No. 13, R. A. on the first
Friday in every month at 7:30 p. m.
J. A. Bouvier, H.P.
Jake Brown, Secretary.
KNIGHTS OF PYTHIAS

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.
n. B. Baxter, C C
Chas. K. Sage, K. of R. & S.
MARION-DUNN MASONIC LODGE

Marion-Dunn Lodge No. 19, F. & A.
M., meets on the first and third
Thursday evenings of each month at
F o'clock until further notice.
H. O. Cole, W. M.
"Perfumizers." Ladies, ask to see
them at the Court-Pharmacy. 6-tf

LIFE

FIRE

A. E. GERIG
INSURANCE
Ocala, Florida

ACCIDENT AUTOMOBILE

Melver & MacKay
UNDERTAKERS and EMDAHIERS
PHONES 47. 104. SC5
OCALA. FLORIDA



OCALa, EVENING STAR. WEDNESDAY, JANUARY 8. 1919

oralis

Major G. C. Priest of Burbank was
a welcome visitor to the Star yester yesterday.
day. yesterday.
For the best laxative, take Rexall
Liver Salts. Gerig's Drug Store. 3-tf
Little"Marie Abstein from Fort
Pierce was brought by her father yes yesterday
terday yesterday and put in the hospital for
crippled children for treatment.
The last word in candy perfection
is Norris' GOLD BOX. Get it at the
Court Pharmacy. 6-tf
Mr. Thomas Randall of Connor is
quite sick. He has been in feeble
health for some months and for the
past few weeks has been confined to
his bed.
We have some bargains In box sta stationery.
tionery. stationery. Better come and look them
over. Gerig's Drug Store. 3-tf
Commission Merchant J. S. Crtum Crtum-er,
er, Crtum-er, representing S. H. & E. H. Frost,
of New York city, who has been in
Ocala for a couple of days, left to today
day today for Atlanta.
The new spring hats are appealing appealing-lydifferent
lydifferent appealing-lydifferent and rival in their becoming
trims the variedness of nature.
8-4t MINNIE A. BOSTICK, Milliner.
We regret to learn, of the serious
illness of Mr. James Mixson of Wil Wil-liston.
liston. Wil-liston. Mr. Mixson is one of the old oldest
est oldest settlers and everybody's friend.
The Star hopes to soon hear of his
improvement.
Fresh shipment of Norris candies
just in at the Court Pharmacy. All
size boxes. "6-tf
The picture at the Temple this eve evening
ning evening will be a real thriller, Gladys
Brock'well in "Kultur," a war story.
When we tell you it is a Fox film you
will know it' will be brought out well.
Don't forget Temple matinees begin
at 4 p. m. m
Received today by express a ship shipment
ment shipment of Nunnally's candies at Gerig's
Orug Store. 3-tf
As will be seen in another column
of today's paper, Mr. Mack Taylor
has just installed a complete service
station for the Dodge cars in this sec
tion. The manv DnHcf's now in nnera-
tion in this section has made this
n'ove necessary, and Mr. Taylor says
the service will be complete in every
detail.
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
v Mr. L. J. Siebeking of DeWitt
county, Illinois, is, a new arrival and
will purchase a farm and join the
Lowell colony from his section of the
state. This, colony has ben one of the
most successful to ever come to Flor Florida.
ida. Florida. These people settled on the
lands sub-divided and sold by the Z.
C Chambliss Company good, honest,
high-grade lands in the best section
of Florida and ; have succeeded well.
Try "Hall-Mark" shavjm cream.
It's 35 cents a tube, anlull get
more rea satisfaction out of it than
you thought could be possible. The
. Court Pharmacy. 6-tf
(
Our moonlight schedule was on
last night, but as the moon had 'ac 'accumulated
cumulated 'accumulated a few more watts of light lighting
ing lighting power, people going home to sup supper,
per, supper, if they knew the road well,-were
able to find their way. It's going to
be cloudy tonight, tho, and those who
see this in time had better provide
themselves with lanterns. We are
not finding any fault with the boys
at the plant, who do the best they
can; but in common with most other
citizens we can see no sense in the
"moonlight schedule.
CITRA
Citra, Jan. 8; The young ladies
leaving yesterday' for Tallahassee to
attend the Woman's College were
Misses Grace and Irene Logan, Etta
Burleson, Dorothy Driver, Ethel Cros Crosby
by Crosby and Kathryn Wyckoff.
Sunday Lloyd Hall, Bruce Burleson,
Jarvis Driver and F. J. Williams left
for Gainesville to attend the univer university.
sity. university. A number of pleasant social affairs
were given for the younger set dur during
ing during their Christmas vaaction. Those
entertaining for them were Miss
Ethel Borland, Mrs. J. S. Wyckoff,
Miss Ethel Crosby, Miss Valentine
and Mrs. Logan.
Mr. and Mrs. Allison Wartmann
and little daughter, also Mrs. Eugene
Pnv ora ovnoto tr arrive V l a wool."
to be the guests of Mr. and Mrs. E.
L Wartmann.
Mi Wi1VnT-n TVToltnn rttmt nn "from

