The Ocala evening star

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Material Information

Title:
The Ocala evening star
Uniform Title:
Ocala Evening Star
Alternate Title:
Evening star
Star
Physical Description:
v. : ; 61 cm.
Language:
English
Publisher:
Porter & Harding
Place of Publication:
Ocala, Fla.
Ocala Fla
Publication Date:
Frequency:
daily (except sunday)
daily
normalized irregular

Subjects

Subjects / Keywords:
Newspapers -- Ocala (Fla.)   ( lcsh )
Newspapers -- Marion County (Fla.)   ( lcsh )
Genre:
newspaper   ( marcgt )
newspaper   ( sobekcm )
Spatial Coverage:
United States -- Florida -- Marion -- Ocala
Coordinates:
29.187778 x -82.130556 ( Place of Publication )

Notes

Dates or Sequential Designation:
Began in 1895; ceased in 1943.
General Note:
Description based on: Vol. 1, no. 5 (June 24, 1895).
Funding:
Funded by NEH in support of the National Digital Newspaper Project (NDNP), NEH Award Number: Project #00110855

Record Information

Source Institution:
University of Florida
Holding Location:
University of Florida
Rights Management:
This item is presumed to be in the public domain. The University of Florida George A. Smathers Libraries respect the intellectual property rights of others and do not claim any copyright interest in this item.
Resource Identifier:
oclc - 11319113
alephbibnum - 2052267
lccn - sn 84027621
lccn - sn 84027621
System ID:
UF00075908:05168

Related Items

Related Items:
Ocala weekly star


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Full Text
EVENING

.1 IlIjL

1 1
Weather Forecast: Fair tonight
ana" Wednesday.
OGALA, FLORIDA, TUESDAY, JANUARY 28, 1919.
VOL. 26, NO. 26

v.

-7
1

II PUT OF
SOCIAL SERVICE

Address by Dean Trusler Before the
Woman's Club of Ocala, Sat Saturday,
urday, Saturday, Jan. 25th
I am aware that securing a speaker
on short notice on an important sub subject
ject subject is a good deal like getting mar married
ried married you are obliged to take him "for
better or for worse."
Your invitation to address you com complimented
plimented complimented me. It just seems like I
cannot reject an opportunity to speak
to a woman's club. Especially is this
true, when a club has the enviable,
state-wide reputation f3r- wide wide-awakeness
awakeness wide-awakeness and progressiveness that
yours has.
J am here. Had it been possible, i
should have worked longer on what T
am to .say. Even university profes professors
sors professors need adequate" preparation. All
of us. were born ignorant and most of
use are holding our own pretty well.
But I hope you will be as charitable
with me as an old Irish woman was
with the bishop, wha had discoursed
ok married life and its beauties, "lis
a fine sermon his reverence would be
after giving us," said her friend, as
they were leaving the church. "It is;
indae," was the quick reply, "and I
wish I knew as little about the matter
as he does." v J
I like to think that I am a practical
man and I suspect that I have that
reputation. A few days ago I was
talking with two university professors
about a problem in reconstruction reconstruction-how
how reconstruction-how to bring the manless land and the
landless man together and make
them treat each other as they should.
One of the professors asserted that I
was behind. the times. "Yes," chimed
in the other, "he is hopelessly behind
the times. He doesn't endorse any
program, unless it insensible." It is
too bad compliments cannot be al always
ways always true; but this afternoon, at
least, I'm, going to try to bring you a
practical message about social service.
.1 bring this message to you with

greater confidence, because 1 feel tnat, mg.' He looked over the fields, noted
ccntrary to the usual notion, women J the sterile -condition, and replied:
tend to be more practical than men. ('"Brethren, don't use prayer, use fer fer-The
The fer-The following authorities, among tilizer." One might as well try to raise
others, support this conclusion. Dar- crops without fertilizer, as to attempt
win tells us that there. is a greater the betterment of people, ignoring
general variability in men than in: their environment. Those who under-

women. Mcuonaia says mat every
class of abnormality is more frequent
among boys. Ellis asserts that in
science women have attained the
v highest degree" of success in mathe
niatics. Burdock declares that "worn-.
en take truth .as they find it, while
men want to create truth." He re remarks
marks remarks that women are probably more
fitted for politics-than men citing
the large number of able queens. J.
S. Mills directs attention to the fact
that'' among all races and in all parts
of the world women have ruled bril brilliantly
liantly brilliantly and with perfect control over
even the most fierce and turbulent
hordes. Among many primitive races
also all the diplomatic relations with
' foreign tribes are in the hands of
women and they have sometimes de-
ciIed on peace or war. Other evidence ;

could be offered, if necessary, to. show and SOund material, combined in ac ac-that
that ac-that a belief in the practicability of COrdance with an imnroner nattm

women rests upon a scientific f ounda-
tlon.
It is a good thing, for social service
that women are practical; for social
service is a practical matter, and just
now the mighty, backwasn oi tne war
tends to disturb and radicalize our
minds'. The war liberated a vast
amount of social energy, it is true;
but at the same lime it unseuiea
things, destroyed idols, smashed con-
. a ill S
ventions and set us thinking the foun
dations of society anew. Often old

beliefs seem shabby. Every form of Cii questions that the. war has be be-v
v be-v radical thinking is bidding desperately j queathed us. Consequently, I make
for recognition. Every Utopia seems.no apology for discussing these prob-

