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Weather Forecast: Probably rain
tonight and Sunday, except fair Sun Sunday
day Sunday in northwest portion.
OCALA, FLORIDA, SATURDAY, JANUARY 25, 1919.
VOL. 26, NO, 24
ALLIED FORCES RETIRE FROM
THE ADVANCED POSITIONS
SOUTH OF ARCHANGEL
Washington, Jan. 25. -The retire retirement
ment retirement of the Allied forces holding ad advanced
vanced advanced positions in the Archangel
sector before superior forces of Bol Bolshevik
shevik Bolshevik troops is reported in a dispatch
tasted January 2oth, General March
announced today, He said the inter interallied
allied interallied commander at Archangel had
adequate troops to reinforce the ad advanced
vanced advanced elements and handle the situa situation.
tion. situation. The message reported the Am American
erican American losses in one of the actions at
Ustpenda, as ten killed, seventeen
wounded and eleven missing. Gener Gener-al
al Gener-al March pointed out that the whole
military situation at Archangel is un under
der under control of the inter-allied high
command in France. v
OCEAN TO OCEAN
THROUGH THE AIR
Major McAuley About to Arrive
Jacksonville from San Diego
Albany, Ga., Jan. 25. Major Mc McAuley,
Auley, McAuley, flying from San Diego to
Jacksonville, passed here 'this morn morning.
ing. morning. He left Souther Field, Ameri Ameri-cus,
cus, Ameri-cus, at 7 o'clock.
BREMEN DOCTORS ARE BRAVE
Make Ready to Strike Against the
Excesses of the Mob
Amsterdam, Friday, Jan. 24. 'All
the doctors and chemists in Bremen
have decided to strike, according to
the Berlin Lokal Anzeiger, as soon as
the political strikes endanger the
traffic of supplying the people with
food, gas and electricity, or if citizens
of Bremen are arrested for political
ST. ENDAS COLLEGE SEIZED
- Dublin, Jan. 25. The' military au authorities
thorities authorities have seized St.'Endas Col College
lege College in Dublin county, founded by
Patrick Pearse, who was executed in
connection with the Easter rebellion
THE STATE PRISON
f une oi tne state s traveling pnsun
-v m m 1 J 1 2
representatives, who this week came
from the Raif ord state prison farm,
wher he had remained for a few days
assisting in arranging tjie labor foi
the year, believes Florida has a state
"prison not surpassed by any other
the United States. He said the farm
y was six. miles wide by eight miles
long, with a railroad extending from
the A. C. L. to the S. A. L., twelve
miles in. all, the sole property of the
farm. .-. .V
Three thousand acres will be culti cultivated
vated cultivated .this year, 1800 of which will be
planted' to corn and 100 acres in sugar
cane. The chicken industry is receiv receiving
ing receiving a lot of attention, the value of
eggs -laid the last thirty days repre-
renting in money $172.
ri The farm has a power plant, saw saw-1
1 saw-1 mill, bakery, laundry grist and feed
mill, rice cleaner, 125 mules and a
wholevlH of farm machinery. The
shoe factory is manufacturing shoes
fpr the prisoners, and later Superin Superin-l
l Superin-l tendent Blifcch may have shoes made
for the markets.
A spacious 4 auditorium has just
been completed. The prison official
said he attended services in the audi auditorium
torium auditorium last Sunday and heard a num.
ber of good talks from representative
citizens from different sections of the
. Supt. J. S. Blitch has adopted the
hdnor system, hence no
trims are to be seen on the farm.
The superintendent nas m process
of building a tuberculosis ward; cold
storage and ice plant factories and is,
io0 -fvr nn immense i
chapel and when finished he will have
a minister or prominent speaker to
address ttie prisoners each Sunday,
which is now being done in the audi-
J The white prisoners Saturday
I 41-1 I J-' I I V 111 KX. 11.1 ; J- A.
i!olit. nnt on "Ten Niehts in a Bar
room." and the colored prisoners a
ine- furnished by a colored string
The prison official said the discip discipline
line discipline neatness and sanitation of not
only the prisons in rionaa, dui an
ther instittuions, renects tne cnar-
cter and home life of those who have
q management thereof.
rarjjgn you don't want to stop short
of the very finest, give NORRIS'
EXQUISITE CANDIES. Sold by The
Court Pharmacy. 21-tf
CHEWED THE RAG TILL HUN HUNGRY
GRY HUNGRY IN EUROPE MAY BE TOO
WEAK TO CHEW BREAD
Washington, Jan. 25. By a vote of
53 to 18 the Senate late yesterday
passed the House bill appropriating
the $100,000,000 requested by the
president for famine relief in Europe.
The opposition comprised three demo democrats,
crats, democrats, Gore of Oklahoma, Hardwick of
Georgia, Myers of Montana, and fif fifteen
teen fifteen republicans. The measure now
goes to conference for adjustment of
minor Senate amendments, but lead leaders
ers leaders believe final enactment will be ac accomplished
complished accomplished next week.
Washington, Jan. 25. Besides re re-ornmending
ornmending re-ornmending a salary increase for vir virtually
tually virtually all postal service employes, the
annual postoffice appropriation bill as
revised, reported out today by the
Senate postoffice committee, propose
an appropriation of $200,000,000 dur during
ing during the next three years for the con construction
struction construction and maintenance of roads.
POPE RECEIVED PARTY
OF AMERICAN OFFICERS
Rome, Friday, Jan. 24. Pope Bene Benedict
dict Benedict today received a group of Amer American
ican American naval officers. They were pre presented
sented presented by Monsignor O'Hara, rector
of the American college here.
REPUBLICANS IN LISBON
Lisbon, Thursday, Jan. 23. Fight Fighting
ing Fighting between republicans and mon monarchists
archists monarchists is in progress today in var various
ious various parts of the city and the mon monarchists
archists monarchists appear to be giving way.
AN ADMIRER OF ROOSEVELT
It is a well-known fact that Theo Theo-lore
lore Theo-lore Roosevelt, tho a republican, had
many friends in 4the democratic South,
friends who may have been the more
sincere because they had nothing to
expect from him in a political way
and admired him solely for his virile
Americanism. Not a few such friends
dwelt in Ocala, and one of them last
summer sent to Mr. Roosevelt the fol following
lowing following letter: 1
Ocala, Fla., August 24, 1918.
Hen. Theodore Roosevelt,
' Oyster Bay, N. Y.:
My dear Sir: I am a southerner a
democrat with no admixture either
domestic or foreign and voted my first
time 'for' G. Cleveland and last for
Woodrow Wilson, but I have watched
and admired you since you spoke from
the rear platform of a train in Ocala,
Florida (my home) in the nineties. I
have heard you speak also in New
York, Los Angeles and North Caro Carolina.
lina. Carolina. ' '
I followed you literally camped on
ycur trail, because I was a surgeon in
the Fifth division which bivouacked a
half-mile to the north of "San Juan
hill after the battle and waited on
those who were too sick to move or
d yellow fever.
In my opinion, you have as few de defects
fects defects as any of our presidents have
had and more of the qualifications
than many have had. I have said that
jmany times to mixed crowds of men
1 1 1 l mi
in my community ana x nave oiten
wished that I could, have an. opportu opportunity
nity opportunity to express some kindred senti sentiment
ment sentiment to you personally, but I have al always
ways always felt that my little testimonial
to your character would have been
"snowed under" by the great volume
of such "stuff" and that possibly
even yourx secretary would not have
read the letter to its end.
But now, as you stand in the pres
ence of death not an ordinary death,
' i ...i. i i
dul a urave, iieruic giving up vx a iu.is
for a purpose I am moved to speak
my sympathy to a sorrowing heart
that I know is not only great but
thoroughly human and will appreciate
a word of comfort.
Of course you can not take any no notice
tice notice of this letter. The time and work
to do this would make it impossible
for any man to say nothing of the
! Yours very truly and respectfully,
Mr. Roosevelt's Reply
The Ocala man was surprised and
greatly pleased to receive a few days
laler the following note, which he will
August 29th, 1918.
My dear Sir: I deeply appreciate
your letter and thank you lor it.
