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OGALA, FLORIDA, WEDNESDAY, JANUARY 15, 1919.
VOL. 26; NO. 15
OF THE HUNDRED MILLIONS TO
HELP FEED STARVING
Washington, Jan. 15. Representa Representatives
tives Representatives of the state and treasury de departments
partments departments and the food administra administration
tion administration appeared before the Senate ap appropriations
propriations appropriations committee in executive
session today to explain the manner
in which they proposed to expend the
one hundred millions for food relief
in Europe, v
ANOTHER LABOR DISPUTE
Washington, Jan. 15. The depart department
ment department of labor has' sent a commission commissioner
er commissioner to settle several disputes between
United States nitrate plant No. 2 at
Muscle Shoals, Ala., and the em employees.
ployees. employees. The carpenters, plumbers
and pipe fitters are on strike and the
cement finishers and structural iron
workers have threatened to go out.
NEW COMMAND FOR WOOD
Washington, Jan.- 15. Orders di directing
recting directing Majors-General Leonard A.
Wood, now commanding at Camp
Funston, to proceed to Chicago and
take command of the central depart department,
ment, department, were issued today by the war
Washington, Jan. 15. Southern
railroads have filed with the Inter Interstate
state Interstate Commerce Commission an ap application
plication application to increase rates on sugar
in carload lots from' New Orleans to
points in Mississippi, Alabama and
Vance McCormick has resigned the
chairmanship of the democratic na national
tional national committee. It is understood
he is under consideration for appoint appointment
ment appointment as American ambassador to
France to succeed William Graves
Sharp. Mr. Sharp's resignation is
said tQ be in the hands of the presi president,
dent, president, but no announcement of the fact
has ben made.
PENSION FOR MRS. ROOSEVELT
The Senate hal passed a resolution
authorizing payment of a pension of
five thousand dollars a year to Mrs.
Roosevelt, widow of the late former
president, and extending to her mail mail-franking
franking mail-franking privileges. The measure
goes to the House.
RESTRICTIONS ON FEED
HAVE NOT BEEN RELAXED
Dealers Who Don't Watch Their Step
are Likely to Find Themselves
Orlando, Jan. 15. -Complaints are
being made to Federal Food Admin Administrator
istrator Administrator Braxton Beacham that deal dealers
ers dealers in feed are raising their prices
above all previously fixed margins,
and instructions have been issued by
Mr. Beacham to his staff of inspeo inspeo-tors
tors inspeo-tors to report every dealer who ad advances
vances advances his charges above a reason reasonable
able reasonable margin. A recent message from
Washington sets at rest any doubt as
to the continuance of control .of
prices by the food administration in
dealing with feeding stouff. This
'message reads as follows;
"Some feed dealers seem to have
'the impression that all restrictions
are off. While specific margins for
wheat mill feeds have been removed,
the rules limiting permissable annual
net extensions are still in force. The
note :o rule XXV-B-7 limits whole
salers to four per cent on'gross sales,
and rule XXV-J-1 limits retailers to
six per cent oh annual business."
i Since Administrator Beacham some
- lime ago fixed the margins of profit
for feed dealers at retail in this state,
no change has. been made by him in
the schedules then established," -and
he points out to the trade that those
margins are still in force. Those
who persist in raising their prices to
an unreasonable point are taking the
risk of encountering the enforcement
division workers who are in the field
at the present time for the sole pur
;..-pose of preventing undue increase in
' ..prices of all food commoditios. Re
laxation of license requirements and
other rules of the food admimstra
tion do not give a general privilege
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
ed to serve my old patrons and friends
as before. Sincerely,
10-6t Dr. F. E. McClane.
OVER EACH OTHEI
IN TWO DAYS -NINE STATES
DesMoines, Jan. 15. The Iowa
legislature ratified the federal prohi prohibition
bition prohibition amendment today, making the
thirty-first state to approve it.
COLORADO THE THIRTY-SECOND
Denver, Jan. 15. Colorado ratified
the federal prohibition amendment
today, making the thirty-second
Chicago, Jan; 15. Seven states
yesterday completed ratification of
the prohibition constitutional amend amendment,
ment, amendment, bringing the number 'taking
such action to thirty. Arkansas, Cal California,
ifornia, California, Illinois, Indiana, Kansas,
North Carolina and Alabama are the
states, joining the dry column, and
in addition the Nebraska senate and
Utah house voted for ratification.
Only four more states are needed to
make the', amendment" effective.
NEW GRAND DUCHESS
(Associated Press) ".
Luxembourg, Tuesday," Jan. 14.
Princess Charlotte, sister "of Grand
Duchess Marie, was chosen as the lat lat-ter's
ter's lat-ter's successor "by the chamber of
deputies at a meeting held "after the
abdication of Duchess Marie had
been announced. She assumes office
ALAS! HE'S ALIVE
Dr. Liebknecht was Erroneously Re Reported
ported Reported Dead
London, Jan. 14. Dr. Karl Lieb Liebknecht,
knecht, Liebknecht, Spartacan leader, was wound wounded
ed wounded severely in the fighting in Berlin,
according to an Exchange Telegraph
dispatch from Amsterdam. The re
port last week that Liebknecht had
been killed proved to be untrue.
ARMOUR & COMPANY
Key West- Branch ,of the Packing
Firm in Trouble with the Food
Orlando, Jan. 15. The Key West
branch house of Armour & Company
did not close today as. ordered by the
federal food administrator,. Bpaxton
Beacham, owing to 'the fact that Ar
mour & Company made an appeal to
Armour & Company's Key West
branch house was found' guilty of
profiteering, discriminatory prices, or
giving favored customers a special
price, failure to place license number
on certain invoices or sales slips,
dealing with an unlicensed, broker,
and these charges were heard in de
tail at the Orlando office, by Director
of Enforcement E. E. McLin, whose
findings were approved by Adminis Administrator
trator Administrator Beacham when the records
werV presented to him.
The appeal stays the execution, of
the order, but it will go into effect
at a later date (Jan. 25th) unless the
Washington authorities set aside the
findings of the Orlando office. The
original order would have prevented
the Key West house from transact
ing business with other dealers be between
tween between January lJTth' and February
WOODMEN HEAD CAMP
, MEETING IN OCALA
To the Local Camp Clerks of the W.
O. W., Florida Jurisdiction:
- The head clerk is hereby authoriz
ed to notify all local camp clerks,
Woodmen of the World, within the
Florida jurisdiction, that our next
head camp convention will convene at
Ocala, Florida, on Monday, March
.This change of date and meeting
place has been approved by our sov
ereign commander, W. A. Fraser.
It is also my pleasure to announce!
to you that Sovereign Fraser has;
promised to be with us at the. Ocala
Let every sovereign put his shoul shoulder
der shoulder to the wheel and help 'to make
this the greatest and most, successful
head" camp convention ever held in
the state. W. R. Dorman,
Live Oak Fla., Jan. 14.
Do you want an enclosed car? If
so, we have a new Maxwell of this
type in our display roorn Which we
will-sell at the same price of the reg regular
ular regular open touring car. The Maxwell
Agency, Ocala, Fla. 14-6t-ltw
J THE DETAILS
PRACTICAL AND THEORETICAL
SUPPORTERS OF LEAGUE
- OF NATIONS
Paris, Jan. 15. With a Resumption
of today's meetings of the prelimi preliminary
nary preliminary peace congress, it is apparent
the movement to create a league of
nations is being carried on by two
forces, having the same object but
differing on details. One represents
the contention that the league's decis decisions
ions decisions must be backed by combined
physical force, while the other holds
its findings should be enforced with without
out without the aid of a commonwealth police
force. The work before today's ses
sion comprised completion of allot allotment
ment allotment of representation for star na nations
tions nations and the matter of Russian rep representation.
resentation. representation. ROBERTS IS GOVERNOR
Nashville, Jan. 15. Judge A. H.
Roberts vof Livingstone, became gov governor
ernor governor of Tennessee when he was
formally inaugurated today in the
hall of the house of representatives.
WATCH YOUR STEP
Crowded to the brim with melody,
dancing and laughter, and played in
a sparkling manner by a company
who never seem to tire, "Watch
Your Step," Irving Berlin's interna international
tional international syncopated musical success,
will be the offering at the Temple
next Wednesday evening.
There is an intoxicating "some "something"
thing" "something" about "Watch Your Step," so
it is said, that savors of the best the
stage, has produced in the musical
way in a long time. It has a wealth
of .harmony of the kind that makes
you want to join in the singing, or
dance, or whistle the tunes. Its
comedy is rich and its story amusing.
It just seems to carry itself, along
with a dash and a rhythm that is de delightfully
lightfully delightfully irresistible.
Along with everything else, the
scenic effects and costuming are of a
high order and it is seldom that one
sees such a refreshing succession of
original ideas in stage settings, the
light and color of which harmonize
so well.. I
In "Watcll Your Step," stagecraft
is one of the chief factors in making
the. very desirable first impression,
which is sustained throughout the
action of the production.
Down to the smallest detail as well
as in the big things, the company
and the production reflect the intelli intelligence
gence intelligence and care taken by the pro
A FLORIDA GIRL
4 WITH THE Y. M. C. A.
New York, Jan. 15. Miss Alice E.
Beck, daughter of Rev. .Andrew J.
Beck of Bradentown, Fla., has sailed
for France to do canteen work in the
Y. M. C. A. huts.
Miss Beck is an accomplished mu
sician and piano teacher. She organ
ized and directed an orchestra of
twelve pieces in the Baptist Sunday
school and has assisted in many
church and social entertainments.
