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OGALA, FLORIDA, MONDAY, JANUARY 13, 1919.
VOL. 26, NO. 1 3
S I!) SESSION
A FAIR CUT AND A SQUARE
DEAL WILL BE THE POLICY
Paris, Jan. 13. The first actual
session of the peace congress 13 being
held today, although officially desig designated
nated designated as one of the series of conversa conversations
tions conversations for laying the groundwork of
,the congress. Today's meeting is ex expected
pected expected to make a start on the question
whether the sessions will be secret or
public. Nothing has developed to
alter the statement that the Ameri Americans
cans Americans are primarily concerned with the
creation of a league of 'nations and
i making a just peace. Territorial am ambitions,
bitions, ambitions, local quarrels and economic
rivalry among the European delegates
are secondary in the minds of the
CLEMENCEAU WILL PRESIDE
Georges CJemenceau, premier of
France, will be the permanent presi president
dent president of the inter-allied peace confer conference
ence conference as a mark of proper tribute to
the premier of tne country in which
the conference is held. President Wil Wilson
son Wilson and the American delegates have
agreed to his appointment which is by
common consent of all the delegates.
OWNERS WERE OBDURATE
But the War Labor Board Ordered
Them to Comply Anyhow
New York, Jan. 13. Private own owners
ers owners of New York harbor boats whose
employes went on a strike last week
with those of the railroad administra administration
tion administration refused today to submit their
side of the controversy for decision to
the labor board.
The men decided Saturday evening
to return to work.
THEY MUST. COMPLY
New York, Jan. 13. The national
war labor board decided today over
the objections of the private boat
owners to make finding in the dis dispute
pute dispute between the employers and their
crews, which resulted last week in a
strike of 16,000 men and a general
tie-up of this port.
AMERICANS FOR AMERICA
"Uncle" George Van Pelt says, "No,
I don't mean a, nation's population. I
mean the nation's people.
"You can create a national struc structure
ture structure on paper, but you never get a
real nation until you have a national
"You may get together an aggre aggregation
gation aggregation of individuals, call them a na
tion, form a government for them
and give them a name, but if they are
in a great part subjects of some other
country or nation, you've got a purely
artificial thing with no co-operation v.
"We've had enough of that sort of
thine: here. We have been burdened
with outcasts from other nations
who have come here to escape tne ope-
1 p t 1 1 a:
rauon 01 mws aau Kuu.uui vvm,
iney umn t ime now iu J pated musical success, "Watch Your
vnirVLS: j a j ,1 IStep," which broke all of last season's
'live have demonstrated that ww, ,s rnJt
. m m J
have a great nation, intensely so,
says one writer.
"Now let us put that on a firm foot footing.
ing. footing. Let us see that we have a peo people
ple people that belongs to this great nation.
"If a man or woman residing here
reiuses to Become a part ox
a 1 x it:.
tion, let mem gei out no uiruw. Mn Berlin who has giyen the pub
them out. lir some of "the most prolific song hits
"Let's have no more of this disloy-jthe modern. stage has known, formed
aity to us. creeping in and out of tnel mc- enm
darkness, backed and encouraged by
Delbrueckjaws and spy systems.
"An honest man who intends to
make this his home will not object to
becoming a citizen.
"As for the others well, you know
TO THOSE WHO WON
PREMIUMS AT THE FAIR
We wish to state again for the ben-
efit of those who won prizes at the
Marion County Fair, and may not
have seen the announcement in a pre-
vious issue, that the premiums are to j
be paid with money appropriated by,
the countv for that purpose. This
money is not now available and will
not be until the county can collect
taxes to meet its obligations. Please
bear in mind that your premium mon-
ey is as safe as though it were m the;
bank, and only -delayed in reaching
you, and try to be as patient as you
can. It will come in just as handy
when it does come as it would have
been the day after the fair.
Nathan Mayo, Secretary.
The Star is worthy your support.
WHILE CONGRESS DELAYS, THE
PEOPLE OF EUROPE ARE
Washington, Jan. 13. The presi president
dent president has sent a message to the chair chairman
man chairman of the congressional apprecia appreciations
tions appreciations committee, urging speedy action
on the one hundred million-dollar ap appropriation
propriation appropriation for food and relief in Eu Europe.
rope. Europe. LIMITATIONS REMOVED
Washington, Jan. 13. All limita limitations
tions limitations on the kind of fuel coal, food
and other ship supplies which vessels
outward bound from American ports
may carry were removed in-orders is issued
sued issued today byHhe war trade board.
. DRIES US UP
Washington, Jan. 13. The United
States supreme court held today that
the Reed bone dry prohibition amend amendment
ment amendment prohibits interstate transporta transportation
tion transportation into dry states of intoxicating
liquors for beverages purposes, even
when intended for personal use. As
interpreted by the court the law nulli nullifies
fies nullifies state statutes permitting limited
amounts of liquor being brought in
for personal use.
TOO MUCH JOHNSON
Senator Johnson of California, to today
day today introduced a resolution in the
Senate favoring the withdrawal of
American soldiers from Russia as
soon as possible.
MEETING OF COTTON MEN
New Orleans, Jan. 13. Members
from Alabama, Georgia, North Caro Carolina
lina Carolina and other southern states are
here today for' the meting of the cot cotton
ton cotton states official advisory marketing
ANNUAL MEETING OF
THE HOSPITAL STAFF
Friday evening last, members of
the jnedical and surgical staff of the
Marion County Hospital held their
annual meeting for 1919. The discus discussion
sion discussion was upon influenza and the re report
port report of some unusual cases. Almost
every physician in Ocala was present.
The invited guests were Dr. Laurie
Scott of Birmingham, Ala., Drs.
Peary and Kirk of Bluefields, W. Va.
Dr. Kirk is a classmate of one of our
local physicians who is very much
pleased to have this prominent doctor
on a visit. After the business meet meeting,
ing, meeting, Miss Dilday and her nurses
served simple but delicious refresh-:
ments at the end of which the much
pleased medicos paid her a rising
vote of thanks.
There is a close fraternal bond be between
tween between the doctors and the manage management
ment management of the hospital with its corps of
attaches and student nurses and the
continued success of the institution is
no doubt primarily due to this.
WATCH YOUR STEP
Irving Berlin's international synco
WW V X A W A. AAA M U1VMA W AAV W A, VU AAA AAA W A A V
. wffl be presented at the Temple Wed-
nesday night, Jan. 22
Everyone associated with the pro production
duction production of "Watch Your Step" has
won an enviable fame in their partic
ular field, and this musical play is de-
jscribed as their joint masterpiece.
r an idea that a musical show, written
wholly in syncopated time, would
catch the popular fancy of theater theatergoers.
goers. theatergoers. He seized upon the idea with
enthusiasm and not long after com completed
pleted completed the score and lyrics. Then the
book was intrusted to Harry B. Smith,
and none could have made a better
play. Then came the selection of
men and women to stact hp Tiert
most noted were secur(L
j Bakst was commissioned to paint th
(production; R. H. Burnside to produce
j it ,and Helen Dryden, designer of all
the covers of "Vogue," to design and
furnish the costumes. The trio were
given carte blanche. The result was
sufficient to give theatergoers a dis
j It was the first time that, n rnfrtime
j musical play had ever been offered
for public approval. That it was a
j genuine success is proven by the fact
that it played in New York nearly an
entire season, in Chicago for three
montns, m rhiladelphia for three
months and m Boston for three
Left in ladies' dressing room at the
union station Saturday, ladies wrist
gold watch with initials, "F. B." Re
turn to J. Chas. Smith, jeweler, and
get reward. 13-3t
If, UI.C. A. IRK
Dr. Mott Refutes the Story that the
Organization is Unpopular
.With Our Soldiers
New York, Jan. 13. The Y. M. C.
A. has no fund of $100,000,000 un unspent
spent unspent and is today operating 'on bor borrowed
rowed borrowed money, declared John R. Mott,
chief executive of the Y. M. C. A. Na National
tional National War Work Council, replying to
the-dispatch of Edwin L. James, pub published
lished published in the New York Times, which
gave the reasons why the Y. M. C. A.
was unpopular with the American
"The very first thing that impressed
me with Mr. James' story," he said,
"was the fact that people reading it
would get the idea that the Y. M. C.