Klenzo Creme, the perfect denti dentifrice
frice dentifrice is to be found in Ocala omly at
Gerig's Drug Store. 3-tf
iffllT III! WORKERS
Two American Red Cross Nurse
Sought Rest at the Bottom
of a French River
Bordeaux, Jan. 24. Misses Gladys
and Dorothy Cromwell, sisters, of
New York, leaped from the rail of
the French steamer La Lorraine as the
steamer was in the Garonne river
bound for New York yesterday. Both
were drowned. The bodies have not
Both the young women belonged to
the American Red Cross and were re returning
turning returning home. A letter found in thei
stateroom and addressed to the com commanding
manding commanding officer of their Red Cross
unit informed him of their intention
"to end it all."
The Misses Cromwell had spent
much time at the front and friends
said thed had complained of being
tired physically and mentally.
The Cromwell sisters were twins,
23 years old. They had ben in the
23 years old. They had been in the
service of the Red Cross since Febru February,
ary, February, 1918, most of the time at Chalons
Sur Marne, where they were engaged
in canteen work. For several months
they were within range of the Ger German"
man" German" guns and in the midst of con constant
stant constant airplane raids.
When the canteen closed the sisters
entered the evacuation hospitals,
where they continued work undeV
high pressure. Miss Bamett, the im immediate
mediate immediate superior officer of the Misses
Cromwell, told the Associated Press
that they were the best liked and the
most devoted workers she had. Miss
Barnett believes that the reaction
from the long strain and high nervous
tension under bombardments caused
the sisters to become despondent.
They were cheerful and happy when
they left Paris, she said.
ANOTHER FLEET OF
HUN SHIPS FOR AMERICA
New York, Jan. 25. German ships
alloted to the United States for the
transportation of troops aggregate a
total of 450,000 tons, including the
giant Hamburg-American liner Im Im-perator.
perator. Im-perator. 4
Ocala district (northern- end) will
hold its Epworth League institute in
Ocala Feb. 23 and all leaguers, church
members and friends are cordially in invited
vited invited to attend. Fosters and person
al letters have been sent to all charges
urging a good attendance. Miss
Ehoda Thomas will receive names of
delegates. Rev. Ralph E. Nollner, as assistant
sistant assistant E. L. secretary. Of Nashville,
will be the principal speaker.
Miss Eloise Bouvier, president of
Ocala Epworth League chanter, who
has been ill, is recovering.
Mrs. W. M. Barco, formerly of
Ocala, is the newly elected superin
tendent of Bowling Green juniors,
who progress nicely in the work.
Rev. T. J. Nixon, formerly pastor
at Ocala, has the banner league of
the state, at Tampa Heights. Their
New Year's service was an excellent
one, and was addressed by the state
E. I. president. The Nebraska ave avenue
nue avenue league under Rev. W. J. Palmer
sends a fine report also.
President Garfield Evans of Suth Sutherland,
erland, Sutherland, with Rev. S. A. Wilson of
Jacksonville (the latter, president of
conference E. L. board) is attending
E. L. president's conference in Ashe-
ville, N. C, this week. State president
also attended conference centenary
committee in Jacksonville recently.
Mrs. Lillian Ralph Tatic of Mulber Mulberry,
ry, Mulberry, assistant E. L. editor, has arrang arranged
ed arranged a novel plan for getting reports
from the chapters and is supplying
each secretary with self -addressed
cards for distribution, among the
Mrs. W. C. Hicks of Lake Butler
has made arrangements for .Gaines .Gainesville
ville .Gainesville district E. L. institute, to be held
in Gainesville, preceding Ocala insti institute.
tute. institute. President Wediell Alman, of the
Tampa Heights league, sends a fin
report of January business meeting,
which.. will appear in Florida Chris
tian Advocate. This league will en
tertain Tampa district E. L. institute,
which is directed by Miss Irma La-
throp of Bradentown.
Our neighbor church at Leesburg is
organizing a junior Epworth League,
under Mrs. L R. LeGette.
Miss Geneva Cason of Enterprise,
secretary of Orlando district, reports
a mission pledge for her new league
Wall Springs juniors, under Miss
Frances Clark, have pledged $10 to
missions. Miss Louise Smith has
charge of the primary members ol
Miss Ruby Wilkins of Orlando is
studying plans for better devotional
meetings in the league.
Rev. H. E.Partridge rejoices in a
Men in the A. E. F Which They Musi
at Once Mail to Their Anxious
Friends at Home
Washington, Jan. 25. The failure
of relatives and friends at home to
hear from many members of the Am American
erican American expeditionary forces led to the
issuing by General Pershing of an
order that every man mail to hi
nearest relatives a postcard giving
his present location, state of health
and the military unit of the writer.
Special postcards are being supplied.
ANOTHER SHIPLOAD COMING
Washington Jan. 25. The trans transport
port transport Minnehaha is due in New York
Feb. 1st with 2700 men. The troops
o nthe Minnehaha include headquar headquarters
ters headquarters company, machine gun company,
supply company, medical detachment,
Companies A, B,C, D, I, K, L and M
of the Three Hundred and Twenty Twenty-eight
eight Twenty-eight Infantry (Eighty-second divis division);
ion); division); Eighty-third division cadre of
137 men, and a casual company of Al Alabama
abama Alabama troops.
ALLIED BURDENS EASIER
Washington, Jan. 25. America's
jpb as banker for the' Allies was
lighter this month than any month
since the United States entered the
war. Only $170,000,000 was paid" out
as allied loans since 'January 1st, the
treasury department reported today,
although payments on account for a
long time ran around $400,000,000
monthly. The United States has act actually
ually actually paid out to the Allies in credits
SENATOR LEWIS SPOUTS
New York. Jan. 25. Senator Lewis
speaking before the Lawyers Club in
support of the proposal for a league
of nations, declared the American
government couldn't afford to aban abandon
don abandon a single one of President Wilson's
fourteen principles without laying it itself
self itself open to charges of perfidy, and
justifying the Allies in accusing us $f
trickery and withdrawing from the
A NEEDED INSTITUTION
Juvenile Protective Association
Marion County Organized
Mr.' Crawford Jackson of Atlanta,
secretary of the Juvenile Protective
Association, met with a number of
representative citizens of Ocala in the
county judge's office this morning at
9 o'clock for the purpose of organiz
ing this much neglected department
of our courts.
After1 a thorough explanation of the
operations of such an organization,'
arid the duties of the various officers
by' Mr. Jackson, Judge W. E. Smith
was elected temporary chairman and
Mr. W. D. Cam was elected secretary.
Mr. Jackson then outlined the
course to pursue in our permanent
organization and upon nomination the
following persons were elected as ex
Judge W. E. Smith, J. L. Sdwards,
J. H. Brinson, M. M. Little, D. Niel
Ferguson, J. R. Herndon and Mrs. J.
Judge W. E. Smith, J. L. Edwards,
manent president; J. L. Edwards, vice
president, and J. H. Brinson, secre secretary
tary secretary and treasurer; M. M. Little was
elected probation officer and Mrs. J.
R. Moorhead head big sister for the
county; D. Niel Ferguson was elected
attorney. These officers will be rec recommended
ommended recommended to the county commission commissioners
ers commissioners for confirmation.
The executive committee will ap appear
pear appear before the county commission commissioners
ers commissioners at ..their next regular session and
explain the workings of the court and
take Buch other steps as may be nee nee-cssary
cssary nee-cssary in the prosecution of the work,
such as selecting other big brothers
and sisters in the various towns of
the county to assist the probationary
officer in caring for the delinquent
boys and girls that may come under
the ban of the law.
The next meeting of the executive
committee will be held in Judge
Smith's office at 4 p. m Friday, Jan.
?lst. M. M. Little,
new Epworth League at New Port
Richey, Ocala district.
Mrs. S. B. Phifer, the wide-awake
junior secretary of Gainesville dis district
trict district and manager of High Springs
juniors, is recovering from a severe
Bartow district E. L. institute
meets in Lakeland Feb. 6-7. Misses
Edith Yeats and Edith Carter and
League P. P. Speer are leading the
rork. "All for Christ."
Maud B. Little,
E. L. Editor.
HUN'S CLUB DEPARTMENT
Mrs. G. T. Maughs, Chairman of ths
Parks and Driveways Committee
We Must Make "The City Beautiful"
WRITTEN BY MR. F. E. HARRIS
The founding, building, beautifica beautifica-tion
tion beautifica-tion and adornment of cities have en engaged
gaged engaged the attention and excited the
ambition of the greatest characters
recorded in history for it has always
been considered that the building of
I great cities and their adornments ap
pealed to one s love of home and
country, thereby strenghtening one's
loyalty and patriotism.