Before sailing, Miss Beck took a
course of one week at Barnard Col College
lege College in subjects valuable to "Y" sec secretaries
retaries secretaries and was given an opportu opportunity
nity opportunity to serve in some New York can canteens.
teens. canteens. WOODMEN OFFICERS
Following are the names of the of
ficers installed to serve during 1915
at the last meeting of Fort King
W. W. Stripling. C. C.
J. H. Brinson, adviser lieutenant.
"JC. Bray, banker.
C. K. Sage, clerk.
W. W. Vaughn, escort.
E. W. Leavengood, watchman.
H. R. Whitten, sentry
W. S. Bray, P. W. Whitesides, Jake
BANKS TO CLOSE MONDAY
The banks will be closed Monday,
January 20th, on account of Lee's
. Ocala National Bank.
The 'Munroe St Chambliss
Received today by express a ship
ment of Nunnallys candies at Gerig
Orug Store. 3-tf
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
President Wilson May Return Home
That Way in Order to Visit
t American Posts
Paris, Jan. 15. Prtsident Wilson
may visit England en' route home
next month, not to confer, with Brit British
ish British statesmen but to inspect the base
of the American anti-submarine flo flotilla.
tilla. flotilla. The president might decide to
visit Oxford to receive an honorary
A SUCCESSFUL TRIP
Brunswick, Jan. 15. The naval
dirigible C-l left here at 4 o'clock
this morning headed for Key West on
the last leg of its journey from Rock Rock-away,
away, Rock-away, N. Y.
Jacksonville, Jan. 15. The naval
dirigible C-l passed over the town of
Gilmore, 17 miles west of here, at
5:45 this morning, going south.
IT W ILL TAKE AN
Paris, Jan. 15. The supreme coun
cil of supply and relief has concluded
that the minimum sum necessary to
feed the liberated peoples of the
liberated countries from Belgium to
Armenia until next summer will be
four hundred million dollars.
IN THE ARGENTINE
Buenos Aires, Jan. 15. Martial
law will become effective throughout
the country if the senate acts favor favorably
ably favorably on the bill proposed by deputies
yesterday, providing that the military
authorities be in control of the coun country
try country for a period of thirty days. Five
provinces have asked for troops.
Government officials admit reports
from outside the city are disquieting.
The situation is grave at Rosario
and neighboring cities.
RELIEF FORTHE NEAR EAST
Although President Wilson has
fesked Congress for an appropriation
of $100,000,000 for food relief in the
countries ravaged by the war, yet 'it
is not intended that this shall in any
way take the place of the ubscrip-i
tion that is being asked for relief
and habilitatio'n in the Near East. A
cablegram from President Wilson to
Cleveland H. Dodge, New York, treas treasurer
urer treasurer of this fund, says so in so many
words, and the president expresses
the hope that, the subscription will
not in any way be interrupted or re
duced. A- cablegram from Herbert
Hoover on behalf of the Inter-Allied
Food Committee declares that it is
he purpose of the United States and
he Allies to furnish food supplies as
far as possible through loans made
to responsible governments. But he
says there are many areas in which
this is not possible because no re responsible
sponsible responsible government exists, and in
1 -11 1 1
sucn areas aia win -nave 10 oe givti.
by other means. This, is precisely
the situation in the Near East, where
the suffering people have no funds,
and cannot secure government loans
and have no other credit. It is the
plan of Mr. Hoover justas soon as
the committee on relief in the Near
East shall be abje to finance their
work to allocate to it a sufficient
amount of food for the needs of these
afflicted lands. Therefore it is the
immediate duty and privilege of thw
American people to furnish ..the
means by. which these people can be
fed. '."The King's business requires
haste.! While we. wait people are dy dying.
ing. dying. Marion county is asked for $5000
for this purpose. It ought not to be
hard to raise it. If the people will
think awhile on the Golden Rule the
funds will be forthcoming.
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
be paid with money appropriated by
the county lor that purpose, inis
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 money
ey money is as safe as though.it were in 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.
FOR THE HUNS
Teuton Prisoners in France Will Re Rebuild
build Rebuild that Country's Shat Shat--
- Shat-- tered Towns
Paris, Tuesday, Jan. 14. The cab cabinet
inet cabinet today decided that German war
prisoners henceforth would be em employed
ployed employed in reconstruction work in the
liberated districts. f Measures adopt adopted
ed adopted provide that for a minimum of
200,000 by engaged in this work by
TIGHTENING THE SCREWS
Four American armistice repre representatives
sentatives representatives left yesterday for Treves,
where Marshal Foch is presenting
new terms' to the German commis commission.
sion. commission. The party consisted of Admir Admiral
al Admiral Benson,' chief of operations of the
U. S. navy;. Norman Davis, represent representing
ing representing the U.k S. treasury; Chairman
Hurley, of the American shipping
board, and Louis Shelton, represent representing
ing representing Food Administrator Hoover. The
report presented to the council said
the Inter-Allied Commission which
visited Kiel and Wilhelmshaven dis discovered
covered discovered "submarines under construc construction
tion construction by. the enemy thought to be
overlooked.' The new terms of the
armistice will require the surrender
of all submarines built and destruc destruction
tion destruction of those on the ways.
"THE NORTn .GERMAN
Copenhagen, Jan. 15 The govern government
ment government of Brunswick has issued a proc proclamation
lamation proclamation proposing the formation of
the Central "North German Federal
Republic,"! with a preliminary consti constitution
tution constitution resembling Switzerland's.
ANTHONY A HUNDRED
PER CENT WOODC1AN TOWN
The town of Anthony turned out
en masse, to witness the public in installation
stallation installation of officers of the local camp
Woodmen of the World Tuesday eve evening.
ning. evening. -:
The present camp has only been in
existence- about six months and ak
ready has a membership that the
boosters are proud of. Last night's
installation was the first one to
which the. public was invited, and the
high esteem in which the organiza organization
tion organization is held by the people of the com
munity Was shown by the large at attendance.
tendance. attendance. X
The new officers installed were R.
II. Connell, consul commander; Reed
R. Russell,, adviser lieutenant; Earl
Boyd, clerk; W. C. Creedle, banker;
J. E. Leither. escort; R. A. Swain,
Sovereigns Jake Brown, Charles
K. Sage, J. H. Brinson and W. W.
Stripling,, of Fort King Camp of this
city, acted as installing officers for
the occasion, and everything went off
without a hitch. Sovereign Browu
after; the "officers had taken their
seats,, called on them for speeches,
and each .responded with short ad addresses.
dresses. addresses. Several of the visiting sov sovereigns
ereigns sovereigns also made short talks, among
them Messrs. Sage, Brinson, Brown
After, .the ceremonies it was an announced
nounced announced that there has been prepared
a feast for the guests of the occas occasion,
ion, occasion, and "everyone was invited to re retire
tire retire to. the public square in front of
the building, where- there awaited
large tables filled with a great abund abundance
ance abundance of chicken purlo and 'goulash.
These 'were served in wooden plat platters
ters platters and. for a time there was no
great amount of talking as everybody
was too busy with other entertain entertainment.
ment. entertainment. V
Thfi edibles were prepared by that
prince of food purveyors, Mr. J. M.
Gates, whose fame has reached all
over this part of the state. He really
outdid himself in the preparation of
the dishes served on this occasion.
Woodcraft is enthusiastic at An
thony and unless all signs fail .there
will be one of the biggest camps m
the county located there within the
BARGAINS IN USED CARS
One Ford Touring, 1918.
One -Ford Roadster, 1914.
" One Dodge Roadster, 1916.
One Dodge Touring, 1917. 1917.-One
One 1917.-One -8-cylinder Olds, 1917.
One Chevrolet, 1916.
AUTO SALES COMPANY.
10 -6t Mack Taylor, Ocala, Fb.
Carnations at the Greenhouse, $2
per dozen. 9-6t
The Style Hat Shop has on display
hats for early spring wear. l-t
Klenzo Crene, the perfect denti
frice Is to Toe found in Ocala 'only at
Gerig's Drug Store. 3-tf
Despairing People of Petrograd Seek
Relief from Hunger in
Stockholm, Jan. 15. Ten thousand
people paraded the streets of Petro Petro-grad
grad Petro-grad Saturday and Sunday, shouting
for bread. The people are so desper desperate
ate desperate from hunger that they requested
Bolshevik troops to fire upon them,
which the soldiers did, according to
advices received here. They say there
is not a single piece of tread in Pet Pet-rograd.
rograd. Pet-rograd. The Finland police have dis discovered
covered discovered several Bolshevik organiza organizations
tions organizations plotting a new insurrection.
SOLDIERS BOOKED TO
RETURN FROM OVER SEA
Washington, Jan. 15.-r-Of Southern
troops overseas the men of only two
divisions, the Thirty-first and Thirty Thirty-jiinth,
jiinth, Thirty-jiinth, are to be returned to the Unit United
ed United States in the nearfuture. Part of
the Thirty-first, Georgia, Alabama
and Florida soldiers, have already
sailed. The remainder have been plac placed
ed placed on the priority list for early re return.
turn. return. The Eighty-second division, at attached
tached attached to the American Finny. Army,
was at Florent, France, when the
fighting ceased. It is at present at
Prauthoy. The Forty-second (Rain (Rainbow)
bow) (Rainbow) division, attached to the Army
of Occupation,' is located at Ahrweu Ahrweu-ler.
ler. Ahrweu-ler. LABOR TROUBLES IN PERU
Lima, Peru, Jan. 15. Business is
paralyzed and there have' been sever several
al several clashes between mobs and troops
as a result of the general strike.