nearer to our grasp. Here is glory
and danger; and it is our great busi business
ness business to grasp the glory and to reject
the danger.
Yet we approach this business with
feeling rather than with rationality
intensified.'The war has quickened our

emowuns uu mticoocu jHtwwBii-1 cnairroan, tne nev. uernara damp dampness
ness dampness of our jown kith and kin. From bell, rector of the Episcopal church,

the hearts of countless mothers there
came, mvsome iorm oiyoiner, uns cry
of pride and anguish:
"I give him proudly and I give him
freely
His clean young manhood do I
give my son.
But Oh, my little boy, whose feet went
marching,
A little soldier, with a mimic gun!"
And now that the war is over, there
has come, with greater insistence, the;

old desire for "that "society which isjthorized to request the Twentieth Cen Cen-nbt
nbt Cen-nbt without us as a fact, but within us j fury Club and the other organizations
as a great yearning." I of the city each to designate a mem-
But what has all this to do withiber to form a committee to draw up a
social service ? ) you may be thinking, j constitution for the proposed society,
has a ereat deal to do with it. So- ; In an address before the National

cial welfare is inseparable from social
t7irnnment. It rests upon our eco-

ndmic and political institutions, and if tinguished the' different methods, .cf
we change them for the worse we set dealing with bur reconstruction.' prob prob-back
back prob-back social welfare and increase the lems. He thinks these problems are
difficulties of social service. The life too vast and new to be solved synfhet
of John Ruskin illustrated my mean- ically by any body of men, however

EXPECTS flOTM

TO DROP OUT
Prognostication Made by a Prominent
Business Man of an Era of
Low Prices
(Associated Press)
Chicago, Jan. 28. The era of high
prices will soon pass and in many
cases the drop will be 75 per cent, in
his opiniorf, said Albert Levy, presi president
dent president of the Manufacturers & Import Importers
ers Importers Association of America, which is
holding an exhibition here of more
than 22,000 -manufactured .articles,
from hairpins to seal coats.
ing.' The first forty years of his life
he spent in the study of art. Then;
seeing that art is but the bursting
into flower of the social conditions in
which the artist lives, he spent the
last forty years of his life in the study
of society, believing society must im improve,
prove, improve, if art is to improve." If art so
intimately depends upon social condi conditions,
tions, conditions, how much more does social wel welfare.
fare. welfare.
President Butler of Columbia Uni University,
versity, University, recently defined "ethics" as
the doctrine of. conduct and service,
economics as the doctrine of gainful
occupations, and politics as the doc doctrine
trine doctrine of the reconciliation between the
two and of living, together in har harmony
mony harmony and helpfulness." Politics, there therefore,
fore, therefore, appears to be the subject that
most vitally .concerns social welfare
and social .service. But politics, just
now, is the subject most agitated by
the war ;v mistakes, therein have the
greatest power for social misery and
degradation, as the. sad plight of Rus Russia
sia Russia demonstrates; and the first duty
of the social worker is to think
straight on the proposed radical refor reformations
mations reformations of our social and political in institutions
stitutions institutions and to orjpose them if they
are deleterious. S
A priest, in accordance with the
custom of his country,1 was once; asked
to say a prayerjfor the spring plant-
take social service without paying
anxious heed to the changes in social
and ; political institutions occurring -or
about to occur, are as wise as the old
debating society that discussed which
is the more important, the sun or the
moon, and decided the moon is, be
cause, it gives light when it is most
needed.
You are familiar, I know, with the
details of philanthropic work. There Therefore
fore Therefore I have deemed it more important
to direct attention to the idea, the
prerequisite, behind this work. "With
this in mind I decided to entitle my
remarks, "The Blue Print of Social
Service." What, let me ask, is the
most fundamentally important thing
about a bridge ? The blue print. If
the blue print is wrong, the bridge is
wronP. No amount of honest worlc
can make anvthine but an unsafe
bridge. Now social service is a bridge
over which- the unfortunate and sub-
J mergermay pass to the successful and
law-abiding majority of society. Out
!SOCial and political institutions are
the piers by which this bridge is sup-
ported. These piers daily are assault-
U bv the tides of sentiment and emo-
i
tion that the war, to a large extent,
has set in motion. The present pecul-
iar difficulties of social service grow
out of the social, economic and Doliti-
lems with you. The blue prinff of soc
ial service imperatively demands their
solution. v
Allow me to offer ome authority
for this statement. Some weeks ago in
Gainesville I attended a farewell din-
ner 0f the four-minute speakers. Our
j proposed the-formation of a society
for the studv of social and political
propaganda, saying that in his opin
ion the biggest work of the church for
sometime was to combat the heresiea
of treacherous, delirious, radicalism
that would pull down the government,
destroy the church, and make honest,
clean, decent living a virtual impossi
bility. The four-minute men favored
the idea, and the chairman was au-
- Civic Federation, December 2nd, 1918,
Henry A. Wise Wood has clearly dis-