A. is rolling in money, and that it is
likely to have a surplus. The facts
are these: We had used up by Oct. 1
last all of our fund, which was so
generously given by the American
people in our financial drive of the
autumn of 1917. We then had th&
United War Work Campaign of No November
vember November last, and in the interval be between
tween between the campaigns we had to con conduct
duct conduct our vast work on borrowed mon money.
"As will be recalled, the United
War Work Campaign brought in
$203,000,000 to the seven organiza organizations
tions organizations participating. Of that sum,
only about $45,000,000 has so far been
paid into the campaign's treasury. It
was decided recently to pay 20 per
cent of each organization's pro rata
share of the $175,500,000 originally
asked for in the campaign. The Y. M.
C. A. received as its 20 per cent about
$20,000,000. This was all expended on
Dec. 31, and we had also borrowed
$2,000,000. Since then we have bor borrowed
rowed borrowed $1,500,000 more, and have ar arranged
ranged arranged to borrow, within a few days,
another $1,500,000. Thus with ten
days we will be paying interest on
"As for the criticism of the 'Y' can canteens,"
teens," canteens," Dr. Mott continued, "in all of
them we have brought down the prices
of articles. As a result we had lost,
up tor Oct. 31, about 1,800,000 francs,
and we. expect heavier, losses for No November
vember November and December when the re reports
ports reports for these months are in hand.
Beginning on the first of this month
we started to purchase our canteen
supplies from the quartermaster and
we sell at prices fixed by him and we
have an agreement with General
Pershing that, should- there be any
profit, all income above our outlay
will be devoted to the good of the men
in the service.
"Point number two," said Dr. Mott,
"relates to the personnel. I want to
express in the strongest manner pos possible
sible possible my agreement, and the, agree agreement
ment agreement of the entire association, with
Mr. James' position that mistakes
have been made in the choice of cer
tain workers, the same as he will
freely admit has been done in all
agencies called upon to recruit large
numbers of men and women on a sud
den call to meet untried and difficult
conditions. We have no object in re retaining
taining retaining incompetent workers, and I,
for one, weed them out as soon as I
hear of them.
"In regard to the complaint that
the Y. M. C. A. is devoting too much
time and effort to moral welfare
work, I'd say that if safeguarding thy
morals of our soldiers and sailors is
a ground for criticism and unpopular
ity, then the Y. M. C. A. is ready to
plead guilty. We are willing to await
the issue of time and the impartial
judgment of American homes.
"Mr. James refers to 'seeing a
group of Y. M. C. workers drinking
with women.' If this case is traced
down, the chances are that the work workers
ers workers to whom he refers have already
been discharged, because that is our
policy and practice. I am glad to add
that cases such as these have been
"Mr. James," Dr. Mott continued,
raises the question of why the Y. M.
C. A. doesn't plan to spend from
$10,000,000 to $30,000,000 in finding
f ll A. IJ! 1
jods ior ine returning soiaiers anu
sailors. In reply to that, I would say
that this is not at all necessary be
cause every branch of the Y. M. C. A.
has already indicated, its desire and
purpose to place the employment de department
partment department at the service of returning
veterans without charge for at least
three months after the soldier or
sailor has been demobilized-
ANOTHER BIG SHIP GIVEN UP
London, Jan. 12. The German
super-dreadnaught Baden has arrived
in Scapa Flow and has been interned.
The surrender of this warship was de demanded
manded demanded in place of the battle cruiser
Mackensen, which was not near
enough complete to leave Germany.
Tne Baden is a vessel of about 27,000
tons similar to the Queen Elizabeth
class, mounting eight 15-inch guns
and steaming nominally 23 knots.
The last word in candy perfection
is Norris' GOLD BOX. Get it at the
Court Pharmacy. 6-tf
SPARTACANS SHOT DOWN BY
! HUNDREDS AND LOSE THEIR
London, Sunday, Jan. 12. The ar armistice
mistice armistice between the factions has been
broken and fighting resumed, accord
ing to Copenhagen advices. The Spar Spartacans
tacans Spartacans still hold the Tageblatt build building,
ing, building, it is said. Reports indicate that
1300 Spartacans havebeen killed since
the outbreak of the resolution.
London, Jan. 13. Karl Radek, one
of the Russian Bolshevik emissaries
in Berlin, has been arrested at the
Boetzow brewery, which was captur captured
ed captured by government troops, according
to Berlin advices to Copenhagen.
PENNING THE LEADERS
Berlin, Sunday Afternoon, Jan. 12.
Rosa Luxembourg, one of the Spar Spar-tacan
tacan Spar-tacan leaders, has been arrested by
government soldiers, the Taeglische
Rundschau says. Dr. Liebknecht's
son is also reported to have been taken
in a raid on the central office of the
SILESIAN STATION TAKEN
Berlin, Sunday Night, Jan. 12. (By
the Associated Press.)- The Silesian
railway station, which was the last
important Spartacan- stronghold in
greater Berlin, is now in possession
of government forces.
FLORIDA PLEASED THIS
(Smyrna, Del., Times)
William H. Armstrong, Smyrna's
well known retired farmer and grang granger,
er, granger, who recently returned from a de delightful
lightful delightful trip to Florida, in which he
made a tour of several Florida coun counties
ties counties with a party of delegates to the
Farmers-' National Congress, follow following
ing following the congress which was held in
Jacksonville, December 3-6, is show show-ing
ing show-ing his friends a souvenir diary of
their trip. Commenting upon the op opportunities
portunities opportunities Florida offers for farming
and live stock production he says:
"The trip which was arranged by the
Association of Florida Fairs, took us
through counties where extensive
farming operations are being carried
on, and we were surprised to learn
that the corn crop of Florida this past
year exceeded in value the citrus crop,
which was fully up to normal. We
were shown herds of pure Shorthorns,
Angus, and Herefords which have not
had any grain or housing, that were
in excellent condition. One of the en entries
tries entries at the Florida State Fair, which
was open during our congress, was an
eighteen months old grade steer,
weighing 1320 pounds, that sold at
public auction for fifty cents per
pound on the hoot. It was raised in
Marion county, the dam having three
Shorthorn crosses on a piney woods
cow, and the sire was a pure bred
Angus. The greatest opportunities
seem to be breeding the cheap, native
c )ws to pure bred beef type sires. The
climate is very mild, and calves drop dropped
ped dropped in January and February on the
pastures, make an excellent growth
for finishing as yearlings, on velvet
beans, corn and peanut hay, which
are grown in abundance on cultivated
land. Considerable sport has been
made about the Florida piney woods
rooters, but we visited a hog farm
where prize winning pure bred Poland-Chinas,
Duroc-J erseys, Berkshire
and Hampshire are being raised at
less cost than is possible m our own
"On December 10th our party en
joyed a fish fry dinner spread on
tables under green leaved trees in the
city park at Mcintosh. The following
day we had a picnic dinner and oyster
roast at Silver Springs, with an
abundance of oranges for desert. No
one should miss an opportunity of
visitine Silver Springs, six milea
from Ocala, and taking the ride in a
class-bottomed boat. The English
vocabulary does not contain words ap
propriate to describe the wonders of
coloring and formations, both of vege
table and mineral seen under the wa
ter of that place and ther are numer
ous varieties of fish swimming here
and there to lend life to the setting.
We saw a number of tractors at work
in the fields, and inspected some
barns full of excellent oats, cowpea
hay, com and velvet beans. The lat latter
ter latter is one of the favorite leguminous
crovs and makes a heavy crop with
high' protein content grain, as well as
luxuriant growth of vmes.
"Of course we visited orange groves
and helped ourselves to the golden
fruit. Just before crossing fron
Marion county into Lake county each
member of our party put a little sand
into the left shoe, as an attraction to
return to that county to live. The
Every Report from the South Ameri American
can American Nation Shows a Worse
State of Affairs
Buenos Aires, Jan. 13. (By the
Associated Press.) It is announced
that '150 persons suspected of being
implicated in the Bolshevist move movement
ment movement aimed to overthrow the govern government
ment government have been arrested. Civilian
guards patrolled the city yesterday.