Maritime and transportation workers
are idle. The strikers have torn up
rails and several roads, and attempt attempted
ed attempted to cut the city's water supply. The
military authorities operated a few
trains last night.
KINDTS MUSIC STORE
We are now located in our new
place in the Harrington Hall block,
next door to the lunch room. We"
will continue to sell pianos, talking
machines and the latest music. Spec Special
ial Special attention to repairs-on sewing
and talking machines. Expert piano
tuning and action regulating. Sew Sewing
ing Sewing machines 'for sale and rent. Phone
Silver Springs, Jan. 12. A heavy
frost covers all over everywhere, low,
this Sunday morning and I am writ
ing the river column out in the chick
en garden and using a beehive for a
table, sitting upon a chicken coop.
There are no 'bees in the hive. My
den is under a large mulberry tree,
and near me grows a sunflower which
bloomed on Christmas day. The re recent
cent recent frozen cold failed to stay. this
sunflower, owing to the protection of
the grand old mulberry.
Old Sol and the Oklawahaare sad
these January morns, for January
mornings are minus of morning stars.
No morning star shines for 'January.
However, there are four evening
stars. They are Venu3, Mars, Jupiter
and Saturn, and they set directly
over the henhouse and across the
Oklawaha river. Hitch your Ford to
them. And curious, too; the moon
goes down before the dawn enlightens
When a raft man runs a raft of
logs all day down stream, that night
he will dream of his day, toils and
cuss words. Water hyacinths whirl
all around him, in his dreams; alli alligators
gators alligators crawl up and slap him with
their tails; fish swim iri his hair, and
turtles try their best to get his chew
of tobacco. Generally he" is waken wakened
ed wakened by fiddling and dancing led by
mosquitoes. Goshdern it, get to hell
out of here, you Fords.
Great and ehostly trees, all bare
of bark and as white as unbleaching,
stand here and there, out over the
fastnesses, and they look like giant
leg bone sof animals. And the black
est of gloom settles on moonless
nights. Just a little while after the
evening gathering gloom settles and
then owls hoot, and there is some kind
of a bird which flies low and smacks
his bill. Spider webbs bog around
nd raise hats off. The weird limkins
call echoes over the deep. Gosh! give
me a palouser as a bracer.
An alligator's mouth is hinged
from the upper jaw. He bellows
when the signs are for rain.
The great blue heron pilots the
river boats. Boat men men use these
cranes as guides. A. A. G.
OCALA EVENING STAR, WEDNESDAY, JANUARY 15, 1919
OCALA EVENING STAR
Pubtlabed Every Day Kxcrpt Sunday by
STAR PUBLISHING COMPANY
OF OCALA, FLA.
II. It. Carroll, President
P. V. Uavenifood, Sforetarjr-Trenrer
J. II. Benjamin, Kill tor r
Entered at Ocala, Fla., ostoffice as
DasIneMs Office Five-One
Editorial Department .....Two-Seven
5eletv Editor Five. Double-One
MEMBER ASSOCIATED PRESS
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Reading?. Notice! 5c. per line for first
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quent subsequent insertion. One change a week
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Legal advertlserrents 'at legal rates.
Electros must be mounted, or charge
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One year, in advance ,?6.00
Six months, in advance TT 3.50
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Six months, in advance 4.25
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One month, in advance 80
Don't forget the board of trade
meeting tomorrow evening. Eight
o'clock is the hour.
A few months ago, America was
worried because it had so few ships
now it is worried because it has so
s At the present rate of building
merchant ships, America will be first
jn 1920, Britain second and Japan
If the Bolsheviki found out that
all tjie Star's reading matter was set
on a bourgeoise slug, they would
blow up the office.
Documents left by Chancellor von
Hertling are to the effect that the
German government knew 'last July,
as. soon as the Marne offensive fail failed,
ed, failed, that it had lost the war.
In another half year it will not be
necessary for the United States to
supply anybody vith food except the
And by then there will not be so
many Russians to supply.
One of the saddest and most .vexa .vexatious
tious .vexatious trials that comes to a girl when
she marries is that' she has to dis discharge
charge discharge her mother and depend on a
servant girl. Oiearwater. Sun.
This is some of Powell's punk.
The county school board paid a de deserved
served deserved tribute to its retiring chair chair-man
man chair-man G. S. Scott. "Mr. Scott is one
of the best business men in Marion,
and he certainly, served the county
long and faithfully. -We "are glad to
say we believe he has a competent
successor. in Mr. W. L. Colbert.
Mr. Wilson has lost from his cab cabinet.
inet. cabinet. a secretary of state, a secretary
of war, a secretary of the treasury,
and two attorney-generals; but his
postmaster-general, like the pdor, we
have always with us. Tampa Tri Tribune.
bune. Tribune. Well, isn't he the poorest post postmaster
master postmaster general we 'ever had.?
Tampa Tribune hits the nail on the
head when it says: "It is easy enough
to expatiate on what you Would do
if you were president, and what you
would do probably would be the best
you could do; and as President Wil Wilson
son Wilson doubtless is doing the best he
can, what's the occasion for any fur further
ther further ifs?"
The full dinner pail has no fears
for the Florida man. who. goes hunt hunting
ing hunting and can akvays come back with
a full game bag. Tampa, Tribune.
Counting his time, with shotgun
shells at four cents apiece, hunting
is about the most expensive way an
average citizen can pick out of filling
his dinner pail.
Times-Union is afraid that tick
eradication will slow up, if not stop,
because veterinarians in the employ
of the government can's support
their families on their salaries. The
government's money Js going to the
husky roustabout who works six
hours for ten dollars and threatens to
strike if he is not given more.
We congratulate the county school
board on turning down the proposi proposition
tion proposition of the "Florida School Room,"
which asked the board to pay for a
copy of the February issue of that
paper for each public school teacher
in the county. It was highly improp improper
er improper in the Florida School Room to
make such a proposition and it would
have been contributing to a graft to
have accepted it. This kind of graft,
by the way, is practiced by small fry
"educational" journals more or less
all over the United States, and a
,reat many county school boards
haven't the good sense and principle
I to ct as our board has done. Teach Teachers,
ers, Teachers, like other folks, should pay for
I their own papers..
The Lakeland Telegram preaches a
whole sermon as follows:
"There has been some discussion in
the newspapers as to 're-establisbing
the democratic party in Florida, and
we know of no job that is more badly
needed. The Tampa Tribune has sug suggested
gested suggested a plan, working through the
state and county democratic execu executive
tive executive committees, the crux of which
will be the selection at a state con
vention of two names to go on the
primary ballot for each state office
to be voted .for. While there may be
some objectionable features to the
plan as outlined, any effort to. bring
the democratic party out of its pres present
ent present chaotic condition should be en encouraged.
couraged. encouraged. Wi.th two men that a con convention
vention convention would endorse, the people
have some chance to get one who is
fit for the office' he seeks; but at
present one man who can capitalize
the prejudices and Bolshevikism of
the state has the easiest kind of a
job beating half a dozen fine, honor honorable
able honorable men who divide the sane and
conservative vote among them."
The following 'tribute -might have
been written by Benjamin of the
Ocala Star, with whom school teach teach-ers
ers teach-ers are faYorites. But it wasn't. It is
the sentiment of Editor Hancock, of
the Zolfo Truth: "The schoolmarm is
the guiding star of the republic. She She-takes
takes She-takes the little bantling fresh from
the home nest, full of pouts, his pets
and mis-passions, ungovernable in
many instances, a rampant, riotous
little wretch whose own mother
of times' cannot manage him. The
schoolmarm takes a whole carload of
these little anarchists, half of whom,
singly and alone, cannot be handled
by their own mothers, and she puts
them, in ther way of becoming useful
citizens. Hats off to the school school-marm."
marm." school-marm." Plant City Courier.
Altho' we did not make the motion,
we will cheerfully second it.
Says the Lakeland Star of the new
auto law: "We don't think much of
the new auto law with reference to
tourists. If anyone brings his car
into the state and remains for more
than 30 days he must buy a state li license,
cense, license, regardless of the fact tha.t he
may have one from his own home
state. It is most unfair and.it seems
to us doing the very thing we ask
others not to do. We are always
talking about Joing something to
welcome the tourist and make him
feel at home, but this auto law cer certainly
tainly certainly doesn't do that. He buys oil
and gas and gets supplies and repairs
of local merchants, and this sort of a
thirty-day grabbing proposition is
sNttw that some "professors" haye
been named as teachers in the Mari Mari-anna
anna Mari-anna "reform" school, 'everything
should be air right. Florida has al always
ways always enjoyed calling school teachers
"professors" and the people will hear
with prideful feelings about the se
lection of "professors" to teach those
neglected little boys to reaJ and
write and spell. Miami Metropolis.
If the said professors happen to
be men of real spunk, they can do a
whole lot to help. One brave man
with the determination to tell the
truth can make the officials of a rot rotten
ten rotten institution sit up and take notice.
How soon we forget! The state was
horrified a few weeks ago over the
revelations of conditions at the state
industrials school. Now public interest
in the matter apparently has died
out. And yet we have no assurance
that anything has been done to cor correct
rect correct these conditions. If there has
been any such action nobody in au authority
thority authority has made any statement show showing
ing showing it.Lakeland Telegram.