OLSHEVIKI VEBE

BEATEN BACK
An Anglo-American Force Defeated
Them in a Night Battle
Near Archangel
(Associated Press)
Archangel, Monday, Jan. 27. The
Bolsheviki forces failed in their at attempt
tempt attempt last night to drive the Ameri American
can American and British troops from positions
at Pulgas on the Dvina river, south southeast
east southeast of Archangel.
ROSA REPORTED ALIVE
Copenhagen, Jan. 28. A Munich
dispatch to the Politiken reports that
it has been learned from "quite relia reliable
ble reliable sources" that Rosa Luxemburg is
alive and at thehome of a friend,
concealed, pending an opportunity to
escape from Berlin.
nADES TO PAY AT WILHELMS-
HAVEN"
Copenhagen, Jan. 28. The Sparta Sparta-can
can Sparta-can forces have overturned the .gov .government
ernment .government in Wilhelmshaven, Germany,
and occupied the banks and other
public buildings. They have ordered
the courtmartial of their opponents.
Railway traffic to and from Wil Wilhelmshaven
helmshaven Wilhelmshaven has been stopped.
wise. "Theymmust," he believes, "be
permitted to work themselves out in
accordance with natural law. If the
resulting, structure is to be healthy
and enduring it must be the product
of natural growth, not of artificial
processes.
'ITo' accept this truism, howevert is
not to denythe need of assisting na
ture by art, or making it easy for thai
laws of social and economic progress,
which are recorded in knowledge born
of experience," to work, themselves out
beneficiently.
"Once we have accepted the truth
that these laws will have their way 4n
the end, that we are their, creatures,
aid they not "burs, and we have plan planned
ned planned accordingly, we shall be well along
the road to, economic prosperity, and
social contentmentl
. VRussia lie's 'In ruins because she
has defied fthe natural laws of social
and economic .life; Great Britain hojds
in her. hanBthe commerce of the
worldV aiien joys in greatest meas measure
ure measure the. blessings of security and lib lib-ertyr
ertyr lib-ertyr because she has scrupulously ob observed;
served; observed; the Jaws which insure free freedom,
dom, freedom, wealth, power and happiness..
:V'The'smore closely we In our turn
follow the', teachings of practical ex experience,
perience, experience, as expounded by practical
men,-the fewer will be our disasters,
the more numerous our successes. We,
like Ulysses, are embarked upon a
perilous voyage. To come. again afe
into port we also must stop our eats
against the songs of the sirens of
theory. Whether ,the voices come
from the maelstorm of Petrograd, or
the treacherous reefs of a Germany
turned "docile, or the alluring waters
of intellectualia, babbling and shal-
Idw, our safety lies upon one course
only, that which experienced mariners
have traversed in security. The air
is far too full of sweet singers, who
strive to lure off their course the des destinies
tinies destinies of our one hundred and fiv
millions of people, upon an experi experimental
mental experimental Utopia of painless existence.
.."To consider the problems before us
we must divide our epoch into three
periods, that of war, that of transi transition,
tion, transition, that of the new. normal, -which
will undoubtedly supercede the old.
The questions before us, therfore, are,
broadly, two: How shall we pass from
war to the new normal with the least
jar, in the shortest time ? In what re
spect should the new normal be shaped
to differ from the old?
"Some contend that we should first
envisage the new normal, and carve
the measures of transition to suit its
requirements. Others believe that we
should cautiously feel our way thru
the period of transition, and arrive at
what the new nqrmal shall be by the
road of experience. The first would
attempt reconstruction by synthetic
process; the second would achieve it
by natural growth. Who shall say
that a new. normal, artificially com
pounded at this distance from the fu
ture, will work? Who shall say that
a new normal, patiently sought thru
trial and error, will not work?
"There are those who now come
forward to challenge our distrust of
autocratic centralization in peaceable
times. They offer us a -new theory
of democracy, in. accordance with
which men are tojpass the machinery
by which they subsist out of their own
hands as individuals, and thence into
the hands of centralized authority.
Several of the rights of the individu
al, including that of possession, which
men won from the sovereign anoint
ed ... of ancient times," free men are
now .. being asked to return to the sov
ereign appointed of modern times.
"A stranfere excursion, indeed, has
democracy made if men, having gain-