Alexander, sumamed the Great,
atfer his conquest of the nations con contending
tending contending against him, employed his
wonderful talents in founding a city
that he hoped would perpetuate his
name for all coming time, and he en endeavored
deavored endeavored to make it the center of art,
science,-music, education and all the
refinements that go to promote a high
state of civilization.
We are told in Biblical story tha
the pious Jew turned his eye upon the
holy city of 'Jerusalem with a love
bordering upon idolatry and this love
was shared by our Savior. The pathos
with which he spoke of it has awak awakened
ened awakened in all succeeding generations a
tender sympathy; He cried out pite pite-ously:
ously: pite-ously: "O, Jerusalem, Jerusalem, thou that
killest the prophets and stonest them
that are sent unto thee how often
would I have gathered thy children
together, even as a hen'gathereth her
chickens under her wings, and ye"
It is well known that the splendor
of Babylon, with her- hanging gar gardens,
dens, gardens, excited the admiration of all
historians of antiquity.
The name of Pericles came down to
us enriched as few othersnot so much
because of the conquests he made of
the enemies of his country, but be because
cause because of the architectural splendor he
gaye tq Athens. He set the example
vork to the unemployed and put them
to work under his direction in the
beautification of the city. He had
workers in wood, stone, brass, ivory,
gold and ebony. The arts and trades
that fashioned Athens into beauty
were smiths, moulders, founders,
biaziers, dyers, stone-cutters, carpen carpenters,
ters, carpenters, painters, embroiderers, turners,
goldsmiths and hundreds of others in
carying capacities. We are told that
the public works took form as exquis exquisite
ite exquisite in shape, as stately in size and
thatv each workman and artificer
strove to excel the others in the
beauty and splendor of their produc productions.
tions. productions. These works of art were of such
excellent and comeliness that Plu
fou w tw tin1 n rt
of bloom of newness, preserving them
from the touch of time as if possessed
of some perennial spirit.
For .a long time these magnificent
works of art were the "only evidence
that Greece's former splendor jas
not mere fable.
The student of history rembers
with what magnificence Phidias built
the Parthenon to crown in harmon-
Then there comes to us the almost
cagic story tf Rome. Her ruins speak,
her ancient glory. The palace of the
Caesars almost put our modern build-
.w -".J 1
ings to shame. Her public buildmgs
and baths tell of the grandeur that
were hers. So wonderful was one of
her structures that one of England's
most famous poets, putting words
into the, mouth of an ancient Roman
citizen makes him exclaim: "When
falls the Coliseum, Rome shall fall;
and when Rome falls the world."
These ancient building's, ornament ornamented
ed ornamented with their facades, turrets, towers,
sculptures and paintings, measure
the mentality of the people of that
age as they do of all ages and of all
How was it with this great con continent
tinent continent of ours, especially the United
States and Canada, before the advent
of the white man upon its' shores and
how is it with the continent of Africa
today where the white man has no
The very absence of houses of
wood, stone, brick and. marble, meas
ure the scale of its inhabitants along
the lines of civilization.
How is it with us? Are we living
up to our traditions?
Blessed with a wonderful, soft, sa salubrious
lubrious salubrious climate, occupying an excep-
imnal location, midwav between two
of our largest cities, equal distance
between the Atlantic and the gull,
and fanned by the soft breezes of
both, long ago many of us were pos possessed
sessed possessed of the idea that here was a
favored spot for the building of an
To this end cur newspapers with
the co-operation of a few noble spir spirits
its spirits have labored incessantly for near nearly
ly nearly half a century, but until this good
hour we have labored if not without
hope at least without avail.
Now that the good women of our
naturally lovely city have taken hold
and are lending their efforts to civicJ2C-4t
BRITAIN 111 H
0 WE BOATS
For War .Purposes Until the Peace
Congress Has .Made Its
London, Friday, Jan. 24. Nothing
is likely to be definitely settled re- -garding
Great Britain's naval pro program
gram program until after the close of the peace
congress, according to Reuters. In
the meantime orders have been given
to suspend construction of was ves vessels.
sels. vessels. REPULSE FOR BOLS AT REVEL
London, Friday, Jan. 24. (British
Wireless Service.) Bolshevik at attempts
tempts attempts to bombard Revel, the capital
ci Esthonia, failed completely, ac according
cording according to reports received here. Eve Every
ry Every vessel in the Bolshevik fleet is said
to have been sunk.
STORM MAY SWEEP
OVER OCALA SUNDAY
Washington, Jan. 23. A storm is
forming in the gulf and will move
northeastward, the weather bureau
reported this morning. There will be
rain in the South Atlantic states to tonight
night tonight and probably Sunday.
SUNDAY SCHOOL OFFERING?
FOR TOE RELIEF FUND
My attention has been called to the
difficulty in the minds of some as to
the gifts of Sunday schools and
churches to the relief in the Near
East. Some have thought they could
not be credited to the county quota
and some that they should. In refer reference
ence reference to this matter, I quote from a
telegram from Dr. Julian S. Rodgers,
"Plain Sunday school offerings do
not constitute part of this campaign.
It is a special contribution by the
children of America to the children of
Bible lands at their Christmas time."
' I take it that by "plain offerings"
is meant the gifts of the classes in
the Sunday schools, made at their
regular sessions. By referring to the
children it would seem that the offer offering
ing offering contemplated is to be made by
lihe children rather than the grown-up
people. I have seen 'some literature
concerning these offerings which
seemed to. indicate that these were to
be made during our Christmas. My
judgment is that offerings in Sabbath
schools taken in connection with that
service should not be credited to the
campaign now on for relief funds, but
u offerings made m 'churches and
Sunday schools under the impetus of
the campaign now on should be cred credited
ited credited to the campaign.
It is perfectly legitimate for the
churches to desire to make report of
funds so contributed in their yearly
report, and I have agreed to certify
to any church in the county the
amount contributed to this relief fund
1 1 V
me repuns un v wiruugu
y hands a copy of which I retain,
Any of the church treasurers are at
liberty to inspect these reports and
make up the sums contributed by the
members of their respective churches.
What I am especially anxious about
is that the people should give, and
give liberally, for the need is colossal.
. John R. Herndon,
Chairman and Treasurer.
affairs, we are inspired with the be belief
lief belief that the spirit of Pericles and,
Phidias is abroad in our midst, and
that the works of those ancient prod prod-ogies
ogies prod-ogies are to be repeated here by these
noble women who have taken up the
tas kof enriching and beautifying our
Having shown how well and hero heroically
ically heroically they can meet the exigency of
the hour in responding to the call of
patriotism, we feel encouraged to be believe
lieve believe that in their hands few things
We must not tire in our efforts to
make Ocala "a city beautif uL" We
must transform the eye-sores into
beauty spots, we must plant trees and
gardens, circles and parks, and along
all lines make the city attractive.
With the magic touch of woman so
akin to the fabled genii I express the
'hope that the diadem of ancient
i Greece will be re-incarnated in Ocala
and that is fame will reach out in all
directions until it shall become a
Mecca for those who wo'rship at the
shrine of the beautifuL
To this end I bid the members of
the Woman's Club, who are undertak undertaking
ing undertaking the work of beautification of our
- At once, Ford Touring Car. Must
be late model and cheap for cash. Ap
ply at this Gee.
OCALA EVENING STAR, SATURDAY, JANUARY 25, 191
OCALA EVENING STAR
Published Erery Dr Exeept Sunday by
STAR PUBLISHING C03IPANY
OF OCALA, FLA.
R. il Carroll, Preaideat
P. V. Uaveasood, Secretary -Treasurer
J. II. Denjamfn, Editor'
Entered at Ocala, Fla.. ostofflce aa
Oaainewa Office ............ ..Flre-Oae
Editorial Department Two-Seven
Soelety Editor .Fire. Doable-One
MEMBER ASSOCIATED PRESS
The Associated Press Is' exclusively
entitled for the use for republication of
all news dispatches credited to It or
it otherwise credited In this .paper
and also the local news published
herein. All rights of republication of
special dispatches herein are also re reserved.
served. reserved. SUBSCRIPTION RATES
One year, in advance. ......... .,16.00
Six months, in advance 3.50
Three months, in advance, 1.50
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One month, Ln. advance SO
A just peace will do good, but just
a peace will do very little good.
Joan of Arc did France more, good
in the twentieth century than in the
was not permissible to mention
the louse in good society until they
named him the cootie.