The indifference of the people" is
what the politicians always count on.
There are very, few states in which
the people are so indifferent as in
Marion stands twentieth on the list
of Florida counties in the number of
war savings stamps purchased. Mar Marion
ion Marion boughtr $194,742 worth of stamps,
a per capita of $6.61. As all the buy buying,
ing, buying, subscribing and donating for
patriotic and charitable purposes in
our county is done by less than five
thousand people, our showing is a
creditable, one. It comes very near
being a per- capita of $20.
Elsewhere we publish the notice of
the head consul of the state of the
meeting in Ocala March 31 of the
Head Camp W. O. W. of Florida.
When the Woodmen come to town the
people of Ocala will realize that they
never saw a convention before.. They
must make preparation to entertain
the livest bunch of fraternal society
men who ever curried a goat.
State Treasurer Luning informs
the Star that the impression that the
state board of institutions intends to
buy an auto truck for the Ocala in industrial
dustrial industrial school is erroneous. The at attorney
torney attorney general has been appointed a
committee to buy a neat, five-passenger
car for the school. This will be
welcome news to the friends of the
school as well as to the teachers and
There .re several people in town
who have money to pay for the Star,
but they are too derned stingy, so
they go regularly to some next door
neighbor to borrow the paper. Such
'Place Of Fertilizers
In Southern Agriculture
Parmer-Oanker Dleoueaes Real Value of Fertilizers Out of His Years of
Experience, Observation and Study Timely Topic Relating
to Vital Southern Problem Extracts From an Address.
Agriculture u the bd rock and
foundation upon whioh every other in industry
dustry industry must stand or fall. Ail the
people prosper or fall to prosper ac ac-eordinc
eordinc ac-eordinc to the abundance of the har harvest
vest harvest of the soil, and upon agriculture
depends the prosperity and happiness
of the world.
Better methods el agriculture in include
clude include the use of modern implements,
modern cultivation "amd soil Improve Improvement.
ment. Improvement. This brings us directly to the
importance of the fertilizer industry
as a means of Improving our soils. Fer Fertilizers
tilizers Fertilizers are absolutely essential in or order
der order to increase the fertility of the soil.
They have a direct effect upon agri agricultural
cultural agricultural production and through the
products of agriculture a direct effect
upon all other Industries.
Anything which contributes to an
increase in our agricultural produc productions,
tions, productions, contribute to the welfare, com comfort
fort comfort and prosperity of our people as
a whole; and this brings us directly
to the consideration of the Importance
of the fertilizer lndustryln relation to
other lines of business.
Fertilizer Necessary In South
The very nature of our soil, climate
and rainfall makes It Impossible to
farm successfully without regularly
feeding our crops from artificial
sources with at least two of the sev several
eral several principal element entering into
the composition and development of
plant life. Without fertilizers much of
the best producing cotton lands in the
South womld become unproductive "and
farming would be unprofitable. In
many states, except in a few locali localities,
ties, localities, soil is no more capable of pro producing
ducing producing without being fertilized than
stock is capable of performing work
without being fed. Our lands must be
fed just as we feed the stock that
work them or they will become too
poor to even pay the ooet and expense
Large sections of land in various
parts of the South Atlantic States, for forty
ty forty or fifty years ago, required four
or five m acres to produoe one bale of
cotton, which now, by Intelligent farm farming,
ing, farming, mae possible by the use of fer fertilizers,
tilizers, fertilizers, yield one bale to each acre,
or the equivalent, of other crops. Pov Poverty
erty Poverty stricken sections of one or two
generations ago have been transform transformed
ed transformed into populous and prosperous com communities.
munities. communities. Our ability to. rebuild and
make our lands more fertile has en enabled
abled enabled people to live and settle in iore
desirable communities, and to enjoy
advantages of better markets, schools,
churches anf social conditions. Bet Better
ter Better rural conditions hare made the
"back to the farm" movement not only
a possibility, but a reality.
Prosperity Due to Fertilizers
Whatever may bo the direct benefit,'
It is obvious from a study or the sit situation
uation situation that the present prosperity and
greater population In South Carolina
is due more largely to the use of
commercial fertilizers than to any oth other
er other cause, because in South Carolina
fertilizers are absolutely necessary to
profitable, agriculture, upon which most
of our business and other Industries
depend. Had it not been for the use
of commercial fertilizers South Caro-
Una could not be considered an agri agricultural
cultural agricultural state.
Taking into consideration the cost
of fertilizers, statistics will bear out
the statement that the once worn out
Aim At Above ihe Average
Yields In 1919
(Prom Progressive Farmer, Dec. 31.)
For the average Southern farmer,.
we cannot think of a better resolution
for the New Year than one "calling
for. better than average yields. Aver Average
age Average yields, whatever the crop, mean,
over a period of years, little more
than a living wage. But as the indi individual
vidual individual farmer rises above the average,
his net profits, nine times in ten. corre correspondingly
spondingly correspondingly rise. The man who raises
cotton must see that our average of
about one-third of a bale per acre can
only'mean poverty to the grower; the the-man
man the-man who grows corn and oats at our
average rate of 15 to 20 bushels per
acre must see that there can be no
profit in such yields; our peanut and
tobacco farmers, our dairy and general
livestock farmers must see that so
long as they are content with a mere merely
ly merely average yield per acre or per ani animal,
mal, animal, just so long will .they find the
farming game unprofitable and unsat unsatisfactory.
isfactory. unsatisfactory. Good land, planted to good seeds
and well fertilized and well tilled Is the
key to successful farming; for good
land, plus good seed, fertilization and
tillage, means high yields and good
profits. In the new year, every farm farmer
er farmer should aim at these; and in getting
people are always considered as
blamed nuisances by their neighbors,
who are, however, generally too po
lite to tell them so. It makes a man
who pays for a paper weary to find,
when he wants to read it, that he
must wait on some titewad who has
A fresh supply of Norris' famous
PEANUT BRITTLE just received at
the Court Pharmacy. You know
there's none better made. 6-tf
Darlington, 8. C.
and abandoned fields iA South Caro Carolina
lina Carolina yield a greater profit ir acre
than the richer river lands, once the
pride of the Southern cotton planter,
or than the more fertile lands of
Land Values Increased
This statement Is reflected in the
fact that these tame lands In parts
of South Carolina are silling freely
for more than J10O.00 per acre.
I have been dealing with the effect
of the fertilizer industry and the use
of fertilizers on agriculture, because,
as I have sald.the effects on business
generally' must result from the effect
on agriculture, and it is obvious that
they must be innumerable. The fer fertilizer
tilizer fertilizer business In the South is one
of the most Important, and concerns
our prosperity more directly than any
other Industry, and in its effects no
other industry so ramifies into other
business or has a greater effect on the
industries and business generally.
Helps Railroads and Manufacturers
Perhaps among the Industries which
are more particularly and directly ben benefited
efited benefited by the use of commercial fertil fertilizers
izers fertilizers are the railroads and common
carriers, which first bring fertilizers
to the farmers, and in return trans transport
port transport the Increased products of the,
farm to the ends of the earth; and
finally when these products are sold,
for a third time, the railroads are call called
ed called upon to bring to the farmer his
supplies of foreign and domestic, prod products.
ucts. products. The uso of fertilizer has made more
spindles in the South, more oil mills,
more live stock, more people and more
commerce. The tobacco crop and our
trucking industry, requiring Intensive
fertilization and plant, food, would be
practically unknown to us. Ships bring
raw material from foreign shores in
greater quantities and in return carry
away more cotton and grain.
Cheapens Cost of Producing Crops
The commercial business is affected
In even greater proportion than the
farmer himself, and there is no farm farmer
er farmer in the South who is not benefited
by the Judicious use of commercial
fertilizer. Large crops give to the
people a greater supply at a lower cost
of production and at a lower price
to the consumer, while on the other
hand small crops not only increase the
cost of production, but may increase in
even greater proportion the prio to.
the consumer. When harvests are
abundant the consumer and producer
alike share in the increased prosper prosperity.
Other means of cheapening the eoet
of production can be used profitably
only on a very large or on a very
small scale, but fertilizers can be ap applied
plied applied with practically the same sue sue-cess
cess sue-cess to the smallest as well as the
largest undertaking from the individ individual
ual individual plant in the flower pot to the thou thousand
sand thousand acre cotton field.
It was my pleasure some years age
to know many more manufacturers
amd dealers in fertilizers than I know
at present, but I wish to testify to
the high character and intelligence of
those with whom I became associated.
The proper use of commercial fertil fertilizer
izer fertilizer by the farmer is obviously of vital
importance to the fertilizer industry
as well as to the farmer, and it is a
matter that should receive thought and
careful consideration at all times by
those who promote the industry
them, it should be remembered that
rather liberal expenditures are justi justifiable.
fiable. justifiable. For Instance, when a bale of
cotton with the seed is worth tl50, our
average per acre yield of one-thifii of a
bale is worth $50; but when we in increase
crease increase this to two-thirds of a bale,
worth $100. we have a gross profit of
$50 with which to pay for the cost of
the increase. Of course the cost of
this increased yield, if the matter be
gone about judiciously, will practically
never be as much as $50. More often
than not, in fact, It will be $25or less,
leaving a net profit of $23 or more per
acre. And the same rule will hold with
other crops and livestock as well. The
higher the yield per acre or per animal,
within certain limits, the greater the
The new year and the years to come
hold great things for the thinking, pro progressive,
gressive, progressive, business-like farmer. Prices
promise, to remain good for a long
time, and fair profits seem certain for
the man who farms right.