TRIG TO SHUT
OFF THE TIDE

America Does Not Want Immigration
for Years After the
War is Over
(Associated Press)
Washington Jan. 28. Legislation
prohibiting general immigration for
a period of four years after the sign signing
ing signing of the peace treaty was aprpoved
tentatively today by the House immi immigration
gration immigration committee.
ALMOST BEER
Washington, Jan. 28. The food ad administration
ministration administration announced today, that the
president signed a proclamation in
Paris January 23rd, removing re restrictions
strictions restrictions on the manufacture of so-
called near beer.
ONLY NEEDS THE PRESIDENTS
APPROVAL
Washington, Jan. 28. Enactment
0 the bill appropriating one hundred
million dollars for famine relief in
Europe was nearly completed .today
by the House adopting the conference
report and accepting Senate .amend .amendments
ments .amendments substantially unchanged.
The Senate also adopted the con conference
ference conference report without debate. It now
goes to the president for approval.
i
, .
DR. AYRES
Associated Press)
Knoxville, Jan. 28. Dr. Brown
Ayres, president of the University of
Tennessee, died this morning after a
brief illness of, heart affection.
cd their liberties, every one at t.o
costi of their blood, now supinely con consent
sent consent to surrender these liberties, into
any man's hands, however specioual
the plea' upon which their surrender
be sought. Are, then, the days of
King. John, at Runnymede, and the
days of -Lenine to bound the gigantic
experiment of' the freeman's enjoy enjoyment
ment enjoyment of his rights?
' "Public "ownership! The-Tailways
and express companies, the tele
graphs, telephones, cables and wire wireless,
less, wireless, mines and oil wells, and water
powers, the basic industries, thence to
the common machinery of lif 6; Public
ownership! In Russia, it extends to
wives and children. What, let : us
ask, is the great boon in exchange for
which the hard won right of poses-
sion is to be surrendered fox all time
by the individual? Is it a more prec
ious right that romes to him in re
turn? A fresh hold upon liberty?" A
new moral conquest ? It is none of
t'.sese; it is merely the fancied ad advantage
vantage advantage of being able to buy the
goods and services he consumes at i
lower price. He is to sell, for cash,
this right that cost him his blood!'
"And what shall these citizens re
ceive in exchange for their civil
rights, for their political independ independence,
ence, independence, for their freedom of political
initiative? An easier berth, a shelter
ed life, an opportunity to render less
service for higher pay. They, like the
consumer of goods and services, are
to sell their liberties for cash; but hi
excharge for them the public servants
are to receive more money lor less
service, whereas the consumer will
expect to receive more service ''for
less money. Both cannot be paid their
price. If the consumer obtain his
consideration, the public servant will
be defrauded; if "the public servant
receive his, the consumer will be de defrauded.
frauded. defrauded. If justice between them be
done, and a fair division be had, then
ne ither will be better off than under
individual ownership, while- both will
have lost fbr good traditional rights
of enormous economic, moral and
political worth, and our government
will have been sent on its way to be
come an oligarchy.
"What is this spirit that would pull
from beneath us the very foundations
of the individualistic democracy of the
Anglo-Saxon? Professing to be ideal idealistic,
istic, idealistic, it invites us to part with our
ideals of freedom in exchange for
material benefits, and insolently does
so in the very hour that has found us
investing our every possession, our
flesh and blood, in thex preservation
of the very liberties it now bids us
sell for ready money. This spirit is
not idealistic; it is sordid. It is not
uflifting; it is debasing. It is not
constructive; it is aestruciive. is
not native; it is alien. It is not
friendly; it is hostile. It is not for
the Anglo-Saxon; it is against him.
Already its searching and inquisitive
fingers are touching his vitals; will
be gripping him shortly, and then
will be tearing them out, as it tore
out the vitals of Russia."
What would it profit us as social
workers if we should gain the whole,
world of knowledge and equipment
and support and lose the environment
which makes men honest, reliant,
happy and independent? It is a prac practical
tical practical question and it should be given
a practical consideration. " ;
Nothing could justify social work-

BELFAST TIED UP
HARD AIID FAST

Strikers Have Effected a Complete
Industrial Blockade of
the Irish City
(Associated Press)
London, Jan. 28. Over a hundred
thousand people are involved in 'the
Belfast strike and all trades are af affected,
fected, affected, writes the Belfast correspon correspondent
dent correspondent of the Daily Mail. The correv
pondent says Belfast is like a dead
city; its entire social life has been
paralyzed, with the theaters, saloons,
tram cars, bakeries and laundries
shut down. There were no' afternoon
papers Monday. Telegraph and tele telephone
phone telephone communication with the out outside
side outside districts has ben seriously handi handicapped.
capped. handicapped. The people are depending on
candles foFiights. The strikers art art-demanding
demanding art-demanding a forty-hour week". The
grave diggers joined the strike Mon Monday.
day. Monday. There has been some disorder.
SERIOUS SITUATION
r
London, Jan. 28. It is estimated
that nearly" 200,000 people are idle
in the United Kingdom and Ireland,
because of strikes in various trades,
creating one of the most serious sit situations
uations situations industrially the country has
faced in many years. Half the strik strikers
ers strikers are in Belfast, where the move movement
ment movement continues to spread.
THIRTIETH DIVISION MAY
LAND AT CHARLESTON
. (Associated Press)
' Washington, Jan. 28. The Thir Thir-tlet
tlet Thir-tlet division, North Carolina, South
Carolina and. Tennessee national
guard, now under orders to return
home, will belauded at Charleston if
facilities can be prepared there. The
division probably will be demobilized
at Camp Jackson.
EDWARD GREEN
ABLE TO SIT UP
Mrs. Emily Green this morning re received
ceived received the following, lettej from her
son, Sergeant Edward Green, who
has been suffering severely for sev several
eral several months from a wound received in
one of the big battles of the war:
, Beaune, France, Jan. 1, 1919.
Dear Mother: Just received your
letter of the 7th and also a card from
Mrs. Schreiber. Am sitting up today
for the sixth time, and am -. feeling
very fine after lying in bed so long.
Am very weak and stiff so I am un unable
able unable to walk as yet. I have not as yet
rtceived my Christmas package or
any of the letters addressed to my
company, but hope to soon. It is
very damp but not very cold here as
yet. Your affectionate son,
Edward B. Green.
Base tlospital No. 61, Ward 7, A. P.
O909, Beaune, France.
ers consenting to the abrogation of
the free air of competitive, rewarding
democracy, except the unduly exten extensive
sive extensive miserableness of the lower
classes. As specialists we lose per perspective.
spective. perspective. The world seems miserable
and destitute because we deal with
people of this sort.' Competitive dem democracy
ocracy democracy makes the vast majority of us
happy and successful. Inequalities
there are, be sure; but they 'are in
men, not in democracy. Inequalities
in men cannot be legislated out. Some
of them can be educated out; but not
all. There are certain congenital de defects
fects defects that free rural delivery can't
overcome. A fool in democracy will
continue to be a fool in socialism
with possibly more companions in
misfortune.
There is no panacea for destitu destitution
tion destitution or sick souls, any more than
there is any infallible remedy for fall falling
ing falling hair. Society isa social organ organism.
ism. organism. A nan is a physical organism.
A man's habits and environment may
be ever so perfect, but he is not im immune
mune immune from cold sores or boils or fall falling
ing falling hair. They do not indicate that
his condition is desperate. The cold
sores and the boils will become firm
flesh; nothing is serious except pos possibly
sibly possibly the falling hair." The unfortu unfortunate
nate unfortunate classes with whom the social
worker deals are the cold sores and
boils and the falling hair of the social
organism. They do not necessarily
indicate that its condition is desper desperate.
ate. desperate. Through the operation of nat natural
ural natural law, through sympathetic, cor corrective
rective corrective agencies many of them again
will become firm tissue.
But you may say that we havt
more derelicts now than we used t
have. Certainly. It is the price we pay
for a higher civilization. Everything
must be paid for. Cut off the limb of
a man and nature cannot replace it.
Cut off the head of an angleworm and
nature promptly supplies a new one.
Man has paid, the price for his evo evolution..
lution.. evolution.. But his evolution has been
(Concluded on Second Page)