Tampa to spend Sunday with his
wife.
An Ocala physician was called to
attend Mr.' Middleton, who is critical critically
ly critically ill.
Mr. George Getsee came in from
Jacksonvilel and spend several days
with his parents during the holidays.
W. K. Lane, M. D Physician and
Surgeon, specialist Eye, Ear, Nose and
Throat, Law Library Building, Ocala,
Florida. f
,
The Star is worthy your support.

CHICAGO MAN HAS BOUGHT
A MARION COUNTY FARM

Mr. Mason Tison has sold his place
north of town, one of the finest farms
in Marion county, to Mr. C. S. Payn Payn-ter,
ter, Payn-ter, a prominent citizen of Chicago,
who after a lifetime battle with
northern blizzards has decided to
finish his days in Florida sunshine.
The sale was ma'de thru Mr. C. P.
Davis, the live real estate man of
Summerfield. We don't know how
mnVi Moenn rofpi'vwl for his farm
llluli iiiWiJun w
but judging by the smile that over-j
flowed his visage and overiappea at
the back of his neck, it was some
money. The place is worth it.
Mr. and Mrs. Paynter were in town
yesterday, and the Star had the pleas pleasure
ure pleasure of meeting them. They are fine fine-looking
looking fine-looking people and we will all be glad
to have them make their home among
us. Mr. Paynter has been a news newspaper
paper newspaper man but in some mysterious
way has accumulated enough to keep
the wolf from the door. The Star
hopes he will drop in whenever in
town.
OAK. FIRE WOOD
Seasoned oak fire wood 16 to 18 in
ches long, delivered anywhere in
Ocala. Phone 185-X. J. C. Johnson,
Ocala, Fla. 6-lm
The beautiful new hats will bring
delight to every woman's heart. They
are authentic in every style feature
and moderately priced.
8-4t MINNIE A. BOST1UK, Milliner.
Rexall Cold Tablets will break up
any cold, and may prevent "flu." 25
cents the box at Gerig's Drugstore, tf
NAME LINKED WITH SORROW
Duties of Adjutant General McCain
Compel Him to Send Out infor information
mation information That Must Sadden.
There is one officer in the United
States-army whose. name is bound to
become associated with grief and sor sorrow
row sorrow in thousands of American homes,
before the end of the war. This is
MaJ. Gen. Henry P. McCain, adjutant
general of the army, whose name is
signed to dispatches notifying relatives
of soldiers of casualties at the front.
After the sinking of the Cunard liner
Tuscanla by a German U-boat more
than 100 death messages were sent out
with General McCain's signature. Af After
ter After the first serious clash, between
American and German forces it is prob probable
able probable that the messages will go out in
thousands.
One of the many unusual conditions
brought about by the war is that Gen General
eral General McCain, whose lot it is thus to
Impart grief and sorrow wholesale, is
pne of the most humane, tender heart hearted
ed hearted officers in the service. The story of
Lincoln and the pig that stuck in the
mud would apply to McCain. He might
ride on and let the pig stay, as Lincoln
did but he, too, would turn back even eventually
tually eventually and help the pig out. His mind
would not be at ease otherwise.
Japanese Influence Spreading.
As a symptom of the recent rapid
development of Japan's commercial in interests
terests interests in Shanghai, Japanese lighting
companies are now supplying a large
proportion of the electric lamps for the
city which were formerly imported
chiefly from the General Electric com company
pany company In this country. The fact Is
pointed out in the report of the Jap Japanese
anese Japanese consul-general at that point, who
also states that at the close of 1917
there were 14,000 Japanese resident
at the Chinese port and more than 100
new Japanese concerns were establish established
ed established in the year covered his survey.'
During 1917 the Mitsui bank cm4 the
Mitsubishi banking department open opened
ed opened branches In Shanghai, following the
examples set by the Bank of Taiwan,
the Yokohama Specie bank and the
Sumitomo bank.
Prize Hard Luck Story.
A Washington organist thinks he has
a prize hard luck story. When he was
selected in the draft and was asked his
occupation he said he W2 a pipe or organist
ganist organist and he was put down as a pipe
fitter. In due time .he reported at a
camp for duty and was set to pipe fit fitting.
ting. fitting. When he confessed ignorance he
was accused of being "a slacker and
was passed to another officer, who de delivered
livered delivered a lecture on the importance of
doing one's duty, etc. The young man
couldn't interrupt and had to listen to
a long talk designed to strike terror to
his souL He got a chance to explain
finally, through the Intervention of an another,
other, another, officer, and then was rejected
for having a weak heart.
Irreverent Robbie.
Two little boys were having" an ani animated
mated animated argument about the prowess of
their respective fathers with the bow-and-arrow.
Finally little Robbie said decisively:
"Oh, I know my father can shoot
higher than yours. He shot so high the
other day that God said : 'Cut it out V
No Credit to Them.
"Blithers seems to think ja lot of his
ancestors.
"So he does. I guess it'sJust as
well for his peace of mind that his an ancestors
cestors ancestors are dead.
"Why so?!-
"They probably wouldn't recipro reciprocate.
cate. reciprocate. Surpasses Words.
"Does your grocer attempt to ex explain
plain explain high prices?"
"He did at first. Now. he merely
shudders as he accepts the money, and
vroan." -Louisville Courier-Journal.