Let us, as our first New Year resolu resolution,
tion, resolution, .aim at putting our farms on a
big-yielding, money making basis.
There is no surer way for making farm
life more attractive and desirable and
ng the boys and girls on the
BARGAIN IN A-
We have a Maxwell enclosed car, a
beautiful and comfortable job. Cool
in summer with the windows open.
Comfortable, warm and cozy in rainy
or cold weather. We are goinp: to
give some one a bargain in it at a
great deal les3 than its regular price.
The Maxwell'Agency, Ocala. 14-Ctltw
For expert piano tuner phone 427
Kr IPIionG, 1011
(mm-'iL'-j Vj V jaV2' vl Vjv Vj2.
TUT!? A TP llWVILW PAC
I NO DIRT NO DUST NO SMOKE I $
The THERMOPHORE Radiant Gas Heater Is the
Best and Most Economical Made.
0 A. Full Line of Resnor
Lct Us Demonstrate These To You.
Harrington Block, Fort King Ave.
. NOTICE TO THE PUBLIC
On account of the increased cost of manufacturing,
heg to advise that we are making our price for ice 50c.
per 100 for retail and .40c. per 100 wholesale, beginning
January 1. 1919. Yours respectfully,
OCALA ICE & "PACKING
IVI EAT and IP OUJLTPIF2.1f
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
APALACMC0LA OYSTERS 70c
" AH Kinds of Fruit
NEW YORK MARKET
Nik Sakiotis & Co Proprietors
We are. now ready to offer BEAN SEED,
Wadwell and Davis Kidney Wax perbu. $15.
Valentine and other green beans per bu. S14.
Also have Fresh Peas, Water Melon, Canta Canta-lowpe,
lowpe, Canta-lowpe, Cucumber and other seeds.
O CALA SEED STORE
E. C. JOMBAN a CO.
. Funeral Directors and Embalmers
AUTO HEARSE SERVICE
We deliver caskets free anywhere in the county.
Calls promptly answered night or day.
WILBUR C. SMITH SAM R. PYLES, JR.
Day Phone 10 Night Phones 225 and 423
IB U R h A
Bought and Sold.
- We Pay the Highest CasIVPrlecs.
Write for Prices to
" TAMPfl BAG COMPANY
POSTOFFICE BOX 592
Put an A d
:mSm'-'m'- -1? "m- O C
and Hot Spot Hesters.
Long Distance Phone 4475
in the Star
OCALA EVENING STAR, WEDNESDAY. JANUARY 15, 1919
Here's a Cheese for every taste.
Yours may be for a mild cheese,
while some other member of the fam family
ily family may. prefer one with a more de decided
cided decided flavor; they're all here.
KRAFT CHEESE is the plain Amer-
me otiiuc zvtiiu yuu me accus accustomed
tomed accustomed to only better, purer, absolute absolutely
ly absolutely deoendable.
PIMENTO CHEESE is practically
the same as Kraft Cheese, flavored
wit.h Spanish Pimentos. Delightful,
CHILE CHEESE is Kraft Cheese,
: t, -i 1
Kiven arm fcmacK oy a uasn 01
WELSH RAREBIT is already pre
pared. Just add milk or cream, beat,
mix until smooth and serve. Appe Appetizing,
tizing, Appetizing, economical.
CAM EM BERT CHEESE is a favorite
wit hthe epicure. And Elkhorn Cam Cam-embert
embert Cam-embert has that popular flavor and
consistency at its best; mellow, rich,
ROQUEFORT-AMERICAN, as its
name implies, is a snappy combina combination
tion combination of imported Roquefort and Kraft
Cheese blended the Elkhorn way.
LIMBURGER CHEESE as Kraft
makes it has just enough pungency
and tang to suit the cheese-lover; not
too strong, for the average taste.
0. K. TEAPOT GROCERY
OCALA SOCIAL AFFAIRS
If You Have Any Items for this De Department,
partment, Department, Please Phone to Five
Double-One or Two-Seven
Home folks has there ever been
Any phrase more sweet than this?
Bustin' in the kitchen then
i Grabbin' from yer ma a kiss.
Baby playin' on the floor,
Old cat purrin' on the hearth,
Tell me what in all your lore
More than this is ever worth?
Home folks just a homely phrase
Yet the sweetest sound there be.
j Home folks. through the happy days
Or the one sol misery.
World is cold for it don't kere
How it bumbs you on the bumps,
Home folks they will drop a tear
When you're sick' an' got the dumps.
Home folks let me wander back
.Ere. life's fitful fever's done,
Let me hit the homeward track
Tryin' to beajb the settin' sun.
Let me have a mother's kiss
An' a father's welcome find,
Heaven's got no more than this
Just your home folks good an kind.
she went to place her daughter in
Science Hill school, and stopped here
en route to her home in Clearwater.
Mrs. W. T. Whitley has returned
from Jacksonville, where she was the
guest of Mrs. Brigance and family.
Miss Irene Farris, who has been
teaching school at Grahamville, has
resigned her position and returned to
Mrs. Annie Van Deman and her
nephew, Mr. Albert Harris, went to
Salt Springs yesterday on a couple of
days pleasure trip.
Mr. Dempsey Mayo is expected
home next Tuesday from Camp
Jackson, Columbia, S. C, for a short
visit to his family.
Mr. Vance Clyatt of Otter Creek,
who has been the guest of his uncle,
Mr. W. W. Clyatt, returned to his
South Florida home today.
Lieut. Paul D. Weathers has been
mustered out of the service and has
gone from Washington to New York
city, where he has a position.
Mr. Wilson is expected for a week weekend
end weekend visit to his sister, Mrs. Ira Bar Bar-nett
nett Bar-nett in the near future.
By COLLIN S. COLLINS.
16 AND 174
A registered Optom Optom-s
s Optom-s etrist, has passed an
be f o r e
the State Board, of
Optometry, which proves him com competent.
petent. competent. Dr. K. J." Weihe
With Weihe Co.,. Jewelers, Ocala, Fla.
Careful Estimates made on all Con Contract
tract Contract work. Gives More and Better
The fourth grade of the high school
received as a reward of merit for
disposing of a great number of but
tons representing the flags of Amer-, famiiy
ica, vjreav iriiain ana r ranee, -a
shield composed of the Stars and I"
Stripes and in the center the picture
of our president, headed with the
American eagle with five flags, viz:
America, Great Britain, France, Italy
and Belgium, and the photos of
George Washington, Abraham Lin Lincoln,
coln, Lincoln, General Pershing, General Foch,
Admiral Sims, General Haig, General
JofTre, King Albert, President Poin Poin-care,
care, Poin-care, King George and King Victor
Miss Clara Thomas of Inverness
has returned to her home after a
pleasant stay in Ocala, the guest of
her brother, Mr. S. C. M. Thomas and
Rev. J. R. Herndon returned yes yesterday
terday yesterday afternoon from Leesburg,
where he went in the rrfterest of war
Miss Alice Bullock has returned to
her home in Ocala, after a pleasant
visit in Tampa with her sisters, Mrs.
George McKean and Mrs. C. V. Mil Miller.
ler. Miller. Tampa Times.
The friends in this city of Mr. and
Mrs. W. T. Mcllwain, former Ocala
residents, will regret to know that
their little son, Edward is ill with
influenza at their home in Lakeland.
Sergeant Vernon Gallagher and
wife arrived here' Sunday night. Ser Sergeant
geant Sergeant Gallagher has made two trips
across to France and has some inter interesting
esting interesting experiences to relate. He has
received his discharge and will take
up his old duties at the bank. Plant
Mrs. Robert Markley, formerly
Miss Jessie Barco of this city, spent I City Courier.
Monday m Ucala with her uncle and
aunt. Dr. and Mrs. Walter Hood. Mrs. J Mr. Leo Wilson of Bartow has re re-Markley
Markley re-Markley has been spending a. few ceived an honorable discharge from
Work for the Eloney than any other days at Cotton Plant, having just re- the navy and has returned to Gaines Gaines-contractor
contractor Gaines-contractor in the city. turned from Shelbyville, Ky., where ville to complete his course of study.
A committee of the "Council of:
National Defense," which is compos-'
ed of the presidents of all the worn-
an's organizations of the city met atj
the home of Mrs. R. L. Anderson 1 "on t want to stay for the
yesterday and perfected plans that' Pictures, do you?" asked Laura in the
later will be erven for publication, i tone of oQe "ho expects the answer to
ai ine conclusion 01 tne meeting Mrs.