If you want to find put how our city
lights wiggle, just try to run a type typewriter
writer typewriter under one of them about 11:30
P. m. b :.
The Star deeply sympathizes with
Editor Wayne Thomas, of the Plant
City Courier, who has lost his wife,
and is also very ill himself.
Mr. Burleson claims to be a demo democrat
crat democrat but he acts like an autocrat. He
is doing everything in his power to
defeat the democratic party.
Gen. Wood says America should re remain
main remain prepared, which is good reason
for every narrowminded fool that
hates him to insist on disarmament.
Pessimists say that the idea of a
league of. nations is old; it has often
been tried and always failed. It never
had such a chance to succeed as it has
The home guards of the state are
to have a special day and a big par parade
ade parade at the South Florida Fair in
Tampa. Ocala has a fine company,
and our city should be represented by
it on that occasion.
It is reported that a submarine
loaded with booze was captured in
"an Atlantic port"" the other day, and
now some of our returned sailors re regretfully
gretfully regretfully remark that they obtained
their, discharges too soon.
If we could start a spelling reform,
first thing we would do would be to
make people spell the name of the
state of wooden nutmegs "Connetti "Connetti-cut,"
cut," "Connetti-cut," like it sounds, instead of "Con "Connecticut,"
necticut," "Connecticut," like it is now spelt.
An onion eaten just before you
say your prayers will be conducive to
sound sleep and will help cure any
cold you may have. It is also more
considerate of other people's f eeljngs
to eat them at that time; provided,
. of course, that you sleep by yourself.
'The death of Mr. Roosevelt makes
Hughes the logical candidate of the
republican party next year. If the
democrats nominate a man who has
done something" during the war they
can elect him. If they nominate any
one of the old sticks the country is
tired of, Hughes will win in avalk.
The Star is informed that Mr. L. W.
Duval is willing to accept the presi presidency
dency presidency of the board of trade if one
hundred enterprising, staying mem members
bers members can be secured.: Surely a town
which has done sp much good team
work as Ocala has for patriotic pur purposes
poses purposes should be able to muster 'a
board of trade one hundred strong.
We understand that a determined
effort is to be made to organize a
rotary club for Ocala. Rotary clubs
have done lots of good work in other
cities. We have been stuck on the
one in Tampa over since we exper
ienced its hospitality in 1917. The
Star will do all it can to boost a sim similar
ilar similar organization in Ocala.
Mayor Chace is of the opinion that
Marion county should erect as a mem memorial
orial memorial to its soldiers and sailors in this
war some useful structure; a Y. M. C.
A. building, for instance, and ex expresses
presses expresses himself as willing to be among
those who will begin to plan for such.
We think it is an excellent idtea.
Something that can always be useful
to our "men and their children. A part
of such a building should be a metal
i ablet, on which should be graven the
names of all those who were in the
Mr. Wilson has made some mis mistakeshe
takeshe mistakeshe has had more opportunity
to make mistakes than any other man
who has lived but national pride
should make the politicians in the
United States Senate silent about
them while he is in Europe. If the
people of Europe knew as much about
our Senate as Americans do, they
would not pay much attention to its
debates, but they labor under the
mistaken impression that our "house
of lords" is composed principally of
LAW AND LABOR
.The American people are beginning
to "view with alarm" the position
taken by organized labor toward the
rest of the country.
Labor has raised itself from but a
little above the level of slavery by
organizing. The question now is, will
it try to reduce the remainder of the
population to slavery. There are in instances
stances instances that lead thinking men to fear
that it has started on that road..
One instance was the recent marine
workers' strike in New York, which
was pretty much on the principle of
the attempted Hun blockade of Eng England
land England with much less excuse.
A very good idea of the position of
organized labor toward the Test of
the community in this instance may
be obtained from the following from
the New York Times:
Mayor Says Labor Cannot Ignore Law
Mayor Hylan sent a letter yester yesterday
day yesterday to Ernest Bohm, secretary of the
Central Federated Union, in which he
takes exception to the action of the
union in opposing the employment of
the police to keep the municipal fer ferries
ries ferries running during the recent har harbor
bor harbor strike.
The mayor in his letter says?
"I am in receipt of your letter of
January 11, in which you assume, on
behalf of organized labor, to condemn
the action of the city authorities in
using city property and city employes
to prevent the starvation, not only of
the wounded soldiers and sailors in
the hospitals on Staten Island and in
the "other public institutions, but ba babies
bies babies and children as. well who were to
be sacrificed if necessary as a cold coldblooded
blooded coldblooded piece of strategy as a part of
the fight plan of certain labor lead leaders.
ers. leaders. The city administration and the
people of Staten Island had no part in
the controversy, neither did the sick
and helpless in the .hospitals. Before
the United States shipping board in
Washington, on Nov. 29, Captain Ma
her, representing the committee of
the marine worker, stated that the
municipal ferries were not and would
not' be involve and admitted that
there was no dispute about the rate
of wages or the hour sof employment.
"So far as the city and municipal
ferries were concerned there was no
dispute about the rate of wages nor
the eight-hour day. The city em employes,
ployes, employes, enjoying the benefit of the
civil service, are a favored class. They
are protected in their wages and in
their hours of labor, and m their em
ployment. If under these circum
stances civil service does not assure
the city service, then civil service is
Calls Maher Policy "Cruel"
"President Delahunty of the Marine
Workers' Affiliation stated, so I an
informed, that he recognized the sit
nation of the people of Staten Island,
where there were hospitals with sick
and wounded, was exceptional, and
that they should not be made victims
in a fight which was not of their mak
ing or under their control. Mr. Ma
her, however, said: 'I will not consent
to any change in policy, I do not care
how much suffering or inebnvenience
may come to .anybody; the more in
convenience and the more hardship
there is inflicted on the people the
better will be our chance of winning.'
"This is a wicked, outrageous, cruel
and inhuman policy. The kaiser, be
cause he had physical power to do so,
rode brutally over the unfortunate
people of Belgium, .regardless of the
fact that, they were no party to his
quarrel, justifying himself on the
ground of 'military expediency.'
"When Corporation Counsel Burr
called attention to the fact that city
employes who accepted the protection
of the civil- service law had a different
obligation than men privately employ employed,
ed, employed, Mr. Maher said: 'I have no regard
for the civil service law; .the laws are
of no use to working men anyhow;
the only laws that are any good an
those passed by the unions; they can
be enforced by the unions if the
unions are strong enough, and can be
repealed by the unions when neces necessary
sary necessary without being subject to any in interpretation
terpretation interpretation by the courts.'
"Your organizations evidently do
not understand the facts or realize
that the spokesmen for the unions
were satisfied to have- organized labor
in this country regardedx as disciples
of Lenine and Trotzky, not only de defiant
fiant defiant of the laws of the land, but will willing
ing willing to sacrifice the lives of the people,
who were not only helpless but in no
way responsible for the dispute of the
marine workers. Many a man who
ordinarily would favor municipal own
ership is going to hesitate if he is
made to feel that because of a dis dispute
pute dispute between a private employer and
a private employe not related in any
way to the public service every city
employe can be arbitrarily ordered
out on strike in defiance of law ana
"I have been for many years, and
am, a member of a labor union in
good standing, and every sane, prac practical
tical practical effort for better hours and bet better
ter better wages for the toiler has my
heart's quick, sympathy and approval,
but brutal, strong-arm methods can
never win any real substantial vic victory
tory victory for the cause of organized labor
any more than it did for the kaiser."
There is food for reflection for our
people in the fact that the New York
Giants will train in Gainesville this
spring. Ocala is well able to furnish
a training ground for a big league
team, and could have one here if our
business men would get together,
make suitable offers and back them
During the last two weeic's we have
printed in successive chapters the
theory of Joe Earman on University
Extension." It is a good idea in some
ways, and set forth in plausible lan language..
guage.. language.. It is not original with Mr.
Earman. Some writer of considerable
ncte we forget who advanced the
idea a number of years ago. Also, we
think Claude L'Engle wrote quite u
lucid article about it in the paper he
published in Tallahassee during the
Broward administration. We favor the
plan, but we do not think it should
be the work of the staie. Let Stetson
University or some other big private'
school, or what is better, some spec special
ial special organization of educators, take it
up. It is time the people were, doing
something to check the constantly ris rising
ing rising flood of office holders. At the
present rate, half the men and women
in the country will soon be on the
public pay roll.