There was limited street car service,
but all cars were, withdrawn after
dark. Censored reports from the in interior
terior interior indicate that the Maximalist
movement is spreading to the princi principal
pal principal cities, notably Rosario, where a
general strike was called Sunday
morning. Independent strikes begun
this morning on railways not affected
by general walkout last week.
WINGING HER WAY
TOWARD KEY WEST
It is Possible that the Great Dirigible
M Will Pais Over
Norfolk, Va.. Jan. 13. The navy's
great dirigible, C-l, which arrived
here yesterday from Rockaway, N. Y.,
on ita way to Key West, Fla., depart departed
ed departed thi3 morning. The officers in
chafge expected to make a landing at
Brunswick, Ga., tonight.
A GOOD BEGINNING
Money Pouring in to the Annenciant
and Syrian Relief Fund
Atlanta, Jan. 13. Early reports
reaching Southern Division headquar
ters of the Armenian and Syrian re
lief campaign indicates that a great
outpouring of funds is taking place
throughout the nation and that the
southern states as usual are nobly
doing their part in the contribution
of funds for this particular cause, as
they have done in all other appeals to
the American people for relief. .'At
lanta has awakened to the acuteness
of the situation in Syria as a result of
cablegrams received last week by a
number of Atlanta citizens telling of
he death of relatives and friends in
hat stricken country. One Atlanta
merchant was notified of the death of
his father and nineteen members of
his family from starvation. The pro
prietor of a ten-cent store in Atlanta
was notified of the death of his wife,
five children and a cousin. All over
the South notifications are coming to
Armenians and Syrians, telling of the
death of relatives and close friends.
The nation-wide drive for funds to re-
ieve these suffering peoples is unique
in that every, dollar subscribed will
go to their relief. The expenses of
the campaign are being paid by pri private
vate private contributions. Tne campaign
has the enthusiasm of President Wil
son and Herbert Hoover, food admin administrator.
istrator. administrator. It is hoped that the sub subscription
scription subscription throughout the natiori will
largely exceed the thirty million which
is being asked.
SAVED MOST OF
THE CASTALIA'S CREWl
. (Associated Press)
Halifax. Jan. 13. Vessels standing
by the American steamship Castalia,
report the rescue of forty-four of -the
crew and that two men were drowned
in the capsizing of a lifeboat.
roads we traveled over in automo
biles, going from Gainesville to Or Orlando
lando Orlando and on side trips, covering a
distance of 240 miles, were excellent,
and are a part of the attractions for
tourists to that state. The exnibits
at the state fair proved that Florida
is producing a great many varieties
of grains and grasses. The peanut
seems to be takme the place 01 cot
ton and making the farmers" more
money at less cost for production. All
of the farmers we talked with said
that they cret two crops per year from
cultivated land and some times get
three crops. Land values are compar-
ntively cheap, and the mild climate
makes expensive barns unnecessary
for housing stock, so Florida should
become the Mecca for a large number
of young, progressive farmers, when
they learn of the opportunities exist
Try "Hall-Mark shaving cream.
It's 35 cents a tube, and youll get
more real satisfaction out of it than
you thought could be possible. The
Court Pharmacy. 6-tf
Carnations at the Greenhouse, $2
per doien. 9-6t
Watch the Style Hat Shop display
windows for the early spring hats. 6t
The buy-word for candy is "Nun "Nun-nally8."
nally8." "Nun-nally8." Gerig's Drug Store. 3-tf
Watch the Style Hat Shop display
windows for the early spring hats. 6t
AMERICA READY TO
. JEIIO All AM
TO HELP THE POLES PROTECT
THEIR COUNTRY FROM THE
Paris, Sunday, Jan. 12. The Unit United
ed United States has informed the Allies, ac according
cording according to the Temps, that it is ready
to send an 'American expeditionary
corps to Poland. The Temps says this
force will be able "at least to double
the support criven by the two Polish
divisions to be sent from the western
front and enable the Poles to victor victoriously
iously victoriously resist the Bolsheviki.'
"SAVE A LIFE
The motto of the movement to se secure
cure secure money for the relief of the suf sufferings
ferings sufferings of Bible lands is "Save a
Life." We are assured that thousands
will die of starvation unless' aid is
gotten to them soon. It is possible
for America, to whom the call of the
suffering has never been made in vain,
tt preserve alive literally whole races
of people in the Near East Jews,
Syrians, Greeks, Armenians and Per Persians.
sians. Persians. Oen would not feel very com comfortable
fortable comfortable when he reflects that he
passed by an opportunity to save the
life of a woman or a child. We are
told that $0 will save a life for a
month, and $60 for a year.
The arrangements "for the canvass
for $5000 for this cause in this coun county
ty county are going on. The time has been
short and it will be several days until
the teams are fully organized. Yes Yesterday
terday Yesterday the ministers spoke at their
morning services about the work and
commended it strongly to their peo people.
ple. people. Mrs. R. L. Anderson, chairman
of the. Woman's Committee of Nation National
al National Defense, representing all the or organizations
ganizations organizations of women in the city,' will
have her committees arranged today
and they will get to work speedily
among the women. The men's teams
will be announced later.
Mr. John R. Herndon, at the re request
quest request of Dr. Rodgers, state director,
will go to Leesburg tonight to set up
a committee for this cause in Lake
county, and Thursday night to Inver-'
ness, and Friday to Brooksville, for
the same purpose. Monday night of
next week he will' go to Bushnell on
Tfhe reports of all teams should be
made to Mr. Herndon, and he will be
glad to have reports to come to him
on Wednesday and Saturday after afternoons
noons afternoons of this week.
"Save a Life" is a great motto and
it represents a splendid opportunity
which is presented to the American
WORKING FOR FLORIDA
Washington, Jan.1 11. With Con Congressmen
gressmen Congressmen Clark, Sears and Kehoe, of
the Florida delegation in the House
present today, all projects looking to
the development and improvement of
Florida waterways for the next year
went through safely in the rivers and
harbors bill, in spite of attacks by
Representatives Frear of Disconsin,
Madden of Illinois and others. Con.
gressman Drane of the First dtsirtc
is at home in Lakeland, ill as the re result
sult result of a prolonged attack of grippe.
Maintenance of St. Johns river is
provided for and there is an emergen emergency
cy emergency fund in the hands of the chief of
engineers for taking care of projects
from Jacksonville to Palatka.
Mr. Sears won an important point
when' he secured a mandatory provis provision
ion provision for the development of Deep creek
against efforts to place this feature
entirely in the hands of the war de department.
partment. department. Projects elsewhere in the
state remain as heretofore reported,
the attacks of members unfriendly to
that section resulting in failure.
LAKE WEIR W. C. T. U.
The WeirsdaleW. C. T. U. held its
regular monthly meeting January 9,
instead of January 2, owing to the
Lake Weir Red Cross holding its an annual
nual annual business meeting on Jan. 2nd.
After the usual devotional exercises
and a business session, the meeting
adopted resolutions in behalf of the -call
coming from a million French
women, asking a million American
women to co-operate with them in a
petition to the peace conference ask asking
ing asking to have the German men punished
who committed the unspeakable out
rages on our French sisters. The pro pro-grom
grom pro-grom for the meeting was "Christian
Citizenship." The topic, "A New Defi
nition for Democracy." As the depart
ment superintendent, Mrs. E. Kelsey,
was absent, the president filled her
place. After a thoughtful and earnest
discussion it was found that the right
kind of democracy had to be taught
in the home by the mother to her
young children, to lay a foundation
for unselfishness, and the only defini definition
tion definition of our Lord, who said love ye one
anotherand keep my commandments.
OCALA EVENING STAR, MONDAY, JANUARY 13, 1919
OCALA EVENING STAR
Pnbllabrd Every Day Except Sunday by
STAR PUBLISHING COMPANY
OF OCALA, FLA.