Anderson served tea, coffee and sand
-Beth blushed. She took a childish
delight In motion pictures, but from
j the chatter about her. she ca tiered
The manv friends of Mr. and Mrs.! that it was considered childish to sit
J. A. Bouvier will regret to hear of tugh the whole performance. Her
the illness of the entire family. Miss' eusln Laura seemed to regard the
Eloise Bouvier has been. quite ill for iasxe ror vaudeville Itself rather in in-several
several in-several days and confined to her bed j dicave of elementary development;
for over a week, and Mrs. Bouvier! ox mind?" Beth asked timld timld-herself
herself timld-herself being scarcely able to care' ,r- 'They're re department pictures."
for her family on account of her own
ith a shrusr of her shoulder, her
cousin settled back in the seat as the
lights went out and the first picture
was thrown on the screen. The prop property
erty property man and his fellows on the stage
supplied the clanging- of the bells and
the screech of the whistles and to
Beth it was all very real. Then the
street with its engines vanished from
the screen to be replaced by a con-
Mrs. J. G. Kershaw and sister. Miss! n3l UK iciure 01 mree nremen sit sit-:
: sit-: i j i i i tj : ting In quarters enzared In a rams of
Mrs. Turner, who has been spend
ing several months in South Caro-J
lina, stopped in Ocala for a few days' :
visit. to her sister jCIrs. Walter Hood,!
en route to her home in Dunnellon,
for which place she left yesterday.
DODGE SERVICE! :
We are now thoroughly equip- J
ped for giving service to users
of DODGE CARS. A full I
line of parts and accessories J
on hand. Competent niechau-
icsare always at the service
of our patrions. J
GARAGE N. MAIN ST.
MACK TAYLOR j
WtretK fVneHv Ipnvp tnHav fnr Tins
ton, where they go to be with Mrs.
Kershaw's husband, who is
structor in the radio school at Har Harvard.
vard. Harvard. Miss Elizabeth Long of Mount
Airy, N. C, is the guest of her uncle
and aunt, Mr. and Mrs.'B. D. Black Blackburn
burn Blackburn at their home on Oklawaha ave-
cards. Their fftces were larre pnnn?h
show the play of expression and the
an in-t .
I uuuience mneKeu at the pantomimic
But Beth had leaned forward and
was looking eagerly at the screen. Lau Laura
ra Laura tugged at her skirt, but the girl did
not realize it. There upon the tcreen
was Thad Burnhamf She was sure of
it The picture changed again and she
sank back into her seat quivering in
Rapidly she explained to Laura how
Thad had gone away- from home, how
his letters had stopped and his mother
could find no trace of hrm. "His moth mother's
er's mother's heart Is breaking for him," she
declared. "I must find him and tell
him to write home."
She left her seat and with trembling
limbs started up the aisle, Laura fol following
lowing following her country cousin curiously
An usher directed her to the balcony
where the machine was operated, and
V A A. A A A
A A A A A A i
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
V 24 cents
Ina vast selection of patterns, 32
inches wide, sells regularly for 45 cents
Special sale price, per yard
Union suits Manlin the heavy
ribbed kind, which sold regularly for
$1.50. Special sale price, each
Lot of flowered voile. Sale-price,
per yard.- j .10
Striped dress gingham, 35 cents val-
Sale price, per yard.. I.. 24
Odd lot of fancy silk ribbon up 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" bath 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, 36 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 1 .23
MEverla3ting" 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. 52.98
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
The friends of Mr. and Mrs. Jack
Camp will be glad to learn that their
son, Jack Camp Jr. is now better
after a severe illness of more than a
(Concluded on Fourth Page)
Daily Health Talks
URIC ACID III THE SYSTEM
B.Y TT. SMITH. 1L T).
Uric acid is now generally recognized! fshheeXalted m the Perator bad fitt
bo uio tttUEHs ui luure ureases man was ;
heretofore believed. When the kidneys
are oat of order trie acid accumulates
within the body in super abundance.
The disordered kidneys do not filter
the poison3 out of the blood, as they
ought to do, and so the poisons remain
in the blood and float around until
they find a place to lodge, in form of
mate salts. The thing to remember is
that you may have rheumatism" in any
part of the body you may have pains
anywhere your back may ache and
your head may be dizzy but the
trouble is not where the paipr-appeara.
The trouble is in the kidneys, and
what is the first thing to do ? You must
get that excess uric acid .out of your
system, which can be done by taking
Anuric Tablets, the splendid remedy
which Dr. Pierce, of Buffalo, N. Y.,
has put on sale in the drug stores at
a low price. Anuric Tablets (made
double etrength), when taken into the
system as medicine, have the peculiar
power of dissolving the uric acid de deposited
posited deposited there. Drop a bit of sugar or
salt into hot water, and it will dis disappear.
appear. disappear. In precisely the same way do
these Anuric Tablets dissolve uric acid.
Of course, after ridding the system of
uric acid, it may return again unless
you eat the right foods and live tha
right kind of life, but Dr. Pierce will
advise you fully on proper food and
correct living if you write and ask
him. He makes no charge for such
advice. Take Anuric Tablets to-day,
by all means, and get that uric acid
out of your system. Don't, don't,
don't, put the matter off.
SALTS IF BAdCHY
Drink lots of water and flop eating
xieat fax a whila if your Bladder
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.
Whea you wake up with backaelie and
dull misery in the kidney region it gen generally
erally generally means you h&Te been e&ting too
much meat, says a well-known authority.
Meat forma uric acid which overworks
the kidneys in their effort to filter it
from the blood and they become sort of
paralyzed and loggy. When your kidney
get sluggish and clog yon muat relieve
them, like you relieve your bowels; re removing
moving removing all the body's urinous waste,
else you have' backache, sick headache,
diny spells; your stomach sours, tongue
is coated, and when the weather is bad
you have rheumatic twinges. The urine
is cloudy, full of sediment, channels often
get sore, water scalds and you are obliged
to seek relief two or three times during
Either consult a good, reliable piiyi
cian at once or get from your pharmacist
about four ounces of Jad Salts; take
a tableepoonful in a glass of water
before breakfast for a few days and your
kidneys will then act fine. This famous
salts is made from the acid of grpes
and lemon juice, combined with lithia,
.and has been used for generations to
clean and stimulate sluggish kidneys,
also to neutralise acids in the urine so it
so longer irritates, thus ending MaMer
Jad Salts is a life saver for regular
meat eaters. It is inexpensive, cannot
injure and makes a delightful, eilr
ascent iitaia-water drink.
This is the time of year to bright
en up your premises. We are in posi
tion to give you attractive figures
for interior and exterior decorations.
tf SWAIM SIGN SYSTEM.
lie could give .her little Information
other than to furnish her with the ad address
dress address of the firm which had taken the
pictures. She could scarcely wait until
the next morning to continue her
search, and .Ehe started Immediately
after breakfast with a male cousin as
. The manager was courteous and
seemed to take an interest in her
quest. The pictures had been made in
town, he explained, and he gave her
the number and address of the engine
company. It was far uptown, but she
could not rest and in a short time she
stood In front of the tiny desk beside
the glittering engine.
"Is Mr. Burnham, a fireman, hereT
she asked with trembling voice! The
man In blue shook his head.
"Tommy Burnham Is with" seven
truck,, he explained.
"I am looking for Thad wick Burn Burnham
ham Burnham she explained. "He was photo photographed
graphed photographed here for some motion, pic pictures.'
tures.' pictures.' ."WIckes, Itoe and Casey posed for
that picture, he declared. You mean
He took down from the wall a small
framed photograph, evidently an en enlargement
largement enlargement of "the prcture film.
"That's Thad, she cried. Tm sure
of it. v
"Call Hoe down, commanded voice
behind her. The fireman sprang tc
salute and Beth turned to face a kindly-faced
man with gold Instead of sli sliver
ver sliver buttons, and crossed trumpets oz
his cap front.
"Stand where you will be in the
light, directed the newcomer, aa na
stepped into the background. Wonder Wonder-lngly
lngly Wonder-lngly she obeyed his directions aa in
answer to the call a man same sliding
down the brass pole.
Before she could speak he had
ruraed around and came toward her.
"Hello, Beth,, he cried. "Where did
you come from?
"What is pour" name 7" demanded
the battalion chief. Instinctively the
man's hand went to salute, and 'he
gave a puzzle laugh.
"It's Burnham,1 ie said, "yet I know
Tm called Hoe. Whnt's the matter?"
"You remember the J&ae street fire
in tne snop wnere you worked! sug suggested
gested suggested the chief. Thad nodded. "But
you forgot that in Jumping to the net
you fell short and struck on year head.
Whea you came out of the hospital
you had forgotten who you were.
T remember now," Thad exclaimed.
"The boys were Interested In me and
kept me going until I could get In the
department." You gave me Richard
Roe for a name, eh?
T saw you In the pictures at the
theater, Beth explained. "I knew it
"Which Is more than I did," he
laughed. "Tve been some one else for
nearly a year now. Is mother
Beth nodded, as his voice faltered.
"She is alive. she assured, "but very
lonesome. She thinks you are dead.
The chief stepped forward. "I'm
going up to see the foreman, he said
huskily. "Put in your application for
leave and ITJ see that headquarters
lie stamped up the stairs, and Thad
turned to Beth. "And you? he asked.
. "I've been waiting, too," she assured
him as her hand stole into his.
"We can have a pretty good honey honeymoon
moon honeymoon in SO days," smiled Thad. "Well
send the picture men sjme of the
"We must," she agreed, as he kissed
her right before the man on watch. "I
found you In the pictures."
"VjDxrht. 15 IS, b th McClura Newtpe-
A shipment of the
newest things in Spring
Hats just received.
Ready-to-W e a r s in all
the smdrtest modes.
South Side Ocala House Block
j We dispense none but ;
: pure drugs in our pre-
; scription work .Ask ;
; Your Poctor. ;
Quality and Prompt Service J
r Our Motto J
COURT PHARMACY :
A. E. GERIG
Carrying out the wishes of
our dear departed father
who loved Ocala and Mar Marion
ion Marion County'sPeople.wewill
continue the business of M.