The other day we received a letter
from a, man in charge of a. depart department
ment department of public work, thanking the
Star, for its cordial co-operation and
the amount of space it had given his
department during the year. As a
matter of fact, the letter we received
weekly from said department never
had anything in it that seemed of in interest
terest interest to our readers, so we always
pitched it in the wastebasket. We
suppose every paper in Florida was
similarly treated, but we saw very
little of the stuff in print. Another
instance of the way in which the
state's money is wasted. That gent,
will pull off the same stunt this year.
Herb Felkel is hereby inforced that
the Star has an enthusiastic fisher fisherman
man fisherman on its staff, and he is authorized
to do the fishing for the editor as well
AT THE CHURCHES TOMORROW
Third Sunday After Epiphany
8 a. m. Holy communion.
9:45 a. m. Sunday school.
11 a, m. Morning prayer and ser sermon.
mon. sermon. Subject, "The Law Our. School
7:30 p. m. Evening prayer and
sermon. Subject, 'The Faithful Cen-
The tourists who are visiting Ocala
are warmly invited to the services and
fellowship of the First Baptist church,
the visitor's .churoh. Sunday service
as follows: v
9:45 a. m. Sunday school.
11 a. m. Morning worship. Ser Sermon
mon Sermon by the pastor. Subject, "The
Missionary Passion." There will be a
short talk to boys and girls at this
service, and they are invited to be
present and join the "Go-to-Church
6:30 p. m. Young People's Union.
7:30 p. m. Services of song-and
sermon on the "Great Salvation."
. We will save a place for you.
. Mid-week service at 7:30 p. m.
Wednesday. Come prepared to take
9:45 a. m. Sunday school.
t 11 a. m. Preaching. Subject,
"Prayer. Text Job. 21:15; James. 4:3.
6:30 p. m. Epworth League.
7:30 p. m. Preaching by Rev. J.
T. Frazier. You will be greatly helped
by heanne him.
7:30 p. m. Wednesday, prayer-
At 7:30 Thursday evening the cen centenary
tenary centenary commission of our district will
hold a helpful service- in our church,
and there will be services all day Fri
day beginning at 9 a. m. Splendid
sneakers will tell us of our great
work. It is important that every
member of our church who is inter
ested in the work of the church be
present and help! The public is cor cordially
dially cordially invited to. attend these services.
Smith Hardm, Pastor.
9:45 a. m.-Sunday "school.
L. M. Murray, superintendent.
11 a. m. Public worship.
3:30 p. m. Junior Society.
7:30 p. m. Public worship.
8 p. m. Wednesday, mid-week
prayer meeting. .
After the sermon tomorrow morn
ing a congregational meeting will be
held for the purpose of electing two
additional deacons. All members of
the church are urged to be present.
Sermon topics for tomorrow, "Spir
itual Gifts" and "The Word of God."
The public is cordially 1 invited to
worship with us.
John R. Herndon, Pastor.
St. Phillip's Catholic Church
St. Philip's Sunday and holiday
services wul be at 10 a. m. and at
5:30 p. m. "Instruction for the chil children
dren children at 9 a. m. Daily mass at 7 a.m.
Christian Science Society of Ocala
(Vonge's Hall) j
10 a. m. Sunday school.
11 a. m.--Sunday service.
7:45 p. m. first Wednesday in each
Reading room Commercial Bank
building, second floor, open daily ex except
cept except Sunday, from 2:30 to 4:30.
- Enroll now for the. Evening Star.
NOW THAT THE WAR
Liberty Bonds our resources are higher today than ever
before in the history of the bank. We have ample funds
to take care of the farmers, merchants and manufacturers
as well as all other legitimate enterprises.
MUNROE & CHAMBLISS NAT' L BANK
' OCALA, FLORIDA.
Pineapple variety of citrus only,
budded on sour stocks. Not less. than
cne hundred sold. P. H. Nugent, tf
WOOD AND GRIST MILL
I am now prepared to grind corn
and furnish wood in any quantity at
mill 1 miles east of Ocala on S. A.
L. R. R. Wood delivered any part of
the city. Phone orders to Bitting. &
Co., phone 14. J. D. Robbinson. 22-Ct
The buy-word for candy is "Nun "Nun-rially's."
rially's." "Nun-rially's." Gerig's Drug Store. 3-tf
Beginning on Monday, January 27th, and End Ending
ing Ending Saturday, February 1st, the prices be below
low below will prevail These prices will only
hold during that time.
24-lb. Sack Self Rising Flour... $L65
12-lb. Sack Self Rising Flour.... 83c
21-lb. Sack Plain Flour .$1.65
12-lb. Sack Plain Flour ...85c
- '(This Flour all guaranteed)
Water Ground Corn Meal, lb. 5c
Cream Corn Meal,' per lb 5c
Grits, coarse or fine, per Ib....'.5c
Blue Rose Rice (fancy) per lb..l22c
Blue Rose Rice (regular) lb....HVic
Lard Compound, per lb. 27c
Pure Lard, per pound. '. 33c
Snowdrift, 8-lb. bucket $2.45
Snowdrift, 4-lb. bucket .$L25
MACKEREL WHILE THEY LAST AT 17
White House Coffee ..1 43c
Maxwell House Coffee .43c
Senate Coffee .35c
1917 Coffee ..28c
Arbuckles Coffee ....28c
T. M. C. Coffee ....24c
Bulk Roasted Coffee 23c
Marshmallow Candies per box.... 15c
Lima Beans, per lb 17c
Evaporated Apricots, fancy, lb... 28
Evaporated Peaches, per lb 24c
Gold Medal Pitted Prunes, 15 oz..24c
"Korno" Sweet Feed, sack. ... .$3.75
Oats, per sack ..$3.75
Corn, per lb. 4c
Chicken Feed, per lb. 4Yzc
Wheat, per lb. 5c
Wesson Oil, one quart 74c
W e do a strictly cash business, but will deliver
goods to any part of the city at above prices
TpOR the past eighteen months we
have bent our efforts towards helpr
ing Uncle Sam win the war. Now that
the war is over, we will bend our efforts
towards developing and building up
Marion County. In spite of the heavy
drain on our deposits for payment of
KUf LAP' B.M
Bought and Sold.
We Pay IIe Highest Cash Prices.
Write for Prices to
TAMPA BAG COMPANY
POSTOFFICE BOX. 592 Long Distance Phone 4175
By Buying Yotip
Snowdrift, 2-lb. bucket ..65c
Cottolene, 8-lb., 14-oz. bucket.. $2.75
Cottolene, 3-1 6-oz. bucket. .. .$1.10
Crisco, 6 lbs. $1.93
Crisco, 3 lbs. 99c
Crisco, iy2 lbs. 49c
Crisco, 1 lb ...34c
KREAM KRIS, 2-lb 3-oz. can... 63c
KREAM KRIS, 1-Ib 1-oz. can... 32c
Clorerbloom Butter 78c
Maple Leaf Butter .. .74c
Gold Seal Butter 70c
Better Butter i ...68c
Pleasant Valley Butter .....65c
Navy Beans, per lb 15c
Black Eye Peas, per lb 10c
Yellow Onions, per lb. .. 4 i c
White Onions, per lb 6c
Smoked Meat, per lb ?.35c
Armour's Breakfast Bacon, lb. .55c
White Bacon, per lb. 30c and 35c
Armour Star Haas .' 45c
Armour Boned 'Ham 60c
KEROSENE OIL PER GALLION 1G
Wesson Oil, one pint
Octagon Soap, per cake....
P. & G. Soap, per cake
Star Naptha Soap, per cake..
Fairy Soap, per cake
Ivory Soap, per cake
Kellogg's Corn Flakes, pkg...
Post Toasties, pkg
Shredded Wheat BLscuitfi pkg.
EXTRA FANCY LEMONS 40 CENTS
T t rp
Veribest Oleomargarine, white... 40c
Marrigold Oleo (colored) 40c
Morris &. Co. Olec (white) 36c
Amreican Cheese, per lb 43c
Eagle Brand Milk .....25c f-V
Dime Brand Milk 17c
Van Camp's 31ilk (tall) 15c
V'an Camp's Milk (small) 7c
No. 1 Tomatoes, can 10c
No. 2 Tomatoes, can 14c
No. 3 Tomatoes, can 12c
Irish Potatoes, peck ..55c
Sweet Potatoes, peck 25c
King Koko Raisins, 12 oz. can.... 18c
Puritan Seeded Raisins, 11 oz 14c
Armour Country Sausage .......30c
Armour Country Sausage 1 lb. box 40c
Armour Sliced Bacon (1 lb. box). 68c
Armour Bologna, per lb.., 25c
4-Strin? Brooms $Ze
Koko Toilet Paper, per package. .5c
Wild West Toilet Paper, pkg 5c
(Six for 25c)
LOat MeaL package lie
Qtfaker Yellow Corn Meal, pkg.. 14c
Aunt Jemima Pancake Flour, pkg 18c.