CBTTIDB II RATES

FOR CflTTO
Taking a Step Believed to be the First
in a Race for Ocean
Tonnage
( Assoc! s,ted Press)
Washington, Jan. 23. Southern
senators announced after a conference
with the shipping board today that
trans-Atlantic freight rates on cot cotton
ton cotton had ben reduced from ? 22.50 to
?6.25 a bale from South Atlantic
ports, and from $23.50 to $7X0 from
gulf ports, effective immediately.
FIGHT FOR FREIGHTS
Washington, Jan. 2S. New rates
on cotton from Atlantic and' trulf
ports to Europe in American bottoms
were drafted today by the division of
operations of the shipping board.
It is said the new cotton tariffs
follow the same general basis as gen general
eral general cargo rates announced last night.
borne shipping officials see in the
lowering of rates announced here and
in London evidence of the berinnincr
of an after the war fight for ocean
tonnage.
FIVE AND NINETEEN
MAKE TWENTY-FOUR
And That is the. Number of Nations
in Accord at the Peace
Conference
Paris, Jan. 27 (By the Associated
Press.) The peace conference today
made a distinct gain when the nine nineteen
teen nineteen "small powers gave full adhesion
to the organization formulated hy the
five great powers, thus securing a
united front of the great and small
powers at the outset of the work on
the main subjects before the members
of the committee.
This was largely due to the skilful
direction of Jules Cambon, French
delegate and former ambassador at
Washington, who was designated by
the council of the great powers to
preside "over the meeting of the small
powers.
M'AULEY LANDED NEAR
" FORT LAUDERDALE
Daytona, Jan. 28 Major McAuley,
the trans-continental flyer, who was
forced to land at Fort Lauderdale,
Saturday during bad weather, left
there last pight, according to reports
received here today. It is not known
whether he abandoned the airplane.
One report said he was forced to land
on the canal from Lake Okeechobee
to Fort Lauderdale, and that the
plane was taken to the latter place
oh a barge.
CLARK D0ESNT WANT
BERGER IN CONGRESS
Washington, J&i. 28. A bill de designed
signed designed to prevent Victor Berger of
Milwaukee representative-elect from
Wisconsin, from being seated as a
member of the House, was introduc introduced
ed introduced yesterday by Representative Clark
of Florida, and referred to the House
judiciary committee. Berger recently
was convicted of violation of the
espionage act.
AVIATOR KILLED
NEAR ARCADIA
Carlstrom Field, Arcadia, Jan. 28.
Lieut. Cyril T. Hunt of Cornish Flat,
N". IL, was instantly killed here yes yesterday
terday yesterday when his airplane crashed 600
feet to the ground. Lieut. Hunt was
maneuvering and "shadow-shooting"
at the time of the accident.
TITCIINER-STEIN
Mrs. George B. Stein announces
the marriage of her daughter
Katherine May
to
Mr. Frederick Fenton Titchner'
at high noon
Monday, January twenty-seventh
nineteen hundred and nineteen
Washington, D. C.
Miss Stein is well known to a
large circle of .friends, both social and
business. For a number of years
Ocala was her home. She is the eldest
daughter of Mrs. George Stein of
Jacksonville and sister of Mrs. Paul
Theus of this city. Until a yea
ago, when she went to fill a govern government
ment government position in Washington, Miss
Stein very competently filled a posi position
tion position in Mr. P. N. Nugent's office and
later in the office of the Ocala Gas
Company. Mr. Fitchner is a young
business man of New York.
The Star joins the many other
Ocala friends of the bride in extend extending
ing extending to her and her husband many
good wishes for a happy and pros prosperous
perous prosperous married life.
IH t
Mrs. Ray so r of Waynesville, N. C,
is expected today to be the guest of
Mr. H. A. Fausett and family for the
remainder of the winter.



V

X
OCALA EVENING STAB, TUESDAY, JANUARY 28, 1919

I

OGALA EVENING STAR
. .
Published Every Day Except Sunday by
STAR PUBLISHING COMPANY
OF OCALA, FLA.