R. It. Carroll, Prenldent
P. V. Leavengrood, Secretary-Treasurer
J. II. Benjamin, Editor
Entered at Ocala.- Fla., -ostof flee as
BnalaeM Office Fire-One
Editorial Department Two-Seven
!oeletv Editor Five, Double-One
MENDER ASSOCIATED PRESS
The Associated Press Is exclusively
entitled for the use for republication of
all news dispatches credited to it or
tiUl. umtTwise ureuueu in una paper
And also, the local news published
herein. All rights of republication of
special dispatches herein are also re reserved.
served. reserved. ADVERTISING RATES
them on down the line, the Jackson Jacksonville
ville Jacksonville and St. Petersburg division re receiving
ceiving receiving them last. We suppose the
engines on this division have been in
service a dozen years or more. They
are of a type never seen up north ex except
cept except on branch lines, where they have
light trains to pull, but down here
they go thru Ocala every night pull pulling
ing pulling trains as heavy as those seen on
the main line anywhere. The Inde Independent
pendent Independent may be sure of one thing, and
that is that no matter whose the fault
it isn't that of the train men.
(Proposed by the Palm Beach Post)
Displays 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
six times 5c. per inch. Special position
20 per cent, additional. Rates based on
4-inch minimum. Less than four Inches
will take higher rate, which will be
furnished on application.
Readiasr Notleeat 5c. per line for first
insertion; 3c. per line for each subsequent-insertion.
One change a week
allowed on readers without extra com com-oositior
oositior com-oositior charges.
Legal Advertisements at legal rates.
Electros must be mounted, or charge
will be made for mounting.
V v Domestic
One wear. In advance.. $6.00
Six months, in advance 3.50
Three months. In -advance 1.50
One month, in advance 60
One year, in advance $8.00
Six months, in advance 4.25
Three months, in advance 2.25
One month. In advance 80
Nobody noticed Andrew Jackson
day this year.
Charles McMullen, back from the
war, is again manager of the Tampa
Dr. Liebknecht, the disturber of
Germany, is reported dead. We sin sincerely
cerely sincerely hope he will remain dead.
Don't forget that the board of trade
meets Thursdav nisrht and if vou want
to help the town out you should be J
, Bulgaria's loss in the war is re reported
ported reported at a hundred thousand men
killed and missing. We regret to
learn that it is less than a million.
The Times-Union pertinently says:
"The governor evidently hasn't f or or-given
given or-given Rast for beating jhis son-in-law
in the race for county tax colletcor in
The Clearwater Sun takes up tht
club in favor of Jefferson Thomas,
whose ability as an advertiser, is re receiving
ceiving receiving soms knocks from some peo people.
ple. people. The Star doesn't mind swinging
a stick of stove wood for Jeff itself.
He has been a mighty faithful and
expert advertiser for Florida, and has
brought home as much bacon as any anybody.
body. anybody. The Star is glad to see there, is
prospect of the light and water plan
troubles being straightened out. The
people who have been threatening to
sue the city have found that Ocala
has a good-sized comeback and a
pretty good case to take into court.
It will take time to straighten out the
tangle, but if the people will get to together
gether together Ocala can have an uptodate
electric plant after all.
People who are against military
training had better consult the boys
who are coming home. Without ex exception,
ception, exception, all we have spoken to on the
subject declare there is nothing like
it and they wouldn't take anything
for what they have learned. Of course
ther may be some- yellow-livered wops
who think differently, but none of our
boys are among the number.
Walker Hines, the newly appointed
director general of railroads, is in
favor of the government retaining
control of the roads for five years. If
the republican party wins the next
election, and the railroads are under
control of the government, before the.
five years are up there will be such
an air-tight combination of politicians
and railroad men that the ordinary
citizen will gasp for breath.
, The war cost the Allies about $125, $125,-000,000,000,
000,000,000, $125,-000,000,000, which, we are told repre repre-cents
cents repre-cents "less than one-seventh the main
German assets in sight." And less
also than the pound of flesh the" Hun
would have demanded from his vic victim,
tim, victim, if we had allowed ourselves to be
his victim. Tampa Times.
Pound of flesh! Gee. Germany was
expecting to take all the flesh on the
. The St. Petersburg Independent is
, still beefing about the A. C. L. trains,
and intimates that it is the fault
of the train men that they come in
late. The Star has known the A. C.
. L. train nun of this division all its
life, and knows they take pride in do doing
ing doing good work, and doesn't believe a
train crew ever brought in a train
late if it could be helped. If the Inde Inde-,
, Inde-, pendent will do a little investigating,
4 it, will find that the trains of this di division
vision division are always pulled by engines
. that, have had long service on other
divisions. ,They start them' in when
they are new on the division furthest
north, run them on it till they can't
make the time required and then send
The Ocala Star says the Herald is
usurping the holier-than-thou posi position
tion position of the evening contemporary,
when all in the world we said was
that Miami people got along without
fussing, something the Star complain complained
ed complained of as going on in Ocala about all
the time. Miami Herald.
Well, contemporary, in the first
place we did not say that the peopla.
of Ocala were fussing about all the
time, as you would have seen if you
had read all the article in question,
instead of only a part. It referred
only to one matter at issue, and there
are quite a lot of things here, as any
Ocalan can tell you. In the second
place, if Miami gets along without
any fussing it is greatly misrepre misrepresented
sented misrepresented by its papers, for we seldom
read either the Herald or the Metrop Metropolis
olis Metropolis without seeing that some sort of
a row is going on. We remember
seeing in the Herald a few months
ago an article vigorously denouncing
Miami for stinginess and want of
patriotism; and that, thank the Lord,
is something we have never had to
write about little old Ocala. In con conclusion,
clusion, conclusion, we beg leave to say that we
think Miami is a mighty fine city and
the Herald a mighty good paper, but
that it ought to know it is going to
get its nose stepped on if it pokes it
into the local 'affairs of a town clear
out of its territory.
The visit of the National Farmers'
Congress to Florida was the best ad advertising
vertising advertising the state ever had. These
people went around in a part of the
state seldom seen by the average
tourist, yet its very backbone and
marrow -the farming interior, repre
sented by such counties as Alachua,
Marion and Lake. The average tour
ist chases up and down the east and
west coasts, where he finds good
roads, pretty scenery and fine hotels,
but very little farming land, and goes
home m the belief that Florida lives
on citrus fruit and yankees. But the
members of the farmers' congress
went into that part of Florida that
the rest of America has not yet dis
covered they saw the good land, the
fat .cattle and hogs and the people
who not only raise their own supplies
but have a lot left over to sell, and
they have gone home to tell their
neighbors about it. The letter we
publish elsewhere from the Smyrna,
Del., Times, is one of the proofs of
this. We understand that a number
of such letters have been published in
the country papers of the north. One
of them is worth a whole lot more to
this part of Florida than one of those
vivid magazine articles or circulars
illustrative of palms, alligators and
oranges groves that have become tame
and usual to the average northerner.
The new automobile law Is very un unjust
just unjust to visitors to the state. If a man
comes to Florida' with his car and
stays over thirty days, he must pay
for a full year's license in this state,
altho he has paid license in his own
state. This is bad policy, and hoggish
to boot. Florida is fairly reaching
out her hands for visitors, particular particularly
ly particularly those who travel in their own cars,
and the legislature steps in and vir virtually
tually virtually fines them for staying in the
state over a month.
Reasoning by Elimination
In his detective stories Poe founa
the criminal to fit the crime by show
ing you what must be so, by showing
you, one by one, the things that
couldn't be so. This came to be known
as reasoning by elimination, and a
mighty good way it is to exercise the
thoughts that come your way.
If we use this reasoning by elimi
nation process to our living prob problems
lems problems we get the answer:
Right thinking, after we have elim
inated 'persuasion, superstition, fear,
For it is clear that preachers have
been heeded, oracles have not been
believed, intimidation has not succeed succeeded
ed succeeded and force has not prevailed.
Education is the only way to de develop
velop develop right thinking, because it ha
been proven by the experiences of the
ages, that the only way to learn how
to think is to practice it, and educa education
tion education not only stimulates the thinking
process but directs it into right chan
nels. It thereby develops right think thinking.
ing. thinking. It has been learned by this same
process of reasoning by elimination
that education must reach the masses
to become effective There were wise
men in Egypt, prophets in Israel,
sages in Greece, learned men in Rome,
and scholars among the Chinese be before
fore before and since Confucius, but these
civilizations failed to accomplish the
end of government the happiness ol
the people, because 'education did not
reach the 'masses, and the right
thought could not prevail.