(Continued from Third Page)
Red Cross Auction Party j
An event of unusual interest tak-:
- 1 TT? J A A. 1 I
ing piace rnaay aiiemoon at me
Woman's Club is the Red Cross auc auction
tion auction party under the auspices of the
Red Cross committee of the club, Mrs.
Jack Camp chairman. This party,
which is being looked forward to as
the most pleasurable event of the en entire
tire entire week, will begin promptly at 2:30
o'clock, and those desiring to reserve
tables can do so by telephoning to
Mrs. Jack Camp, Mrs. Harvey Clark
or Mrs. Charles Lloyd. The tables
are one dollar each for the afternoon.
Light refreshments will be served at
5 o'clock, and prizes will be awarded
at the conclusion of the afternoon.
Many tables, are being reserved and
the first party of the winter for the
benefit of the Red Cross promises to
be a brilliant event. Please make
your reservations for the afternoon as
early as possible in order that the
committee may make all necessary
arrangements.
The week of prayer being held by
the women of the Baptist church is
being well attended and full of inter interest.
est. interest. There were fourteen present
yesterday at the meeting with Mrs.
R S. Hall. A profitable study of
Japan occupied the hour. Mrs. Hall's
Sunday school class supports a riative
Christian Bible woman in that field.
Miss Nellie Stevens, principal of
the Ocala primary school, returned
this morning from Jacksonville. Her
friends are very glad to see her home
again.
EARLY PALM BEACH HATS
A large shipment of Palm Beach
hats for early spring wear are now
in. Come and make your selections
from this advance lot. All shades and
colors.
8-4t MINNIE A BOSTICK, Milliner.
REAL VETERAN OF THE SOIL
Connecticut Farm Hand Worked Fifty
ytrs for One Family, and
Died at Eighty.
According to Hartford Courant,
there died in one of the shore towns
recently a man in his eightieth year,
of whom the newspapers said little,
yet In some ways his career was as
unique as to demand s6me considera consideration.
tion. consideration. He was a farmer, had spent his
life in larm work and for fifty years
had been employed by one family. The
Civil war had Just ended when he be began
gan began his term of service as a typical
Connecticut farm hand, who ate his
meals with hte employer and the mem members
bers members of his employer's family, and who
reserved and exercised the right of
criticizing his employer's acts and de decisions,
cisions, decisions, if need be, at all times and In
all places.
He saw his employer grow old and
go the way of all the earth, but went
on with the farm work in the employ
of his son, who had taken his father's
acres and worked with and for him un until
til until the son went from youth- to well
past middle age and was able to mus muster
ter muster for work a good-sized group of
grandsons of the original employer. At
last he reluctantly admitted that he
was growing old and, of his own voli volition,
tion, volition, left his employment and, at last
when the malady which killed him af after
ter after three days seized him, it found him
at work in a garden. There are not
many men who spend their entire lives
in a single occupation and still less
who work fifty years for one family.
EASY TO BLAME "OVERWORK"
But According to Physician Few Real
ly Suffer Because They Try
to Do Too Much.
A doctor of very wide experience has
noted this phenomenon; every day
men come to him, broken down In
health; and almost Invariably they
Inform him that the cause is "over "overwork.
work. "overwork.
"Yet, on further questioning, this
doctor finds that virtually none of his
patients work as hard as he does. Yet
he is well and they are sick; he Is
strong and able to do his work without
exhaustion, and they can do little or
no work any more.
This is his. deduction: that their
breakdown was not due to work, but
to a terrible load of psychological and
physiological habits they had been
carrying a load so great that a very
little work In addition overtaxed their
waning strength.
What are these habits? They vary
with the Individual, and their aspects
are innumerable.
Work just plain, wholesome hard
work, either physical or mental hurts
very little. It hurts healthy people
people who are healthy in mind and
body not at alL
What many people call 'overwork
Is fretting over their work worry.
What many other people,, call "over "overwork
work "overwork is loading their system with
poison by overeating. Exchange.
A complete line of Crane's and
JMontag's fancy staionery always on
hand at the Court Pharmacy. 6-tf
Klenzo Creme, the perfect denti dentifrice
frice dentifrice is to be" found in Ocala only at
Gerig's Drug Store. 3-tf
Enroll now for the Evening Star.