R. II. Carroll, Preafdeat
P. V. Jeavengrood, Seeretry-Trearer
J. II. BenjatnlB, Editor
Entered at Ocala. Fla., ostofnc as
second-class matter.
TELEPIOXES
Oanliiewa Of lie ............ .Fire-Oae
Editorial Depart meat . .Two-Serea
SoeJetv Editor ..... .Five Double-Oae
MEMOIR ASSOCIATED PRESS
The Associated Press is exclusively
entitled for the use for republication of
til news dispatches credited Ao It or
uA otherwise credited In this paper
and also the local news published
herein. All right-of republication of
special dispatches herein are also re reserved.
served. reserved. SUBSCRIPTION BATES f
;"-;t' Domestic
ne year, Iri, advance. . v. .
lx months, 3n advance .......
Three monthjs, in advance....
One month, in advance.......
..Mo
1.59
... 1.50
.. .60
One year. In advance ............. f 1.0 0
Six months, in advance 4.2S
hree months, in advance........ 2.25
One month, in advance;.;.. .SO
If Sienkiewicz is alive, he may well
ask of Poland, "Quo Vadis?" $
We note in the paper a continuous
reference to bootleggers, but the boot
is an extinct species in Florida. j
The best thing for the Spartacans
to 0o is, to make up their minds they
'ere the Spartacants.
We are afraid that little force of
Allied troops at Archangel has bitten
off more than it can chew.
Thanks to the work of the ener energetic
getic energetic and imaginative magazine au authors
thors authors for the last 'three years, the
peace conference is pretty. well post
ed on the pernicious plans cf Prussia.
The address of Dean Trussler in
today's paper is a long one,' but it will
pay everybody to read it. It is full of
good ideas and there is not a dull
sentence in it.
; Dispatch from f Paris says France
is badly in need of Florida phosphate.
Florida has plenty of phosphate for
France as soon as the ships can be
obtained to carry it.
It is the fashion to despise the Bol Bol-sheviki
sheviki Bol-sheviki armies However, it should
be remembered that they are made up
of Russian soldiers, and ) no soldiers
in this war have fought any, more
bravely than the Russians.
We sometimes wonder : how many
women want to vote. We know quite
a number, some homekeepers in
whose care husbands and children re
joice, some business women bravely
earning their daily v bread, who say
they do not care to cast a ballot.
- Pedple who are alarmed 'by the in increasing
creasing increasing number of moonshiners may
comfort themselves by the reflection
that one licensed distillery could
make more booze in one day than all
the illicit stills in Florida can make
in six months. 7 1 V :
Senator Lafollette, who is begin.
a 1 - U
ning 10 worK nis jaw cacKie again,
wants to know why American troops
are in Russia. : Seems to the Star
Lafollette is ahead of his books. He
hasn't found out yet why American
troops were sent to France.
v The board of trade will hold a meet meeting
ing meeting Thursday evening, and : it is .the
duty of every progressive citizen to
be present. It is hoped at that meet?
ing plans for reorganization of the
board and its future work 'will take
concrete form, j t Be on hand to see
that the good work is well done.
Omar Khayyam must have forseeu
the picture show. In ., one of his
verses he said:
"We are no other than a moving row
"Of magic shadow-shapes that come
and go
"Round with the sun-illumined lan lantern,
tern, lantern, held : v
"In midnight by the master of the
v show." : -v.
i Morris, and Company, one of the
big meat packing firms, has, sent us
an 142-page book, the same being
filled with the testimony" of Mr. Ed Edward
ward Edward Morris before the House inter interstate
state interstate and foreign commence commit committee.
tee. committee. The supposition is that Morris
& Co. wants the editor of this paper
to read' said book and write a com comment
ment comment on its contents. If Morris & Co.
will send the Star a check for $25 we
will read the book next Sunday and
write not more than fifty lines com-
raent on it; but we won't guarantee
said comment will be favorable.
Quite a number of letters written
by Marion county boys in France and
Germany un to Dec. 31 have arrived,
rmd none cf them had received their
Red Cross Christmas boxes up to that
date. It is most likely that the boxes
have .been received by this time, how however.
ever. however. We thought when the boxes
vere received by the Red Cr oss that
the time was almost too short to de deliver
liver deliver them bv Christmas. A box that
we sent by ordinary mail to a soldier
in Germany reached him Christmas
week, less than four weeks after it
was mailed, but that seems to have
been a case of pure luck.