Asking people to come and find out
has not educated enough of them at
any one time to have the desired ef effect.
fect. effect. There were etxensive collections of
records on bricks and tiles in Babylon
in Nebuchadnezzar's time, the library
of Alexandria was huge enough to be
famous before the pyramids; the
academies, universities, schools and
colleges have kept pace with the
years in their flight. There is left but
one way to educate rightly, which is
also scientifically, and this way is
Go to the people and tell them.
Hence by the process of elimination
Which does this very thing.
Daily Health Talks
GOING BACK TO NATURE.
BY DR. W. LUCAS. -t
People get sick because they go away
from Nature, and the only way to get
well is to go back. Something grows out
of the ground in the form of vegetation
to cure almost etfcry ill. Some of these
vegetable growths are understood by
man, and some are not. Animals, it
would eeem, know what to do when
they are sick better than men and
women. Observers have noted that a
sick horse, dog or cat will Btop eating
food and seek out some vegetable
growth in the field or yard, which, when
found and eaten, often restores appetite
and health. Haven't you seen these
animals do this very thing yourself?
Dr. Pierce, of Buffalo, N. Y., long
since found the herbs and roots pro provided
vided provided by Nature to overcome constipa constipation,
tion, constipation, and he had these vegetables col collected
lected collected and made np of Mayapple, leaves
of Aloe, root of Jalap, into little white
sugar -coated pills, that he called Dr.
Pierce's Pleasant Pellets. You must
understand that when your intestines
are stopped up, poisons and decayed
matter are imprisoned in your system,
and these are carried by the blood
throughout your body. Thus does
your bead ache, you get dizzy, yon
can't sleep, your skin may break out,
your appetite declines, you get tired
and despondent. As a matter of fact,
' you may get sick all over. Don't yon
see "how useless all this suffering is?
! All that is "often needed is a few of
Dr. Pierce's Pleasant Pellets, which he
i has placed in all drug stores for your
convenience and health. Try them by
' all means. They are probably the verj
' thing you need right now.
For the best laxative, take Rexall
Liver Salts. Ceng's Drug Store. 3-tf
Today: Bert Lytell in "Her Only
Way," and Pathe News.
Jan. 14: Norma Talmage in "Her
rtnlvr Wo r-
Jan. 15: Jane and Katharine Lee inj
"Swat the Spy."
Jan. 16: Douglas Fairbanks in1
"Bound in Morocco," and Pathe News.
Jan. 17: Louise Huff in "The Sea
Waif" and Mutt and Jeff comedy.
Jan. 18: Fritzi Burnette in "The
Velvet Hand,", and Official War Re Re-view
view Re-view Jan. 20: Olive Tell in "Secret
Strings" and Drew comedy.
Jan. 21: Alice Brady in "The Better
Half," and Pathe News.
Jan 22: Road show, "Watch Your
Jan. 23: Mary Pickford in "How
Could You, Jean," and Pathe News.
Jan. 24: Montague Love in "To
Him that Hath" and Mutt and Jeff
Jan. 25: Ruth Clifford in "The Lure
of Luxury," and Official War Review.
Jan. 27: Emmy Whelan in "His
Bonded Wife," and Drew comedy comedy-Jan:
Jan: comedy-Jan: 28: Clara Kimball in "The
Savage Woman," and Pathe News.
Jan.- 20: "Peggy Hyland in "Mar "Marriages
riages "Marriages are Made."
Jan 30-31 and !-... 1: 'Hearts of
HEAT WITH GAS I
NO DIRT! NO DUST NO SMOKE
The THERMOPHORE Radiant Gas Heater Is the
Best and Most Economical Made.
A Full Line of Resnor and Hot Spot Heaters. V
Let Us Demonstrate These To You.
FLORIDA UTILITIES CO.
Harrington Block, Fort King Ave.
OCALA, FLORIDA. g
O-. .-rr-. .-Oi .-. .- .o-. .-;. .-r f2jw'-ju-.:-j-JJ-j-J-
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.
The Style Hat Shop has on display
hats for early spring wear. l-6t
4 Don't Fail to Attend the January
C H l
$ a a mJ V
That is Now Going On at
We are Making a Special Drive
Ms 1 Paiifls aid Overalls for lei aii
Shoes! Shoes! 59c. and up. Pants 25c. and up
CLOSING OUT FALL AIMED WINTER (EOOBS
Preparatory to our visitto the Eastern Markets for Spring Goods
All shapes Men's and Boy's Linen Collars .
Men's Blue Chambray Work Shirts 93c
Boy's Shirts with Collar 70c
Boy's Bleached Jeans Drawers 20c
Men's and Women's Black and White Canvas Shoes 59c
at 5c and 10c All Colgate's Talcum Powders at He
Cotton Batting for Quilts and Comforts .. .. 11c
Linen Writing Paper, per quire 6c
Best Envelopes, package of 25 for 6c
rv. ,rmm Vrrr I
Gadson's Department Store
S. Magnolia Sti eel.
vO CTN CT 5 C .On CS T CT rtTS 'w f- -wT- O w"- T"- '"w ywVJOwCOi.TT??jOiCSri.Oi
OCALA EVENING STAR, MONDAY. JANUARY 13, 1919
NOTICE TO THE PUBLIC
On account of the increased cost of man manufacturing,
ufacturing, manufacturing, beg to advise that we are making
our price for ice 50c per 100 for retail and 40c
per 100 for the wholesale, beginning January
1, 1919. Yours respectfully,
OCALA ICE PAOONG
OCALA SOCIAL AFFAIRS
If You Have Any Items for this De
partment, Please Phone to Five
Double-One or Two-Seven
IVEEATT and jPOTULTSlf
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
E E O S I
We are now. ready. to. offer BEAN SEED,
Wadwell and Davis Kidney Wax perbu. $15.
Valcnlime 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
Eo Co JOMPAM & CO.
Funeral Directors and Embalmers
AUTO HEARSE SERVICE
We deliver caskets free anywhere in the county.
Callspromptly answered night or day.
WILBUR C. SMITH SAM R. PYLES, JR.
Day Phone 10 Night Phones 225 and 423
THE BEST MAKE OF AUTO TIRES
Is the kind we sell. Our tires have
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 youH congratulate yourself on
107 Oklawaha Avenue
Rights Accorded Women
The rights of women, what are they?
The neht to labor and to pray:
The right to watch while others sleep,
The right o er others woes to weep.
The richt to succor in distress,
The right while others curse to bless.
The right to love whom others scorn,
The right to comfort all that mourn.
The rieht to shed Hew joy on earth.
The right to feel the soul's high
The right to lead the soul to God,
Along the path the Savior trod,
The path of meekness and of lofe.
The path of faith, which leads above.
Meeting of the Woman's Club
The Woman's Club met in regular
session Saturday afternoon at three
o'clock, preceded by a board meeting
at 2:30. The minutes of the last
meeting were read and approved
Mrs. Hocker opened the meeting with
the Lord's Prayer, which was folowed
by singing "America."
Items of interest from the board
meeting were read, the principal one
being the resignation of Mrs. D. E.
Mclver as president of the Woman's
Club, the board declaring Mrs. Will
iam Hocker president for the re
mainder of the year. Mrs. Hocker
spoke regretfully of parting with
Mrs. Mclver as president of the club,
and alluded in a touching manner to
the cause of Mrs. Mclver's resigna
tion. However she expressed her
thankfulness, which was shared by
every member of the club, that Mrs.
Mclver had been spared to her family
Reports of all standing committees
were then read.
It was moved and seconded that the
club send a letter of condolence and
sympathy to Mrs. M. Fishel in the
loss of her husband. The motion
The audience was favored with two
lovely solos by Mrs. Trevesant of
Tampa. The first was entitled "My
Heart at Thy Sweet Voice," from the
opera of "Sampson and Delilah." The
second entitled "Ten Thousand Times
Ten Thousand," a magnificent produc
tion which won a prize as being the
most suitable of war songs. Mrs.
Trevesant delighted her hearers with
her splendid voice. A piano solo by
Miss Ruth Rentz was also enjoyed.
There were several visitors at the
meeting, all of whom were extended
a cordial greeting. There being no
further business, the meeting ad adjourned.
journed. adjourned. The hostesses for the aft
ernoon were Mrs. Whaley, Mrs.