Cream of Wheat, package .25c
Tapioca, package 14c
Pi' fled Rice, package 14c
Puffed Wheat, package 14c
Kellogg's Bran, package 24c
Kellogg's I v rumbles, package 14c
OPPOSITE HARRINGTON HALL
118 SOUTH MAIN STREET.
1 t m
OGALA EVENING STAB, SATURDAY, JANUARY 25, 1919
IGALA SOCIAL AFFAIRS
Mrs. Juhan left today for. Crystal
River for a visit to friends.
Mrs. R. A. Briggs, who has been
spending a few days in Gainesville,
has returned home.
Mr. E. T. Spencer, who is running
on the Bartow extension, is spending
a few days with his family.
Mrs. S. Philips of Williston and her
guest, Mrs., G. D. Stewart of Jack Jacksonville,
sonville, Jacksonville, were visitors in Ocala yes yesterday.
terday. yesterday. Mrs. J. P. Richardson, who has been
spending a few days with her sister-in-law,
Mrs. J. A. Bouvier, has return returned
ed returned to her home in Evinston.
' rf Mrs. G. B. Stein of Jacksonville is
visiting her daughter, Mrs. P. J.
Theus, and will remain until
Theus has entirely recovered.
The many friends of Mrs. P. J.
Theus will regret to know that she
. i)Vs been critically ill the past week,
illrs. Thieus is somewhat better today.
Mr. and Mrs. George Greene and
family, who have been occupying the
I A. Gable residence, have moved
into the McGahagin residence and
Mr. and Mrs. Gable are again living
in their own home.
The Methodist sewing circle has re reorganized
organized reorganized and will hold its first meet meeting
ing meeting with the president, Mrs. Harry
Holcomb, 511 Fort King avenue, Mon Mon-yjday
yjday Mon-yjday afternoon, at 3:30. A full attend-
ance is desired. Those having un-
finished work are requested to bring
same to this meeting.
Mrs. H. W. Henry of Ocala and
Mrs. Devereaux Bowly of Washing Washington,
ton, Washington, who have been the guests of Mrs.
H. W. Bivins for the week, returned
to Ocaal on this morning's Coast Line
train. Clearwater Sun.
Mrs. Henry and Mrs. Devereaux re returned
turned returned home Thursday morning. -.
The friends of Rev. W. H. Coleman,
a former popular pastor of the Chris Christian
tian Christian church in this city, were delight delighted
ed delighted to have him with them for a few
days this week, he .having come up
from his home in Kissimmee on a
combined business and pleasure trip.
Mr. Coleman has been unanimously
elected pastor of the Kissimmee
church for another year, his congre congregation
gation congregation having been greatly -pleased
a love swap
with his work. Mr. Coleman is well
known as a faithful and conscientious
.pastor and is. sure to give satisfac
tion wherever he may be placed.
Ocala Public Library
Forty books have been given to the
library this month by the following
people: Miss Hall of Washington;
Perry Anthony, Mrs. Fanny Anthony,
Miss Gamsby, James Cox, Mrs. Ford
II. Rogers, Miss Munger of Boston;
Mrs. G. W. Moore of Detroit; Miss
Clough of Wichita, Kans., and Josse Josse-lyn
lyn Josse-lyn Moorhead.
One of these books entitled "Gueril "Guerilla
la "Guerilla Leaders of the World," is a most
stirring series of chapters from his history.
tory. history. "The Toll of the Arctic Seas"
gives the work of all the great ex explorers
plorers explorers of the ice-bound regions. Ida
M. Tarbell's "Life of Abraham Lin Lincoln,'
coln,' Lincoln,' one of the books in the required
reading course at the high school, is
a most interesting story. The Tarzan
books by Burroughs should satisfy
the keenest taste for adventure.
It is a pleasant sight to see any anywhere
where anywhere from one to sixteen pupils of
the Ocala schools using the materials
that the library furnishes Strangers
in the city greatly appreciate the
books, magazines and papers as well
as a comfortable place in which to
Mr. Duncan MacDonald has left in
the library for the use of any one in interested,
terested, interested, "France and the Faith," by
Cassalis, and "The Challenge of the
Present Crisis," by Fosdick.
Those of our people who do not take
advantage of the library cannot real realize
ize realize the immense privilege and the
wonderful opportunities they are los losing.
ing. losing. From the moment of entrance
' IF YOU USE
DAVIS VARNISH ?TAIN
your building will look well, the Paint
will wear well, the cost will be lowest;
since you will have fewer gallons to
buy, because its all paint, and you
get two for one. f
For Sale By
THE MARION HARDWARE CO.,
E SCENES ON
Seat Sale Opens At Box
into this pelasant building one feels
the cordiality that pervades the at atmosphere.
mosphere. atmosphere. There one is sure of a
warm welcome, not only from the
faithful librarian and her generoush
helper, but from the friendly faces of
the well-worn books which surround
Meeting of Home Economics Commit Committee
tee Committee of the Woman's Club
This committee met with its chair chairman,
man, chairman, Mrs.B. H. Seymour, at the
Ocala House yesterday afternoon. The
following ladies were present: Mrs.
J. R. Moorhead, Mrs. B. D. Blackburn,
Mrs. C. C. Bryant, Mrs. Kate Brink Brink-ley,
ley, Brink-ley, Mrs. Ed. Carmicnael, Mrs. A. C.
Cobb, Mrs. J. W. Davis, Mrs. L. W.
Duval, Mrs. J. P. Galloway, Mrs. W.
T. Gary, Mrs. Walter Marsh, Mrs. J.
M. Meffert, Mrs. W. P. Preer. Mrs. M.
A most interesting meeting was
held. It was decided to investigate
the advisability of having a cnrb
market for Ocala, the merchants and
farmers to be consulted regarding
this mater. A cafeteria will be con conducted
ducted conducted at the Ocala House during the
convention of the Woodmen of the
World in March. Plans were discuss discussed
ed discussed for a food demonstration in March.
Miss Harriss will lecture at these
demonstrations and give daily lessons
in break making. Mrs. Moorhead will
be in charge.
Mrs. Clyatt and Mrs. Merrell wert
busy at the Red Cross rooms yester yesterday,
day, yesterday, sorting and and tieing in pack packages
ages packages the darned socks that have been
sent in, preparatory to shipment.
Mrs. Clyatt has been notified of an al allotment
lotment allotment of pinafores or aprons and
dresses combined, for the Belgian
children. Seventy-five have tbeen al al-loted
loted al-loted to this chapter, 35 for' the city
and 45 for the country. They will
come already cut out, ready for mak making.
ing. making. eW trust that the ladies will re respond
spond respond quickly in assisting to make
The friends of Mr. and Mr. L. N.
Green are sorry to learn of the ill illness
ness illness of their little daughter. Mary
Newton, which we hope will be of
Mrs. and Miss Kirkby will be at
home at Grace church! 'rectory on the
second and fourth Tuesdays of each
Mr. A. W. DeCamp and bride arriv-1
ed in Ocala Thursday afternoon and
are guests of Mr. and Mrs. Elmer De De-Camp
Camp De-Camp at their home on Fort King
avenue. Mr. DeCamp was recently
y1 y LJ u u cs
LOtE STORYf 1
tVER TOLD I V
r i ..
OFjTHE GREAT WAR
married to Miss Isabel Pohlman of
Ntw Haven, Conn., and they are vis visiting
iting visiting Florida on their wedding tour.
Mr. DeCamp has a position with the
Nathan Manufacturing Co. of Flush Flushing,
ing, Flushing, L. I., and the young couple will
make their home in that city.