THE BLUE PRINT

OF SOCIAL SERVICE
(Concluded from First Page)
worth it he doesn't long to be an
angleworm again. Likewise, society
hs paid the price for its evolution;
but with this difference the radicals
want to return to the angleworm
stage again.
After all, it's a good world. Com Competitive
petitive Competitive democracy has been kind to
most of us. The newsboy may become
a president or a millionaire. I'm not
quite so great an optimist as the sol
dier who, when he discovered that he
had lost both of his feet, remarked,
uOh't well, they were always cold any
how." But I can't see what the radi
cals are so excited about.
Recently Mrs. Trusler overhead two
colored women talking on the street.
"Is you married, sister?" questioned
one. "Yes, honey," was the reply. "I
has. a husband; he's some devilish in
places, but he acks like a daddy and
a mammy bofe to me." Just so I think
of our free democracy: It may be
some devilish in places, but it's like
a daddy and a mammy both to me,
and I will not go back on it.
We cannot help the war of the
classes'. The radical has revolted,
organized and tasted blood. For him
it is all or nothing. He aims to con conquer
quer conquer the government, to destroy na nationalism,
tionalism, nationalism, to smother patriotism. The
socialist in the minority tends to be
come the Bolshevist in the majority.
He does not espouse democracy; he is
guilty of ignorance or cowardly de deception
ception deception when he says the form of gov
ernment he advocates is "ultimate
democracy.', V
We cannot prevent the conflict, but
wc can determine which side is to
win. The success of which a side
will best secure the welfare of the
people? -Will best ameliorate the
problems of pauperism and destitu
tion? Will best promote the cause of
social service? We should decide and
. t . .
specuy xne rignt iorm or govern
mental environment in the blue print
of social service. Hitherto, the activi activities
ties activities of social workers have been along
the practical lines of natural growth,
ndt of "artificial processes.
The boy goes wrong. We do not try
to destroy the energy which r has
brought him into conflict with the
law. We do not seek to punish him.
We. send him to the industrial school,
instruct his mind and normalize his
interests, -and as soon as possible, re return
turn return him, with added force and use
fulness, to the activities of his own
initiative. This is in harmony with
natural law and democratic institu
tions. ; -.;
.The girl's urge, of life united with
unhappy opportunity brings her to
socially forbidden conduct. We do
not seek to banish : "the bloom of
ycung desire and purple light of
love," but at her own industrial schoo
deftly cfirect the forces of her life
into more profitable ways and finer
womanhood." This is in harmony with
natural law and democratic mstitu-
tions. -
The soldier returns to us shattered
in mind and body. We do not say
"Look, here's a wounded nero. let's
take him to the moVies and give him
tea" We place him in an institution
where nature may knit up the raveled
threads of a frayed mind. We stimu
late his ambition and independence
and train the remnant of his body into
a new instrument through which his
energies may run to work of social
value. This is in harmony with nat
ural law and democratic 1 institutions
Likewise, our Y. M. C. A., Y. W.
C. A. and Red Cross work, our voca
tional training, and ou methods of
dealing with the problems of destitu-.
tion and pauperism, all reject the
paternalistic spirit and agree with
Malthus, "it is in the highest degree
important to the general happiness of
the poor that no man shall look to,
charity as a fund upon which he may
confidently: depend." This being so
may not social workers look askance
at theories of communistic govern
ment accepted ? Jby no prof essiona
economist save' one, (according to
the fNew ; International Encyclopedia)
that at best endanger liberty and m
dependence; that reduce all of us, re
gardless of our wishes, to the status
of men and women hired to the state
that, to speak mildly, contribute to
the least efficient or productive the
permanent charity or bounty of the
state; and that, as expressed m Rus
sia, realize their dreams of socia
equality by murdering those who
have committed the, unf orgiveable
crime of learning to read and write
It is one -thing to deal justly and
generously with the unfortunate, ig
norant and needy. We should do this
It is another thing to allow them to
1

lillP1
if 1 CLACiZ,7JfiT, TAtS, DARK

j secure, one after another, the forms

and features of a communistic socie
ty. This we should not do.
Mr. Wood concludes his remarkable
address with these stirring words:
"Beware, my country; look well to
those whom you ais harboring; to
the vermin of dissolution that have
come upon you out of dying nations,
and are diseasing your thought, so
that you, too, shall collapse and be
come carrion, and they in turn may
feed, as the Bolsheviki are feeding,
upon the carcass of what once was no
less than a foremost world power."
. Let us need the warning. Janu January
ary January 23rd of this year day. before
yesterday Archibald Stevenson, of
the military intelligence bureau, tes testified
tified testified before a committee of the Unit United
ed United States Senate that representatives
of the Bolshevist movement already
have organized Soviets in industrial
centers of this country and plan even
tual seizure of the government. Let
us, as social workers, see to it in a
practical way that the ignominious
ate of Russia does not .become the
fate of free America by our definite
specifications in "The Blue Print or.
Social Service."
UNCLASSIFIED
ERTISEME
hates. Six line maximum. one
time 25c.: three times 50c: six times
75c; one month S3. Payable In advance.
WANTED, LOST, FOUND, FOR
SALE, FOR RENT AND SIM SIM-.
. SIM-. ILAR LOCAL NEEDS
FOR SALE Regal four-clinder, five five-passenger
passenger five-passenger automobile, almost new and
in perfect condition. Address, or ap
ply 117 W. Jefferson St. 27-3t
FOR, SALE Square piano. Swiss
music box, sewing machine (W.&W.)
and household furniture. Apply at 117
W. Jefferson St. 27-3t k
LOST AShriner pin between the
home of F. E Harris, Presbyterian
church and Arms House. Please re
turn to Mrs. Rex Todd at F. E. Har Harris
ris Harris residence. 27-3t
1 0R SALE- Nine room house, three
blocks from postoffice, in first class
repair;; garage, cistern large porche'.
Also 20 acres two miles east of town.
Apply to S. S. Savage Jr., or owner,
117 W. Jefferson St. 27-3t
FOUND A rosary. Owner can secure
same by applying at the Star office,
proving property and paying ex expenses.
penses. expenses. 25-3t
STRAYED From' Fort McCoy large
black mare mule.. Reward 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 918 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 We offer one individual!
representative, or any ladies aid, mis missionary,
sionary, missionary, church or woman's club, in
each town, exclusively, a conservative,
dignified, permanent means of income.
U. S. Carbon Co., Birmingham, Ala Alabama,
bama, Alabama, i 20-lm
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 SALE Good mare mule," 0
years old; works anywhere; cheap for
cash. Apply to W. M. Cassels, Bay
Lake, Fla. 22-6t
WANTED All kinds of seccrad hand
furniture, guns, pipes, etc. Notify
me and I will send for them. J. W.
Hunter, Gunsmith, South Main St. tf
RAGS WANTED
WE WANT AT ONCE COTTON
OR WOOL RAGS. WILL PAY
TOP OF MARKET PRICES FOR
IMMEDIATE DELIVERY.
11
OCALA IRO WORKS.