Blackburn and" Mrs. Tucker. They
were assisted in serving refreshments
by Misses Caroline. Harriss, Mary
Harriet Livingston. Elizabeth Davis
and Mabel Meffert. Sandwiches and
candy were enjoyed.
Mr. A. W. Inglis of Dunnellon is a
visitor in the city.
Mr. Albert Russell, son of Mrs.
j Frank E. Jennings, pleasantly re re-(membered
(membered re-(membered as the guest of Mrs. Will-
I Th .-tevorable- f
so inni cany who
Mi Instead of
mW- coffee., for
iiS1 years most f
Nsijfy surely weigh
JJY with yout when
V r- yo"U find
J w j& make (
iam Hocker a few weeks since, has
returned to school in the north, after
a visit with his mother in Jacksonville.
The Baptist women of Florida com commenced
menced commenced today a meeting of the Worn Worn-ans
ans Worn-ans Missio'nary Union in connection
with the state convention being held
in Tampa. This meeting is one re replete,
plete, replete, with interest and in struction.
Among the prominent women con connected
nected connected with this work are Mrs. S. B.
Rogers, vice president for Florida;
Mrs. B. W. Blount, training school
trustee for Florida, and Mrs. R. A.
Burford of this city, member of the
Margaret Fund committee. The mis missionary
sionary missionary mass meeting opens this eve evening
ning evening at 8 o'clock. Mrs. E. Van Hood
will give the response to the greeting
of Mrs. J. A. Mellon of Tampa. The
Florida Baptists are now turning their
faces toward Tampa, where on Tues Tuesday
day Tuesday they will open their annual ses session
sion session of the Florida Baptist state con
ihed a course at the Massey Business
College, Jacksonville. She now has a
position in the office" of Mr. A. T.
In Compliment to Miss McDowell
In compliment to Miss Anna Mc
Dowell, whose marriage is an event
taking place this week, Mrs. John
Taylor entertained at a beautiful
party Saturday afternoon at the home
of her mother, Mrs. G. S. Scott, on
Fort King avenue.
Mrs. George MacKay and Miss An
nie MacKay met the callers at the
front door, and were assisted in re receiving
ceiving receiving by Mrs. G. S. Scott and Miss
Mamie Taylor, who introduced them
to the hostess and guest of honor.
Receiving with the hostess and guest
of honor was Mrs. Laurie Scott, a
charming young matron and a de
lightful acquisition to Ocala society.
The bride-elect looked unusually
pretty in a becoming gown of white
crepe de chene with white picture
hat to match and was greatly admir
Mrs. W. S. Bullock received be
tween the parlor and Jiving room, and
introduced the guests to Mrs. Nor Norman
man Norman Kirk, Mrs. Paul Simmons and
Mrs.- Futch. Mrs. Bullock also asked
the callers into the dining room,
which was attractively decorated in
a profusion of flowers. Tables ar arranged
ranged arranged in this room were centered
with yellow chrysanthemums and yel
low heart-sheved baskets filled with
green and white mints marked the
Several delightful games were
played and spirited progressions were
enjoyed, at the conclusion of which a
refreshment course consisting of fruit
salad, crackers, olives, angel cake and
coffee was relished.
Those enjoying this delightful event
with the hostess and honor guest
were Mrs. G. S. Scott, Mrs. Laurie
Scott, Mrs. J. K. Dickson, Mrs. A. E.
Gerig, Mrs. S. E. Leigh, Mrs. More More-men,
men, More-men, Mrs. Simmons, Mrs. Harvey
Clark, Mrs. MacKay, Mrs. Murray,
Misses Eugenia Fuller Mary Mc-
Dowell, Adele Bittinger, Onie Chazal,
Marian Dewey, Marguerite Porter,
Helen Brown, Mrs. C. P. Chazal, Mrs.
Futch, Mrs. Ketchum, Mrs. W. W.
Condon, Mrs. N. Green, Miss Annie
Davis, Mrs. W. S. Bullock, Mrs. Fred
Hocker, Mrs. Grider Perkins, Mrs.
Duncan MacDonald, Mrs. Borland,
Mrs. Chace and Airs. Norman Kirk.
An event of the week in Jackson
ville around which much interest cen
ters will be the marriage of Miss
Marion Gay, daughter of Mr. and
Mrs. J. H. Gay, Riverside, and Mr.
James Grady Tingle of Forsyth, Ga.,
which will be solemnized Wednesday
at the home of the bride. Only rela relatives
tives relatives and the most intimate friends of
the couple will be present. Follow Follow-ing
ing Follow-ing the ceremony a wedding break breakfast
fast breakfast will be served and during the aft
ernoon Mr. Tingle and his bride will
leave for Savannah and other points,
before going to their home in For
syth. Friends in this city of Miss
Gay, who has visited here on several
occasions, have received invitations to
Rev. W. H. Wrighton and Dr. J. E.
Chace went to Shady yesterday aft afternoon
ernoon afternoon where at the Mount Olive
Baptist church Rev. Wrighton spoke
on Armenian and Syrian relief. A
local committee was formed, Mr. G.
T. Liddon being made chairman.
Miss Mary Petty s, who has been ill
at the hospital, has sufficiently recov recovered
ered recovered to return to her home at Mcin
tosh, and it is hoped that she will be
able to return to the dormitory in a
few days. Miss Pettys attends our
Mrs. George Carlton, with the fol
lowing young ladies of Pine, have
taken housekeeping rooms at the
Dormitory: Misses Ruth Grantham,
Elsie Hall and Dessie Smith. Mrs.
V. A. Grantham of Pine is also with
Mr. and Mrs. Raymond Bullock left
yesterday for Jacksonville, the for former
mer former going on business maters and the
latter to visit her daughter-in-law,
Mrs. Harry Bullock. They will re remain
main remain for several days.
Mrs. Anderson of Maryland, and
Mrs. Lloyd, whose home is in Geor Georgia,
gia, Georgia, are spending the winter at the
Colonial. Both ladies were visitors at
the meeting of the Woman's Club
Master George Hooper, who is de detained
tained detained at home on account of illness,
Mrs. Hampton Chambers has re returned
turned returned to this city after having fin-
Young People Organization
The young people of the Baptist
church have organized a "Go to
Church Band," and are very enthua
iastic in regard to the good they ex expect
pect expect to accomplish. This band of
young people obligate themselves to
attend church regularly, a record of
attendance to be kept and diplomat
given at the end of each quarter. The
diplomas will be in gold, silver and
red, according to attendance. Har
rington Hall is secretary of this band
and will keep a record of the attend attendance.
ance. attendance. Each Sunday morning Rev. W.
H. Wrighton will give an address to
the children before services. Yester
days' address was very inspiring.
Sergeant Royal Cole, who is sta
tioned at Camp Upton, has returned
there after a few days visit here with
his mother and other relatives.
Mrs. Grider Perkins spent a couple
of days in the city the latter part of
the week, coming especially to attend
the party given by Mrs. Taylor in
compliment to Miss McDowell.
(Concluded on Fourth Page)
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.
No. 15 (Limited): Arrives end de departs
parts departs 5:10 p. m.
- No. 1: Arrives 2:45 a. m. Departs
2:50 a. m.
Atlantic Coast Line (Main Line)
No. 10: Arrives and departs 6:42 a.
No. 40: Arrives 2 p. m. Departs
2:20 p. m.
No. 38: Arrives and departs 3:27
Atlantic Coast Line (Alain Line)
No. 37: Arrives and departs 3:16
No. 39: Arrives and departs 3:35
No. 9: Arrives and departs 10:13
Atlantic Coast Line Branches, South South-bound
bound 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
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,
No. 71 (southbound): Arrives 1 pjn.
No. 72: (northbound): Leaves 3:30
leaves 4:45 p. m. for .Wilcox.
FLORIDA SOFT PHOSPHATE &
The annual meeting of the stock stockholders
holders stockholders of the Florida Soft Phosphate
and Lime Company will be held at
the office of the corporation in Ocala,
Florida, on the twenty-first day of
January, 1919, at 12 o'clock, noon, for
the following purposes:
1. To elect a board of directors.
2. To determine in what respects,
if any, the company's by-laws shall
3. To transact such other business
as may properly come before the
stockholders. Alfred. L. Fish,
Of Application for Dissolution of
To All Parties Interested:
Notice is hereby given that the
Carmichael & Son Company, a cor
poration organized under the laws of
Florida, has filed its petition in tne
circuit court for Marion county, Flor
ida, for a decree of dissolution, as pro
vided by the statutes of the state of
Florida, and that in pursuance oi an
order entered by the Honorable W. S.