Dean Trussler Complimented
The social service committee of the
Wbman's Club is entertaining today
at a picnic and luncheon at Silver
Springs in honor of Dean Trussler of
the law department of the University
of Florida, who will lecture at the
Woman's Club this afternoon. A full
account of the lecture will appear in
(Concluded on Fourth Page)
GOOD THINGS TO EAT
Fresh Grated Horse Radish
Royal Scarlet Sweet Relish
Rolled Oats in bulk
Samp .or Big Hominy
Duffy's Apple Juice
Mott's Sweet Cider
Mission' Prunes, ready to serve
Rice Milk and Raisins in tin
ready to serve x
Angelus Marshmalows i
Alaska Pickled Salmon
Cracker MeaL Oyster Crack Crackers
ers Crackers and Soda Crackers in bulk
Mrs. Kidd's Burr Gherkins
Old' Fashioned- Buckwheat Flour
Lemon and Vanilla Paste Extract
Premier Salad Dressing
Finnan Haddie in Glass
Evaporated Pruns, Peaches, Apricots
0. K. TEAPOT GROCERY
PHONES 16 and 174
Careful Estimates' made on all Con Contract
tract Contract work.4 Gives More and Better
Work for the Honey than any other
contractor la the city.
THE SWEETEST LOVE STORY
EVER TOLD. A ROMANCE THAT
WILL LIVE FOR EVER.
FOUNDED ON THE
r i v I
L of 'JA:' vx'
ll: t- '
There arep erio ds in amarfslife
on if icn -riTxn c fn tt clr cf fufn f
Received today by express a ship shipment
ment shipment of Nunnallys candies at Gerig'a
Orug Store. 3-tf
Get the 6enuinerff3-Jj-5C
FMPAY and SATUEBAY
Afternoon: 50c to $1.00 Plus War Tax
Night: 50c to $150 Plus War Tax
V ? r
- C v"
- - -?Sr' ji
but tLe Lest
Melver ii Maclay
UNDERTAKERS and EMBALMERS
PHONES 47. 104. 205
.W. K. Lane, M. D Physician and
Surgeon, specialist Eye, Ear, Nose and
Throat, Law Library Building, Ocala,
OCALA EVENING STAR, SATURDA'Y, JANUARY 25, 1919
: Take Your Sunday
Dinner from 12:30 to 8-00
Sunday January 26, 1919
Cream of Oyster Soup
Corn Fritters Maple Sauce
Roast Veal with Currant Jelly
Roast Native Chicken with
Roast Young Pig with Fried
Steamed Rice June Peas
Ice Cream and Cake
Coffee, Milk or Tea.
YOU'LL ENJOY THE MEAL
Lieut. Guy Zewadski is jiow. mayor
(town major) of a German town. For
the first few weeks of the American
advance "into Germany, he led his
column, picking out billets for his
company, and now has an entire town
under his control.
1 Ford, Roadster $275
vl Chevolet new tires $450
Nl 4 Buick new tires $250
1 Olds 8 new tires $900
1 Ford Truck $250
Watch this list change
Auto Sales Co.
, PHONE 348
A registered Optom Optom-.
. Optom-. etrist, has passed an
examination be f o r e
the State Board of
Optometry, which proves him com competent.
. Dr. K. J. Weihe
With Weihe Co., Jewelers. Ocala. Fla.
CONSIDER THIS ARGUMENT
. Which Is More Economical ?
60 Gal3. P u re Ready
Mixed Paint at. .... $2.25 $135.00
" - or ;
SO Gals. DAVIS 2-4-1
PAINT at . ..... 2.25 67.50
30 Gals. Pure Linseed
Oil at .70 21.00
A clear saving of $46.50, or propor propor-tionaltely
tionaltely propor-tionaltely more if Linseed Oil is cheap-
Celery, Onion and Lettuce plants.
Bitting & Co. 25-6t
Mr. Donald Schreiber of Youngs Youngs-town,
town, Youngs-town, Ohio,. is to be congratulated on
his first and recent attempt in the lit literary
erary literary line. In the January issue of
the Garage pepared an article writ written
ten written by him, entitled, "Washing Light
Oil Factions from Coke Oven Gas."
The article is of a technical nature
and shows promise of both scientific
and literary attainments.
STERNO CANNED HEAT is in
dispensable in the sick room. Sold by
the Court Pharmacy. 21-tf
The item in the Star -yesterday
which said Dr. Harry Dozier was tak taking
ing taking a course in "surgical ethics," was
ar. error. It should have said he was
taking a special course in surgical
technique. "Ethics" is one of the first
things in his profession a surgeon
learns. The government will probably
use Dr. Dozier in treating the crip
pled men who return from Europe.
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
The home guards were out in large
force for a good drill last night, and
put in two hours' hard work. The
boys mounted guard for awhile on
part of the public square, and Mar Marshal
shal Marshal Thomas, who attempted to pass
one of the posts was peremptorily
halted. Mr. Thomas hadn't heard that
part of town was a military district',
but being a pretty good soldier him
S If he obeyed orders.
STERNO CANNED HEAT for in
door and outdoor use. Ask us to show
it to you. The Court Pharmacy. 21-tf
It is a great disappointment to the
friends of Lieut. Leslie Anderson to
learn that he does not expect to make
Ocala his home in the future, but will
go to Jacksonville5, where he will enter
into partnership with his uncle, Mr.
Herbert L. Anderson, for the practice
of law. Ocala always parts with her
young men most reluctantly, but is
proud to send out those who possess
such high qualities of manhood, and
will wish for Lieut. Anderson the
greatest measure of success.
vFor the best laxative, take Rexall
Liver Salts. Gang's Drug Store. 3-tf
The fire chief asks the Star to re
quest '- people to quit the dangerous
practice of putting pennies back of
fuses in the sockets of their electric
lights when the lamps play out. If the
penny is left in long, it causes the
current to back and heat the wire till
it melts the insulation and sets some
thing on fire. An Ocala residence
came very near being destroyed from
the cause the other morning.
in point of luster, beauty, hardness
and above all WEAR? It is proclaim proclaimed
ed proclaimed the best by those who have used
it for years.
You insure you house against fire fire-why
why fire-why not insure it against decay with
which is the most durable Paint
made and by far the most economi economical
cal economical because its all Paint and you
get two for oneour color card ex explains.
plains. explains. 9
For Sale fly
THE MARION HARDWARE CO..
OAK FIRE WOOD
Seasoned oak fire wood 16 to 18:in 18:in-ches
ches 18:in-ches long, delivered anywhere in
Ocala. Phone 185-X. J. C. Johnson,
Ocala, Fla. 6-lm
STERNO CANNED HEAT always
ready anywhere and everywhere. Sold
by the Court Pharmacy. 21-tf
Mrs. Snow has accepted a position
ir. the office of the wholesale house
of Jake Brown.
.'Mrs. Edgar Mills-Price will enter
tain at auction Tuesday. This affair
will be given in honor of Mrs. Abner
Black of Toronto, Canada.
Miss Nan Wicker, who has been
visiting relatives for the past two
weeks, left yesterday for Tifton, Ga.,
to visit before returning to her home
Recent arrivals in the city are Mrs.
Phillips from Chicago and Mrs. Daley
from Michigan. They have roms at
Mrs. T. H. Johnson's and are taking
their meals at the Arms house:
Miss Louise Gamsby, our very
capable and efficient librarian, was
very much pleased to receive a letter
from Miss Lane of Jacksonville, also
librarian, who wrote to enlighten her;
on the favorable report and criticism
of the Ocala public library by an of
ficial visiting here unknown to Miss
Gamsby. Special mention was made
oi the order, discipline and quiet
maintained among the juvenile reaa reaa-ers.
ers. reaa-ers. Another interesting fact com commented
mented commented upon was the number of men
passing their evenings reading in this
very pleasant and attractive place.
This shows the very important and
thorough work done by the library,
placing it with the golf, links as two
of the most important attractions for
tcurists in the city.
f EMPLE PROGRAM
Sheet music 9c. .a copy, 3 for 25c,
while they last. Come get yours.
Kindt's Music Store, Harrington Hall
CADILLAC FOR SALE
A 1913 model Cadillac touring car
in good condition, for sale at junk
prices almost. The Maxwell Agency,
Ocala, Fla 24-6t
FORD TOURING CAR
A Ford touring car in good condi
tion for sale at the Maxwell Agency,
Ocala, Fla, 24-6t
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 huilding at 7:30, o'clock
promptly. A warm welcome always
extended to visiting brothers.
Joe Poter, N. G.
J. D. McCaskill, Secretary.
ORDER- Olf EASTERN STAR
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. Isabel Wesson, W. M.
Mrs. Susan Cook, Secretary.
Received today by express a ship
ment of Nunnally's candies at.Gerig's
Orug Store. 3-tf
E E O
We are now ready to offer BEAN SEED,
Wadwcll and Davis Kidney Wax per bu. $15.