"A. MAXWELL"

By MISS ESTHER HARRING.
Sibyl Kendall and her chum, Mar Mar-Jorle
Jorle Mar-Jorle Russell, were walking arm in arm
down the street leading away from the
college, which both attended as day"
pjplls.
"Nov, Sib, please tell' me what's on
your mind you've been terribly sober
all day exclaimed Marjorie.
"Well, I guess you'd be sober if some
child you didn't know was coming to
your house to visit just at graduation
time. It's this way. As I was leaving
for school this morning I heard moth mother
er mother tell dad that she had received a let letter
ter letter from one of her schoolday chums,
Mrs. Maxwell, whose daughter Arline
has Just completed her sophomore year
at high schoofand, as a reward for
rood scholarship, her mother Is going
to send her somewhere on a vacation.
That much didn't Interest me any, and
I started out on the porch. I saw it
was sprinkling, so went back Into the
hall for my umbrella, overhearing
nwther say 'May be here some time
during the week of Sibyl's gradua graduation.
tion. graduation. nere Sibyl paused, but her
expression betrayed the disgust which
she could not put Into words.
"Dreadful!" ejaculated Marjorie.
"She'll have to go to all the dances
and receptions, and where will you find
a boy to go with, her?"
The days passed along swiftly, filled
with many happy hours of preparing
for graduation hours at the dress
maker's, milliner's and motoring trips
to big city department stores.
The first big event of the week, the
senior ball, came on : a Tuesday eve evening,
ning, evening, and Tuesday afternoon found
Sibyl at home, resting for the great
event. The tejephone Jangled sharply,
and Sibyl moved to answer. After a
few minutes conversation she return returned,
ed, returned, throwing herself dejectedly Into
her chair.
"Oh. dear,' the sobbed. "Now I
can't go to the dance. Those dreadful,
inconsiderate people.
I It so happened that Sibyl was to at attend
tend attend the danc with Marjorie Russell's
sailor brother, who was home on a
short furlough, but a telegram just re received
ceived received by him sent him hurrying to the
telephone to Inform Sibyl that he must
report at his ship at nine the next
morning, thus necessitating his leav leaving
ing leaving at once.
The telephone rang again. Western
Union wished to dictate a telegram
for her father, and as he was out rid riding,
ing, riding, Sibyl took the message on paper,
as follows: "Will arrive on 4:30 ex express.
press. express. See you at station. A. Max Maxwell.
well. Maxwell. "Oh, it never rains but it pours P
siphed Sibyl as she wearily glanced at
the clock. "Four o'clock, and nobody
at home to meet the child. That means
Miss Sibyl Kendall will have the pleas pleasant
ant pleasant task."
Soon she was Jauntily dressed In a
light summer sport suit and spinning
swiftly down Main street in her little
roadster. Sibyl drew up at the station