Bullock, judge of said court, on the
10th day of January, A. D. 1919, the
said matter will come on for final
hearinEr before the court at the office
of said judge, in the court house in
the city of Ocala, Marion county,
Florida, on the 30th day or January,
A. D. 1919, at 10 o'clock in the fore forenoon
noon forenoon or as soon thereafter as the
said matter may be heard.
Dated this 11th day of January, A.
The Carmichael & Son Company,
By John T. Moore, President.
McKay & Withers.
-Attorneys for Petitioner. 132tmon
We have some bargains In box sta stationery.
tionery. stationery. Better come and look them
over. Gengs Drug Store. 3-ti
A shipment of the
newest things in Spring
Hats just received.
" Sport Hats
Ready-to-W e a r s in all
the smartest modes.
South Side Ocala House Block
We arc now thoroughly equip equipped
ped equipped for giving service to users
of DODGE CARS. A full
line of parts and accessories
on hand. Competent mechan mechanics
ics mechanics are always at the service
of our patrions.
GARAGE N. MAIN ST.
Good for the little ones and
grown nps as well
Hecker's Self Rising Buckwheat
Flour. Hecker's Old Homestead
Pancake Flour, Roxane Whole
Wheat Self Rising Pancake Flour,
Ballard's Pancake Flour, Bal Ballard's
lard's Ballard's Self Rising Buckwheat
Flour, Purina Whole Wheat
Flour, Roxane Graham Flour,
Saxon Granulated Wheat Food,
Whole Wheat and Graham Flour
in bulk,' Purina Brand Zos, Bal Ballard's
lard's Ballard's Edible Bran, Kellogg
Cooked Bran, Puffed Rice, Shred Shredded
ded Shredded Wheat Biscuit, Cream of
Wheat, Armour's Rolled Oats,
Quaker Rolled Oats, Quaker Old
Fashioned Oat Meal. Hecker's
16 AND 174
O RVG S
We dispense none but
pure drugs in our. pre prescription
scription prescription work. Ask
Qnalily and Prompt Service
A. E. GERIG
OAK FIRE WOOD
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
OCALA EVENING STAR, MONDAY. JANUARY 13, 1919
BARGAINS IN USED CARS
There was a small fire up at Mr.
G. W. Martin's residence at noon to today,
day, today, but the firemen doused it before
it fairly started.
The Style Hat Shop has on display f
hats for early spring wear. l-6t
A complete line of Crane's and
Montag's fancy staionery always, on j
hand at the Court .Pharmacy, b-ti
That clever boy, Paul Brinson is
home from Hampton Roads, where he j
has been training for the navy. Paul j
says he was just a little late for this ;
war, but will be Johnny-on-the-spot
for the next one. i
One Ford Touring, 1918.
One Ford Roadster, 1914.
One Dodge Roadster. 1916.
One Dodge Touring, 1917.
One 8-cylinder Olds, 1917.
One Chevrolet, 1916.
AUTO SALES COMPANY,
10-Gt Mack Taylor, Ocala, Fla.
For expert piano tuner phone 427
Carnations a the Greenhouse, $2
per dozen. 9-6t
' Klenzo Creme, the perfect denti dentifrice
frice dentifrice is to be found in Ocala only at
Gerig's Drug store. 3-tf
Messrs. Chas. Lf Fox and Bryan
Butler of St. Petersburg are visiting
their Ocala friends today. Charlie is
managing a big auto repairing busi business
ness business in St. Petersburg and has to
work sixteen' hours a day to keep up
with his orders. Bryan, who spent
the summer here the year before the
war, volunteered before he got out of
his teens and trained with the coast
artillery at Fort Dade. His battery
went north to a port of embarkation
last autumn, but before it could ship
the armistice was signed. Bryan con consoles
soles consoles himself by the reflection that he
is ready trained for the next war.
"Perfumizers." Ladies, ask to see
them at the Court Pharmacy. 6-tf
W. K. Lane, M. D., Physician and
Surgeon, specialist Eye, Ear, Nose and
Throat, Law Library Building, Ocala,
Carrying out the wishes of
our dear departed father
who loved Ocala and Mar Marion
ion Marion County'sPeople, we will
continue the business of M.
Fishel & Son as formerly.
We trust by exercising the
same policy of fair deadng
to merit the confidence and
continuanceof patronage of
all his old friends and cus customers.
tomers. customers. MAX M. FISHEL.
CHAS. J. FISHEL.
OGALA SQGfAL AFFAIRS
(Continued from Third Page)
Miss Alice Bullock has accepted the
position of stenographer for the Star.
A bright and pretty girl baby came
Saturday to bless the home of Mr.
and Mrs. Nicholas Heintz.
The friends of Mr. H. M. Hampton,
who has been the victim of a long,
severe illness, are glad to see him
able to be out again.
elver & Mac&ay
UNDERTAKERS and EIIBALMERS
PHONES 47. 104. 805
After a pleasant visit to her Ocala
friends, Mrs. Belle Deen left today
for Atlanta, where she has for the
last few years been engaged in the
real estate business.
Mr. and Mrs. W. H. Chambers and
their pretty baby are in the city frpm
Jacksonville, rooming at Rev. Smith
Hardin's residence, and taking their
meals at the Arms House. TJiis is a
nice little family and one Ocala will
welcome. Mr. Chambers takes the
(place in this territory so long and
efficiently filled for the Hutchison
Shoe Company by Mr. C. E. Winston.
It was not the fault of Manager
Bennett, but of the express company
that the Official War Review, show showing
ing showing the surrender of the German fleet,
did not arrive Saturday night. The
train did not come in until after the
Star went to press, so it was impos impossible
sible impossible to make correction. Carmel
Myers in a "Society Sensation" pre presented
sented presented a good picture very brightly.
The picture tonight, Bert Lytell in
"Unexpected Places," will be most in interesting,
teresting, interesting, beside which will be the
Pathe. News. Beautiful and talented
Norma Talmage will appear tomor tomorrow
row tomorrow night in "Her Only Way."
We arc now prepared to furnish yon with
a great variety of the best labor saving
Farming Tools Our line is complete
with a big line of
BRINLY AND BLUEBIRD PLOWS,
MOUNE RIDING PLOWS,
MOLINE RIDING DISC PLOWS,
INTERNATIONAL DISC RIDING CULTIVA CULTIVATORS,
TORS, CULTIVATORS, SIX SHOVEL RIDING CULTIVA CULTIVATORS,
TORS, CULTIVATORS, DISC, DRAG AND SPRING-
PLANET JUNOR CULTIVATORS, SEEDERS
AND HAND TOOLS,
LEDBETTER ONE-SEED PLANTER,
CLARK CUTAWAY HARROWS,
ACME HARROW AND PULVERIZER.
South Magnolia St.
HFhiBf & 11? P A
Let us quote you prices
on a filonument or Head Headstone
stone Headstone to mark the last rest resting
ing resting place of your loved
r.lARBLE OR GRANITE.
OCALA MARBLE WORKS
E. W. LEAVENGOOD, Mgr.
-N. Magnolia St.
1U EL A P
Bought and Sold.
We Pay the Highest Cash Prices.
Write for Prices to
TAMPA BAG COMPANY
POSTOFFICE BOX 592 Long Distance Phone 4475
Today: Bert Lytell in "Unexpect "Unexpected
ed "Unexpected Places? and Pathe News.
Jan. 14: Norma Talmage in "Her
Jan. 15: Jane and Katharine Lee in
"Swat the Spy."
Jan. 16: Douglas Fairbanks in
"Bound in Morocco," and Pathe News.
Jan. 17: Louise Huff in "The Sea
Waif" and Mutt and Jeff comedy.
Jan. 18: Fritzi Burnette in "The
Velvet Hand," and Official War Re Re-view1.
Jan. 20: Olive Tell in "Secret
Strings" and Drew comedy.