Valentine and other green beans per bu. $14.
Also haveFresh Peas, Water Melon, Canta Canta-lowpe,
lowpe, Canta-lowpe, Cucumber and other seeds.
OCALA SEED STORE
OCALA II AFFAIRS
(Continued from Third Paee)
UR business is conducted with conservation, but al-
so with enterprise and up to date methods.
We are able and anxious to help any one, who is in en entitle
title entitle to credit. Now that we" are beginning a New
Year, we invite you to give us an opportunity to serve
THE OCALA NATIONAL BANK
Resources more than $700,000.00
Today: 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 Wonlan," and Pathe News.
Jan. 29: Gus Hill's Minstrels.
Jan 30-31 and I.-. 1: "Hearts of
We have some bargains In box sta stationery.
tionery. stationery. Better come and look them
over. Gerig's Drug Store.. 3-tf
Dr. C. VV. Moremen. dental surgeon.
Commercial Bank building. Office
phone 211. Residence phone 298.
Ocala, Fla. tf
In the' Circuit Court of the Fifth Ju
dicial Circuit of Florida, m and
for Marion County, in Chancery.
James Weille, Complainant, vs. H. J.
Jennincs and his wife. M. B. Jen
nings, Defendants Order for
Tt is ordered that the defendants
herein named, to-wit: H. J. Jennings
and his wife, M. 15. Jennings, De ana
they are hereby required to appear to
the bill of complaint filed in this cause
on or before
Monday, the 10th day of March, 1919
It is further ordered that a copy of
this order be published once a week
for eight consecutive weeks in the
Ocala .Evening Star, a newspaper
published in said county and state.
This 10th day of January, 1919.
' (Seal P. H. Nugent,
Clerk Circuit Court, Marion County,
Florida, By Ruth Ervin, D. C.
L. W. Duval,
Complainant's Solicitor. 1-11-sat
NOTICE OF MASTER'S SALE
RATES. Six line maximum, one
time 25c; three times 50c.; six times
75c; one month 3. Payable In advance.
WANTED, LOST, FOUND, FOR
SALE, FOR RENT AND SIM-
ILAR LOCAL NEEDS
FOUND A rosary. Owner can secure
same by applying at the Star office.
proving property and paying ex
STRAYED From. Fort McCoy large
black mare mule. Rewdrd for return
or information. Hans Johansen, Fort
McCoy, Fla. 26-3t
LOST A four strand gold chain with
gold coin attached to end. Finder will
pleasure return to Gates garage and
receive reward. 24-6t
FORD FOR SALE 'A 1918 model
Ford in first class condition; new tires
all around and one spare tire; $400
cash. Apply to H. Niedernhoefer,
Lowell, Fla. 24-2t
FOR RENT Any amount of land up
to 250 acres. Address A. S. Windell
& Son, Oak, Florida. l-23-6t
WANTED A farm; 25 acres up upwards,
wards, upwards, near town; must be good land,
stock and tools. State price, etc. Send
applications, to Star. 23-3t
WANTED We offer one individual
representative, or any ladies' aid, mis
sionary, church or woman's club, iru
each town, exclusively, a conservativej
dignified, permanent means of income.
U. S. Carbon Co., Birmingham,' Ala Alabama..
bama.. Alabama.. 20-lm
Notice is hereby given that the un undersigned,
dersigned, undersigned, special master in chancery
appointed -by the judge of" the circuit
court for the fifth judicial circuit of
Florida, in and for Marion county, in
chancery, under and by virtue of a
certain final decree rendered on the
10th day of January, A. D. 1919,
wherein City of Ocala, a municipal
corporation, is complainant, and M.
M. Little, et al, are defendants, will
Monday, the 3rd day of February A.
at the west door of the court house
in the city of Ocala, Florida, between
the hours of eleven o'clock a. m. and
two o'clock p. m., offer for sale and
sell to the best and highest bidder
for cash the following described
Lot 2 of Benton's subdivision, Cald Caldwell's
well's Caldwell's addition to Ocala, Florida.
Said property being sold to satisfy
said decree and costs.
- G. E. Morgan,
Special Master in Chancery.
Hampton & Trantham,
Solicitors for Complainants. 11-sat
NOTICE OF MASTER'S SALE
Notice is hereby given that the un undersigned,
dersigned, undersigned, special master in chancery
appointed by the judge of the circuit
court for the fifth judicial circuit of
Florida, in and for Marion county, in
chancery, under and by virtue of a
certain final decree rendered on the
8th day of January, A. D. 1919,
wherein R. Reche Williams is com complainant,
plainant, complainant, and Lewis Adams is defend defendant,
ant, defendant, will on
Monday, the 3rd day of February A.
at the wTest door of the court house
in the city of Ocala, Florida, between
the hours of eleven o'clock a. m.. and
two o'clock p. m- offer for sale and
sell to the best and highest bidder
for cash the following described
personal property,. to-wit:
One black mare about nine years
old, weight 750 pounds, named Ada;
one black horse four years old, weight
about 750 pounds, named Prince;
thirty-nine head pigs, shoats and hogs
of all sizes.
Said property being sold to satisfy
said decree ana costs.
' A. J. Law,
Special Master in Chancery.
Hampton & Trantham,
Solicitors for Complainant. 11-sat
FOR SALE Good small farm at the
edge of good town; god house, well
and other buildings. All well fenced.
Over one-half jn cultivation and most
of balance cleared. E. B. Erkshine,
Summerfield, Fla. 12-27-lm
FOR SALE Lots 9 and 44 Fort King
Heights, to be sold at best offer.
Write O. J. Hottel, Brousius, West
1 H 14
WEDNESDAY NIGHT ONLY
Positivey Only Minsirel Sihow Here
( S m
50.SCOIHAIIS, DAIICERS, SUB.
Scad our names of famous men
FOR SALE Good mare mule, 10
years old; works anywhere; cheap for
cash. Apply to W. M. Cassels, Bay
Lake, Fla. 22-6t
WANTED All kinds of second hand
furniture, guns, .pipes', etc. Notify
me and I will send for them. J. W.
Hunter, Gunsmith, South Main St. tf
WB WANT AT ONCE COTTON
OR WOOL RAGS. WILL PAY
TOP OF MARKET PRICES FOR
11- OCALA IRON WORKS.
Irish Potato, Bean and other spring
seed. Bitting & Co. 25-6t
Says Watoga Lady, "As To What
Cardui Has Done For lit. So
As To Help Others."
of this town, says: "When about 15 years
of age, I suffered greatly . Sometimes
would go a month or two, and I had
terrible headache, backache, and bearing bearing-down
down bearing-down pains, and vould just drag and
had no appetite, fiien ... it would last
. . two weeks, and was so weakening,
and my health was awfuL
My mother bought me a bottle of
Cardui, and I began to improve after
taking the first bottle, so kept it up till I
took three .. I gained, and was well
and strong, and I owe it all to Cardui.
I am married now and have 3 children
. . Have never had to have a doctor for
female trouble, and just resort to Cardui
if I need a tonic. I am glad to testify to
what it has done for me, so as to help
If you are nervous or weak, have head headaches,
aches, headaches, backaches, or any of the other
ailments so common to women, why not
give Cardui a trial? Recommended by
many physicians. In use over 40 years.
Begin taking Cardui today. It may
be the very medicine you need.
Win. II. Hallett
THE SAXO SEXTETTE AND 34 OTHERS
THE GREAT GEORGE WILSON
HeaF Our Great Band and
' lies!ra of 20
.WATCH FOR TEE BIG STREET.
ItADE AT 2 P. M.
ES 50C 75C 1.00 1.50
SEATS ON SALE SATURDAY
. E. C. JCMRDAM & CO.
FuneraJ Directors and Embalmers
AUTO HEARSE SEE VICE
We deliver caskets free anywhere in the county,
t Calls promptly answ ered night or day.
WILBUR C. SMITH SAF.I H. PYLES, JR.
Day Phone 10 Night Phones 225 and 423
NOTICE TO THE PUBLIC
On account of the increased cosl of manufacturing,,
beg 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
1917 five passenger little six
Buick, go o (J tires, excellent con condition,
dition, condition, will sell cheap for casli.
EDM, E. Eo S,YTLE,
WEIMSIQ) ALE, FLA
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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 25, 1919
marc point start 1895
mods:frequency Daily (except Sunday)
mods:recordIdentifier source UF00075908_05166
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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