as the train came to a stop. No young
girl appeared to loiter around the sta station.
tion. station. Sibyl Jumped from the roadster
and went into the station, then started
around on the outside, vowing to at
least do her. duty in locating the girh
Hurrylng around the last corner, she
ran squarely into someone coming in
the opposite direction.
"Goodness V exclaimed a masculine
and a feminine voice together.
Sibyl recovered herself at once and
glancing up looked into the twlnkllest
brown eyes she. had ever seen. With Without
out Without a word she swiftly took in the trim
cap, broad khaki shoulders and silver
bar of a first lieutenant and then
started as he quickly said, "Why, you
look just lilpe your picture, Mis3 Ken Kendall."
dall." Kendall." It was indeed a puzzled Sibyl that
looked into the handsome face.
"And where did you see my pie pie-ture?"
ture?" pie-ture?" she said faintly.
"Why, your mother sent one of your
graduation pictures to my mother. It
was a dandy picture, too.
"Who, are you, anyway 7 Sibyl asked
abruptly.
"What! Do yon mean to say yon
came down here to meet me and no
don't know who I am?" and his eyes
twinkled even merrier than at first.
"I came down here to meet Arline
Maxwell," said Sibyl with dignity.
"No, you didn't really. You came to
meet Arthur Maxwell and here I am
at your service, and the young offi officer
cer officer made a comical how.
Just then. a big tour Jig car drew up
and Mr. and Mrs. Kendall rushed up to
the two young people.
"We Just happened to read the tele telegram
gram telegram Sibyl left on the telephone desk
so we came at once because, you see,
we didn't tell Sibyl you might come as
we wanted to surprise her; and on the
other hand save her from disappoint disappointment
ment disappointment If you were called away before
you were able to visit us," hurriedly
stated Mrs. Kendall to Arthur Max Maxwell.
well. Maxwell. Sibyl began to see a light In the dis distance.
tance. distance. Finally It fully dawned on her
that she had not heard the whole of
her mother's story to her .father sev several
eral several weeks ief ore, and she had allowed
her imagination to run too far, and' it
wasn't Arline Maxwell that was com coming
ing coming the week of her graduation, but Ar Ar-line's
line's Ar-line's brother, on his way to camp.
Upon her arrival home, Sibyl was
! called to the telephone to receive the
sympathies of Marjorie Russell, and
zh&t young lady could not understand
why Sibyl so gayly stated that, "Yes,
' I'm going just the same and will bring
j A. Maxwell. I'm sure I'll have a won-
. deiful time."
! (Copyright, WIS. by the McClur Nmp.

UNCLASSIFIED ALWERT1SMTS
WANTED, LOST, FOUND, FOR SALE, FOR RENT AND SIM SIMILAR
ILAR SIMILAR LOCAL NEEDS
llll II 1 T .. I W I
RATES: Six line maximum, one time 25c; three times 50c.; six
times 75c; one month S3. Payable in advance.