Jan. 21: Alice Brady in "The Better
Half," and Pathe News.
Jan 22: Road show, "Watch Your
Jan. 23:' Mary Pickford in "How
Gould You, Jean," and Pathe News, v
Jan. 24: Montague Love in "To
Him that Hath" and Mutt and Jeff
Jan. 25: Ruth Clifford in "The Lure
of Luxury," and Official War Review.
Jan. 27: Emmy Whelan in "His
Bonded Wife," and Drew comedy.
Jan: 28: Clara Kimball in "The
Savage Woman," and Pathe News.
Jan. 29: Peggy Hyland in "Mar "Marriages
riages "Marriages are Made."
Jan 30-31' and Feb. 1: "Hearts of
TT? A TTT) A TMPTI?
Resuming of Practice
After having been in the army for
eighteen months in the service of my
country, I announce the resuming of
my practice in Ocala.
At present can be found at all
times, night or day, in the Ocala
House, where I shall have my home
and office, and where I shall be pleas pleased
ed pleased to serve my old patrons and friends
as before. Sincerely,
10-6t Dr. F. E. McClane.
A 1917 model Buick six in perfect
mechanical condition. Outward ap appearance
pearance appearance good; good tires.- Apply at
the Maxwell Agency, Ocala, Fla. 136t
Fresh shipment of Norris' candies
just in at the Court Pharmacy. All
size boxes. 6-tf
Rexall Cold Tablets will break up
any cold, and may prevent "flu." 25
cents the box at Gerig's Drugstore, tf
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
A fresh supply of Norris' famous
PEANUT BRITTLE just received at
the Court Pharmacy. You know
there's none better made. 6-tf
Dr. C. W. M or em en, dental surgeon,
Commercial Bank building. Office
phone 211. Residence phone 298.
Ocala, Fla. tf
A registered Optom-
etrist, has passed an
I A? 1
i examination oeiore
me estate isoara oi
m m m
uptometry, which proves him com
Dr. K. J. Weihe
With Weihe Co.. Jewelers, Ocala. Fla
Careful Estimates made on all Con Contract
tract Contract work. Gives More and Better
Work for the Money than any other
contractor in the city.
Is being taken advantage of every day by people to
whom economy, means something. The prices are such
that anyone who knows real values needs no second
invitation to come and buy. Those below-we consider
among the best values:
In pink, blue, white, light and dark
stripes and plaids, regular 35cent val value.
ue. value. Special sale price, per yard
In a vast selection of patterns, 32
inches wide, sells regularly for 45 cents
Special sale price, per yard
32 cents L,
Union suits Manlin the heavy
ribbed kind, which sold regularly, for
$1.50. Special sale price, each
Lot of flowered voils. Sale price,
per yard 10
Striped dress gingham, 35 cents val value.
ue. value. Sale price, per yard 24
Odd lot of fancy silk ribbon bp to 6
inches wide, value to 40 cents per yd.
Sale price, per yard .22
Yard wide pure white, heavy qual quality
ity quality cambric, 32 cents value. Sale
price, per yard .23
Ribbed union suits, medium weights,
value $1.00 a suit. Special sale price,
"Martex" bth towels pretty de designs
signs designs yellow, pink and blue with
borders, 95c and $1.00 value. Special
sale price, each
Fine Sea Island Sheeting, 39 inches
30 and 32 cents 'value. Sale price,
per yard ... .21
36 inch bleached muslin nice soft
finish, 30 cents value. Sale price,
per yard 23
"Everlasting" bed spreads, full size,
worte $3.50. Sale price $2.55
Crinkled bed spreads size 81x90 regu regular
lar regular value $3.50. Sale price.. $2.98
Lot of linen lace, value 10 cents per
yard. Sale price, per yard .08
32 inch unbleached muslin, 23 cents
value. 'Sale price, per yard $ 15
You neighbor has probably been attending the Clear Clearance
ance Clearance Sale during the past week. Ask what they think
of the values which prevail all over the store.
OCALA FRATERNAL ORDERS
Tulula Lodge No. 22, I. O. O.
meets every Tuesday evenSlg 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.
L. H. Pillans, N. G.
M. M. 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.
OCALA LODGE NO. 286. B. P. O. E.
Ocala Lodge No. 286, Benevolent
and Protective Order of Elks, mets
the second and fourth Tuesday eve evenings
nings evenings in each month. Visiting breth brethren
ren brethren always welcome. Club house oppo opposite
site opposite postofnee, east side.
C. Yf. Hunter, E. R.
E. J. Crook, Secretary.
ORDER Of ISA STERN STAR
WANTED, LOST, FOUND, FOR SALE. FOR RENT AND SIM SIMILAR
ILAR SIMILAR LOCAL NEEDS
RATES: Six line maximum, one time 25c; three times 50c; six
times 75c; one. month $3. Payable in advance.
NOTICE If the person who entered
my residence Sunday and took tri tricycle
cycle tricycle arid small purse, will return the
tricycle, may keep purse. No ques questions
tions questions asked. J. D. McCaskill. 13-lt
FOR SALE Good small farm at the
edge of good town; god house, well
and other buildings. All well fenced.
Over one-half in cultivation and most
of balance cleared. E. B. Erkshine,
Summerfield, Fla. 12-27-lm
FOR RENTFurnished rooms for
light housekeeping; gas range; hot
and cold water in bath room. Phone
408, or call at 115 Orange avenue. 63t
WANTED 'Room and board in pri private
vate private home. Must be reasonable and
not far out. Address,-"R," care the
Evening Star. 13-2t
FOR SALE: One practically new
piano. Can be seen at 14 North Tus Tus-cawilla
cawilla Tus-cawilla street. 8-12t
Ocala Chapter No. 29. O. E. S.,
meets at Yonge's hall the second and
fourth Thursday evenings of each
month at 7:30 o'clock.
Mrs. Alice Yonce, W. M.
Mrs. Susan Cook, Secretary.
WOODMEN OF THE WORLD
Fort King Camp No. 14 meets at
K. of P. hall at 7:30 p. m. every sec second
ond second and fourth Friday. Viisting sov sovereigns
ereigns sovereigns are always welcome.
P. W. Whitesides, C. C.
Chas. K. Sage, Clerk.
R. A. 31. 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.
Received today by express a ship shipment
ment shipment of Nunnally's candies at Gerig's
Orug Store. 3-tI
FOR SALE Ford 1917 touring car
in good condition; extra equipment.
Nathan Mayo, Summerfield Fla. 2-tf
FOR SALE Beautiful diamond ring,
platinum tiffany setting; purchased
from Tiffany's for $133. Sell for $100
cash. "Ring," care Star. 8-Ct
WE WANT AT ONCE COTTON
OR WOOL RAGS. WILL PAY
TOP OF 3IARKET PRICES FOR
U- OCALA 1KU.N VUUKS.
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. 31. 31. Little, Ocala. 7-Ct
WANTED Second hand furniture of
every description, oil and gas stoves,
ice cream freezers, refrigerators,
trunks, valises, clothing, shoes, bed bedsteads,
steads, bedsteads, mattresses, bed covers, and in
fact anything you may have for
sale. I propose to repair them, and
furnish free to the King's Daugh Daughters
ters Daughters any article they desire. J. W.
Hunter's gun shop, South 3Iain
JANUARY SPECIAL Typewriter
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. 4-1 m
FAR3I FOR SALE 320 acres; 125
acres in cultivation; ZrA 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 3IcCoy,
I Fla. 3-12t
Pineapple variety of citrus only,
budded on sour stocks. Not less than
one hundred sold. P. H. Nugent, tf
Annual Meeting of Ocala Knitting
and Manufacturing Company
To the Stockholders of the Ocala
Knitting and Manufacturing Com-
You are hereby notifiecL that the
annual meeting of the stockholders of
the above named company will be
held at the office of the company on
the 14th day "of January, 1919, at 8
o'clock p. m., for the purpose of elect electing
ing electing officers of the company and at attending,
tending, attending, to such ether business as
may come before the body.
George Giles, President.
Attest: A. St. George Richardson,
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mods:identifier type OCLC 11319113
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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 13, 1919
marc point start 1895
mods:frequency Daily (except Sunday)
mods:recordIdentifier source UF00075908_05155
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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