Fishel & Son as formerly.
We trust.by exercising the
same policy of fair dealling
to merit the confidence and
continuanceof patronage of
al) his old friends and cus cus-tomers.
tomers. cus-tomers. MAX M. FISOEL.
CHAS. J. FISHEL.
Mclvcr & MacKay
UNDERTAKERS and EMBALIIERS
PHONES 47. 104. 803
W. K. Lane, 31. D Physician and
Surgeon specialist Eje, Ear, Nose and
Throat, Law Library Building, Ocala,
OCALA EVENING STAR, WEDNESDAY, JANUARY 15, 1919
Lieut. Leslie Anderson is spending
this week in Jacksonville.'
A complete line of Crane's and
Montag's fancy, staionery always on
hand at the Court Pharmacy. 6-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
Rev. Ira Barnett left Monday for
Atlanta, and is expected to return to
this cityun a few days.
The buy-word for candy is "Nun "Nun-nally's."
nally's." "Nun-nally's." Gerig's Drug Store. 3-tf
Watch the Style Hat Shop display
windows for the early spring hats. 6t
Mrs. Annie Sears came to the city
last night from Jacksonville to see
her father, C. L. Nelson, who is sick.
The last word in candy perfection
is Norris' GOLD BOX. Get it at the
Court Pharmacy. 6-tf
Dr. C. W. Moremen, dental surgeon,
'Commercial Bank building. Office
phone 211. Residence phone 298.
Ocala, Fla. tf
Mr. Floyd Van Horn has accepted
a position in the service station of
the Auto Sales Company on North
Try "Hall-Mark" shaving cream.
It's ,35 cents a tube, and youH get
more real satisfaction out of it than
you thought could be possible The
Court Pharmacy. 6:tf
For the best laxative, take Rexall
Liver Salts. Gerig's Drug Store. 3-tf
Mr. W. B. Thorn, one of Anthony's
mosf progressive farmers -and stock
raisers, 4? now shipping hogs. About
a week ago he shipped two car loads
and now has another ready to go. He
is shipping, to Baltimore.
Watch the Style Hat Shop display
windows for the early spring hats. 6t
"Perfumizers.? Ladies, ask to see
them at the Court Pharmacy.' 6-tf
Mr. E. C. Beuchler, manager of the
Anthony Farm, has just completed a
shipment of sweet potatoes from the
place. Ten thousand bushels were
gotten off in this j shipment, which,
however, does not cover his entire
crop for this season.
The Style Hat Shop has on display
hats for early spring wear. l-6t
We have some bargains In box sta stationery.
tionery. stationery. Better come and look them
over. Gerig's Drug -Store. 3-tf
Toward the end of the picture, "Her
Only Way," at the Temple last night,
the crowd found out they were being
faked, but' as it was a pleasant fake
they enjoyed it rather than other otherwise.
wise. otherwise. The picture tonight, "Swat the
Spy," is a scream, and if you want
to laugh you must go see it.
Carnations at the Greenhouse, $2
per dozen. 9-6t
The Ocala Music S$ore has moved
into the Harrington Hall hotel block,
on Main street next to the lunch
room. Mr. W. F. Blesch has leased
the rooms vacated by themusic store
and will in a short time open a first
class barber shop in same. Work will
at once begin in making ready for the
barber shop. Mr. Blesch has not yet
set a date for opening his new shop,
but says that as soon as the place can
be put in proper order he will start
Enroll now for the Evening Star.
We have the following used car
A 1916 model Maxwell.
A 1917 model Maxwell.
A 1918 model Maxwell.
All touring cars. Prices will be
made very low and reasonable terms
given. The Maxwell Agency, Ocala,
Fresh shipment of Norris' candies
just in at the Court Pharmacy. All
size boxes. 6-tf
People with bad backs and weak
kidneys are apt to feel old at sixty.
Many old folks say Doan's Kidney
Pills help them keep young. Here's
an Ocala case.
J. E. Hays, N. Magnolia St., says:
"I was bothered a great deal with a
pain across the small of my back. I
was unable to do any lifting or stoop stooping,
ing, stooping, for. intense pains would shoot
through me. My kidneys were irregu irregular
lar irregular in action and the secretions were
scanty and highly colored. This trou trouble
ble trouble annoyed me a great deal. I received-excellent
benefit as soon as I
began using Doan's Kidney Pills and
in a short time, I was well. I have
taken this medicine when I have felt
any symptoms of, kidney trouble re-
turning and- ifc has never failed to
stop them quickly."
Price 60c. at all dealers. Don't
simply ask for a kidney remedy get
Doan's Kidney Pills the same that
Mr. Hays had. Foster-Milburn Co.,
Mfgs., Buffalo, N. Y. Adv. 2
The Star is worthy your support.
Today: 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-
Jan. 20: Olive Tell in
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.
3anT2.1: 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 F.. 1: "Hearts cf
NITRATE OF SODA
Editor Star: I wish to announce to
the farmers of Marion county that
they caii obtain nitrate of soda for
their crops by applying at this office
and complying with the rules and
regulations laid down by the depart depart-menfof
menfof depart-menfof agriculture. The price is $81
per ton f. o. b. port and very likely it
will be' from Jacksonville.
Applications for the nitrate must
be made before January -25th.
' H. Blackburn,
Emergency Demonstration Agent.
Pjneapple variety of citrus only,
budded on sour stocks. Not less than
one hundred sold. P. H. Nugent, tf
GAIN WEIGHT IN TRAINING
Young Women Students In Montana
Also Increase Height and
Missoula, Mont. Young women stu students
dents students In the freshman class at the Uni University
versity University of Montana here last yeai
gained in weight, height, and lung ca capacity,
pacity, capacity, according' to the report of Miss
Ina GIttings, physical director f oi
women. A thorough physical examln
atlon at the beginning of school lasl
fall showed the "condition of heart
lungs, posture, feet, etc A similar ex examination
amination examination was made last spring.
The average gain In weight of each
girl takmg physical training was a lit little
tle little over four pounds, the average gain
in height was about one-third Inch,
and the average increased lung capao
Ity was one cubic inch.
AGAINST WIDOWS MARRYING
German Doctor Urges a New Law t
Give Single Women a
Amsterdam, HQllddd. Enactment ot
a law in Germanyto prevent widowi
from remarrying so as to leave thi
few available men for single women it
urged In a letter to the Tag by a Mu Munich
nich Munich doctor, Hans von Hertlg. He
points out that the widows, through
remarrying after the war, would have
a detrimental effect on the birth rate,
as most"bf them are mothers already.
"On December 1, 1910," he writes,
"there were in Germany about 300,000
widows between the ages of eightoen
and forty-five. At a very modest esti-
The shortest tree In the world is
the Greenland birch. Its height is lees
than three inches, "yet lt covers a
radius of from two to three feet.
Don't Be Unhappy.
Unhapplness Is so largely our own
fault that ninety-nine times out of a
hundred we should be ashamed to con confess
fess confess It
Somebody Had To.
"On what. pray, do you base your
self-respect?" "On the law of supply
and demand." Farm Life.
No Bald Heads Among Them.
It's said that negroes and Tndlans
rarely, If ever, become hald.
"Let 'er Go."
It was midday at the orphans' home.
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 all the others were
served and the son? sounded. No
eat?" she questioned. Shortly the gong
"banged" (as the children referred
to It), at which Marie cried out with
Do you read the want ads?
Call five-one and say send the Star.
LA 11 AFFAIRS
(Continued from Third Page)
Mrs. H. M. Hampton entertained
yesterday afternoon at a charming,
little party complimenting Mrs. Trev Trev-zant
zant Trev-zant of Tampa, who is the much ad admired
mired admired guest of her sister, Mrs. Mor Morgan.
gan. Morgan. Mrs. Hampton invited a few
special friends to the Temple to wit witness
ness witness the fine picture which was
screened for the afternoon. During
the intermission candy was enjoyed,
and later the hostess and her guests
repaired to the Court Pharmacy,
where an ice course was enjoyed.
Those participating in this pleasant
little party besides the hostess and
honoree were Mrs. Morgan, Mrs. Paul
Simmons, Mrs. Fitch and Mrs. Car Carney.
ney. Carney. Campfire RStmble
The young people of the Baptist
congregation are invited to attend a
campfire ramble Friday evening.
Please meet at the B. Y. P. U. hall
at 7:35 p. m. Each one bring a few
sandwiches and a -cup.
Lieut. Parker Painter, who has
been training in the aviation field at
Houston, Tex., and who resigned
when the war closed, and his charm charming
ing charming wife, have arrived on a visit to
Lieut. Painter's parents, Mr. and Mrs.
C. S. Painter, at their home, formerly
the Tyson farm. Lieut. Painter is
is another of the well-trained young
aviators who would have helped
smother Germany bad the war lasted
another year. y
Mrs. E. P. Wolfe, of Washington
city, arrives today for a visit to her
brother, Mr. J. J. Gerig, and family.
Mrs. Wolfe has made several visits
to Ocala, and her friends will be glad
to see her again. Her husband, Col.
Wolfe, has faithfully discharged im
portant duties during the war and
will 'probably soon be sent to France.
The friends of Mrs. T. S. Trantham
will be very lorry to learn that she is
quite ill at the home of her parents,
Mr. and Mrs. R. B. Bullock Mrs.
Bullock, who was visiting her son in
Jacksonville, was summoned home
yesterday on account of her daugh
OCALA FRATERNAL ORDERS
Tulula Lodge No. 22, I. O. O. F
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.