FOR SALE One light six Buick
touring car in, good condition. Call
phone 231. 8-3t
FOR SALE Beautiful diamond ring,
platinum tiffany setting; purchased
from Tiffany's for $135. Sell for $100
cash. "Ring care Star.' .8-6t
FOR SALE One practically new
piano. Can be seen at 14 North Tus Tus-cawilla
cawilla Tus-cawilla street. 8-12t
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
FOR SALE Residence and eight and
oiie-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
FOR RENT Furnished rooms for
light housekeeping; gas range; hot
and cold water in bath room. Phone
408, or call at 115 Orange aVenue. 63t
REWARD I will pay a suitable re
ward for information leading to the
recovery of my small, red, blaze face
horse, which was lost of strayed from
my place west of Ocala last Satur Saturday.
day. Saturday. John McGehee, Box 16, Route
B, Ocala. It
WANTED-Lave 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 good mules for
salelcheap for cash. Apply to A. T.
Thomas, Holder- block, Ocala. 4-6t
FOR SALE A handsome ten piece,
quartered oak dining room set. Ap Apply
ply Apply to C. P. Howell, Box 188, phone
39M, Ocala, Fla: 4-6t
WOOD Stove or fireplace lengths;
oak or pine; 2-horse wagon load $3.
Leave orders at Bitting' 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
DISTINCTIVE MILLINERY
The hats now being shown here are
the season's first-out for the early
spring. They are distinctive and every
model is a style feature in itself.
Their exclusiveness is charming.
8-4t MINNIE A. BOSTICK, Milliner.
ORANGE TREES
Pineapple variety of citrus only,
budded on sour stocks. Not less than
one hundred sold. P. H. Nugent, tf
Dr. C. W. Moremen, dental surgeon.
Commercial Bank building. Office
phone 211. Residence phone 298.
Ocala, Fla. tf
' Start the New Year
right. Properly fitted
eyes will mean a
brighter and happier
New" "iear.
Dr. K. J. Weihe
Eyesight Specialist
Graduate Optometrist
With Weihe Co., Jewelers. Ocala. Fla.

E. C. JOESPAEf & CO.
Funeral Directors and Embalmers
AUTO HEARSE SERVICE
We deliver caskets free anywhere in the county
Calls answered night or day.
WILDER C. SMITH SAM R. PYLES. JR.
LICENSED EMBALMERS.
Day Phone 10 . Night Phones 223 and 423

TSW WIMBSOR 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.

I

IFOR PFNT TTnfnmUVipd flat nf
four rooms and bath. Desirable loca location;
tion; location; rent $11 per month. Apply at
C03 East 2nd St. 3-Ct
FOR RENTA 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
39M. 4-Ct
j JANUARY SPECIAL Typewriter
j ribbons, dozen, black, Superior, $5.95;
ordinary, $5. Carbons 1000 sheets
$14.95 and $10. All colors 10 extra.
Second sheets, ink, etc., at special
prices. U. S. Carbon, Co., Birming Birmingham,
ham, Birmingham, Ala. 4-lm
. . at. A ur & ... w ... w w
for general house work. No washing.
Phone 398, or write 316 North Pond
street, city. 31-6t
FOR SALE Ford 1917 touring car
in good condition; extra equipment equipment-Nathan
Nathan equipment-Nathan Mayo, Summerfield Fla. 2-tf
WANTED To farm on shares. What
: have you to offer an experienced fam fam-Jily?
Jily? fam-Jily? I. W. Winegard, 105 Allen St.,
! Orlando, Fla. 12-27-8t
! FOR SALE Good mall farm at the
ledge 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
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-Ct
V ANTE D 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. '1 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
FARM FOR SALE 320 acres; 125
acres in cultivation ZVz miles east of
Citra, borders on 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 years. Apply to Wilson Land
& Naval Stores Co., Fort McCoy,
Fla. 3-12t
DODGE SERVICE! :
We are now thorouglil equip- J
p. (1 for giving eTvice to users
of DODGE CARS. A full
line of parts and accessories J
on hand. Competent ir.echan-
ics are always at the service
of our pat Hons. J
GARAGE H. MAIN ST.
i
i:
MACK.-TAYLOR
OCALA, FLORIDA.
J. E. KAVANAUGH,
Proprietor.



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