Joe Poter, N. G.
J. D. McCaskill, Secretary.
MIRIAM REBEKAH LODGE NO. 15
Miriam Rebekah Lodge No. 15
meets the first and third Monday eve
nings in eaxh month in the Odd Fel
lows' 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, meta
the second and fourth Tuesday eve
nings in each month. Visiting breth
ren always welcome. Club house oppo
site postoffice, east side.
C. W. Hunter,' E. R.
E. J. Crook, Secretary.
ORDER Or EASTERN STAR
Ocala Chapter No. 29, 0. 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.
WQODMEN 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
ereigns are always welcome.
A- P. W. Whitesides, C. C.
Chas. K. Sage, Clerk.
R. A. M. CHAPTER NO. 13
Regular convocations of the Ocala
Chapter No. 13, R. A. M., on the first
Friday m 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.
W. W. Stripling, 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 thira
Thursday evenings of each month at
o'clock until further notice.
H. O. Cole, W. M.
Jake Brown, Secretary.
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
State School Funds.
Every state in the Union, except
Georgia and Pennsylvania, has a per
manent school fund, accumulated by
various processes. The states ad
mitted to the Union between 1802 and
1848. except Texas, received the six
teenth section In each surveyed town town-ahlp
ahlp town-ahlp for school purposes, and since
1848, with a few exceptions, the states
on admission have received the six sixteenth
teenth sixteenth and thirty-sixth sections in each
township. As a rule the various state
school funds have been wisely and
To Protect Birds From Cats.
The pole supporting a martin-house,
or any other blrdhouse, and also the
trunk of a tree In which a house is
placed, should be protected by atcat
guard, writes George Gladden In an ar article
ticle article on blrdhouse construction In the
People's Home Journal. Barbed wire
wound around the trunk of the tree,
but held away from It by tying around
the support or tree trunks, a number
ef stalks of rose bushes or any other
branches with natural thorns.
Song Brings Them Closer.
The song is not nearly so important
aa the singing of It. In numerous
places community singing has been re revived.
vived. revived. It has been found that the
spirit of the old New England town
meeting Is brought out by these com community
munity community songs. After the people have
Joined their voices In a few familiar
numbers they get together on other
things. Many churches lost a great
deal of their power to arouse commu communicants
nicants communicants when they substituted paid
choirs for congregational singing. Ex
Artificial Eyes for the Dead.
Oddly enough the first artificial eyes
were not made 'for living persons but
for the dead. In the days of the earli earliest
est earliest Pharaohs the Egyptian embalm ers
removed the eyes of the defunct (for
what would nowadays be called a
"swell funeral"), poured plaster or
wax into the sockets and set in the
latter eyes of volcanic glass or semi semiprecious
precious semiprecious stone of one kind or another.
A study of suicide among wage
earners In the United States by a life
Insurance company has brought out
the fact that there are more suicides
among men than among women, and
fewer negroes seek -death to end their
troubles than white persons. The sur survey
vey survey shows also that there has been a
marked decrease in the death rate
from suldde in the last few years.
Natural "Water Barrel.
Perhaps the most notable specimen
of self-watering plants Is the so-called
water barrel" which, of about the size
and shape of an ordinary beer keg. Is
In fact nothing more or less than a liv living
ing living water tank. Its whole Interior is
composed of storage "cells so admirably
arranged that the pulp which they
form contains something like 06 per
cent of pure water.
" For a nation to make peaco only be because
cause because it is tired of war, and, as It were
in order Just to take breath. Is in di direct
rect direct subversion of the end and object
of the waf which was Its sole Justifi Justification.
cation. Justification. TIs like a poor waysore travel traveler
er traveler getting up behind a coach that Is
going the contrary way to his. Cole Coleridge
ridge Coleridge (In 1805.) .
Unnecessary Noises Barred.
The maji with the new set of store
fangs was alternately eating fresh cel celery
ery celery and dry toast. Finally' a waiter
stepped up and tapped him on the
shoulder, saying: "Tardon, sir, but I
must 'call your attention to the fact
that this hotel is located. In the hospital
rone." Farm Life,
8t John's Bread.
St. John's bread is the name given
the carob In the Holy Land as It Is said
to be both the locust and wild honey
devoured .by that famous acclaimer
while in the desert. It grows practical practically
ly practically everywhere planted in Palestine.
Pet Seagull, 35 Years Old Dies.
"Charlie a pet seagull belonging to
the bishop of Ely. has died, after hav having
ing having been an occupant of the Palace
gardens 26 years. It was caught on
the Dorset coast 35 years ago. From
the Mall. Paris.
Naming the Cherry.
The cherry gets Its" name from Cera Cera-sos,
sos, Cera-sos, an old Greek town on the Black
sea, whence came the -first garden cher cherries
ries cherries known to Europe.
New Mineral Woof.
A pure white mineral wool is being
manufactured at Yarraville, -a suburb
off Melbourne, from basalt rock or
One of the best grades of Italian
cheese is sold only after' It has been
seasoned for at least four years.
Cast Iron Rust Proof.
For many purposes cast Iron Is pref preferable
erable preferable to steel because It Is compara comparatively
tively comparatively rust proof.
Reserve oftta accomplishes
TEF. WIMPSOE MOTEL
In the heart of the city with Hemming Park for a front yard.
Every modern convenience in each room. Dining room service is
second to none.
RATES From $1.50 per day per person to $6.
ROBERT M. MEYER, J. E. KAVANAUGH,
WHITE STAR LINE
. RATES. Six line maximum." on
time 25a; three time 60c; six times
Y5c; one month f 3. Payable In advance.
WANTED,; LOST, FOUND, FOR
SALE, FOR RENT AND SIM SIMILAR
ILAR SIMILAR lOCAL NEEDS
FOR SALE Good young milk cow
and calf at a bargain. Call phone
WANTED "All kinds of second hand
furniture, guns, pipes, etc. Notify
me and I will send for them. J. W.
Hunter, Gunsmith, South MairfSt. tf
FOR SALE One Jackson 6-cylinder
car; one Ford touring car; one Ford
roadster with wire wheels. Apply to
Floyd Van Horn, at Auto Sales Com Company's
pany's Company's garage, North -Main St. 15 6t
FOR SALE Good young. mare, six
years otd; works well anywhere;
cheap for cash. Apply to J. J. Beard,
at Teuton old stand, North Ocala. tf
FOR SALE One large mare ten
years old; one male colt 31 months
old; one female colt 8 months old.
May be seen at Kiendrick station. D.
Chisena, Kendrick, Fla. 14-t
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 RENT Furnished 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
FOR SALE Ford-1917 touring car
in good condition; extra equipment.
Nathan Mayo, Summerfield Fla. 2-tf
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-lm
FARM FOR SALE 320 acres; 125
acres in cultivation; ZVt 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
ic Naval Stores Co., Fort McCoy,
WE WANT AT ONCE COTTON
OR WOOL RAGS. WILL PAY
TOP OF MARKET PRICES FOR
11- OCALA IRON WORKS.
All tamavprn of the"citv of Ocala
'are hereby notified that the city tax
books will bo; closed on January oisi,
and all tax payers who have not paid
their taxes on that date will be de delinquent.
linquent. delinquent. By order of the council.
W. W. Clyatt,
14-6t Tax Collector.
Rexall Cold Tablets will break up
any cold, and may prevent "fla." 25
cents the box at Gerig's Drugstore, tf
KATKS Twnty-nve words
oi ls vnv time 25 cents:
Ihi&e times 50 cents; f'x
tinu; 75 con:. Out twen
i-five words, and under fif
ty, tio'fWe abve rate.
This rate is for consecutive
ir.rrrtions. Speci-j' rate by
'He month. Try them out.
ARRIVAL AND DEPARTURE
OF TRAINS AT OCALA
Seaboard Air Line, Northbound
No. 4: Arrives 1:41 p. m. Departs
1:56 p. m.
N0.I6 (Limited): Arrives and.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 3:0G p. m. Departs
3:26 p. m.
Nol 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 '(Hsin Line)
No. 10: Arrives and departs 6:42 a.
No. 40: Arrives 2 p. m. Departs
2:20 p. m.
10. 38: Arrives and departs 3:27
Atlantic Coast Line (Main 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 Southbound
bound Southbound No. 151 (Sunny Jim): For Wilcox,
Monday, Wednesday and Friday,
leaves 7:10 a. m.
No. 35 (Su&ny 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 Uomosassa, leaves 3:25
Atlantic Coast Line Branches, North
. No. 48: From Homosassa: Arrives
1:53 p. zn.
No. 150 (Sunny Jim): From WQ WQ-cox,
cox, WQ-cox, 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 pxi.
No. 72: (northbound): Leaves 3:30
leaves 4:45 p. m. for Wilcox.
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mods:accessCondition This item is presumed to be in the public domain. The University of Florida George A. Smathers Libraries respect the intellectual property rights of others and do not claim any copyright interest in this item.
mods:genre authority marcgt newspaper
mods:identifier type OCLC 11319113
LCCN sn 84027621
mods:languageTerm text English
code iso639-2b eng
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 15, 1919
marc point start 1895
mods:frequency Daily (except Sunday)
mods:recordIdentifier source UF00075908_05157
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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sobekcm:PlaceTerm Ocala, Fla.
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sobekcm:SerialHierarchy level 1 order 1919 1919
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