ADu

NTS

S&JW$J5PA?

(GMOCCIEIRIIIES

T,

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. .$1.65
12-lb. Sack Self Rising Flour 85c
24-lb. Sack Plain Flour $1.65
12-lb. Sack Plain Flour 85c
(This Flour all guaranteed)
Water Ground Corn Meal, lb 5c
Cream Corn ileal, per lb 5c
Grits, coarse or fine, per lb.....5Jc
Blue Rose Rice (fancy) per lb,.12Jc
Blue Rose Rice (regular) Ib....llc
Lard Compound, per lb. ....... .27c
Pure Lard, per pound ;..33c
Snowdrift, Q-lb. bucket..: $2.45
Snowdrift, 4-lb. bucket $1.25

MACKEREL WHILE THEY LAST AT 17

White House Coffee ..,
Maxwell House Coffee
Senate Coffee
1917 Coffee, ..........
Arbuckles Coffee
T. M. C. Coffee .......
Bulk .Roasted Coffee
.43c
43c
35c
28c
...... '.28c
mm 245
23c
ijarshm allow Candies per box. ...15c
Lima Beans, per lb 17c
Evaporated Apricots, fancy, lb.. .2Sc
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. ....4c
Wheat, per lb. 5c
Wesson Oil, one quart 74c

We do a strictly cash business, but will deliver
goods to any part of the city at above prices

o
TELEPHONE 413
OCALA, FLORIDA.
BARGAINS IN
CSEDCARS
1 Ford Roadster $275
1 Chevrolet Tir$450
1 4 Buick new tires $250
1 Olds 8 new tires $900
1 Ford Truck $250
Watch this list change
Auto Sales Co.
MACK TAYLOR
PHONE 348
OCALA, FLORIDA.

AE M4MEY
By Buying IfoiiF

Ffohi
M (D RI (Q
Snowdrift, 2-lb.
Cottolene, 8-lb,
bucket 65c
14-oz. bucket. .$2.75
Cottolene, 3-lb 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, l-lb 1-oz. can. ,32c
Cloverbloom Butter 78c
Maple Leaf Butter 74c
Gold Seal Butter .70c
Better Butter 68c
Pleasant Valley Butter ....... ...65c
Navy Beans, per lb ..15c
Black Eye Peas, per lb 10c
Yellow Onions, per lb 4fc
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 Hams ....45c
Armour Boned Ham 60c

KEROSENE OIL PER GAlXION

Wesson Oil, one pint
.39c
Octagon Soap, per cake 9c
P. & G. Soap, per cake ....9c
Star NaptKa Soap, per' cake 9c
Fairy Soap, per cake 9c
Ivory Soap, per cake 9c
Kellogg's Corn Flakes, pkg 14
Post Toasties, pkg .14c
Shredded Wheat Biscuitfi pkg.... 15c

EXTRA FANCY LEMONS 40 CENTS

: - W

M II I V ll S I
i it ill ia 1 J I
i
I lr

1
1917 live passeiigeF IlSlSe, sIji
Siiicl, good tiFesySJicsIlsiif con-,
filtloii, will sell clieap' for ccsli

: WEESBDALE, FLA

A fresh shipment of Norris Peanut
Brittle, Marshmallows and Stick
Candy just in at the Court Pharm Pharmacy.
acy. Pharmacy. 27-tf

I

4
t
f
I
15
:i:
:::
:::
:t:
f
m
A
:::
i
Hi
?
HJ
TTT)
J Veribest Oleomargarine, white.
.40c
.40c
Slarrigold Oleo (colored)
Morris & Co. Oleo (wnite)
Amreican Cheese, per lb 45c
Eagle Brand Milk 25c
Dime, Brand 3 1 ilk 17c
Van Camp's Milk (tall) 15c
Van Camp's Milk (small) 7c
No. 1 Tomatoes, can ..MOc
No. 2 Tomatoes, can 14c
No. 3 Tomatoes, can .....15c
Irish Potatoes, peck 55c
Sweet Potatoes,-peck . . 1 25c
King Koko Raisins, 12 ox. can....lc
CENTS EACH
Puritar Seeded Raisins, 11 oz.. .14c
Armour Country Sausage ....... 20c
Armour Country Sausage 1 lb. box 40c
Armour Sliced Bacon (1 lb. box) 68c
Armour Bologna, per lb. ....... .25c
4-String Brooms 5c.
Koko Toilet Paper, per package. .5c
Wild West Toilet Paper, pkg 5c
(Six for 25c)
16 CENTS
Oat ileal, package . .14c
Quaker Yellow Corn ileal, pkg.. 14c
Aunt Jemima Pancake Flour, pkg lc
Cream of Wheat, package 25c
Tapioca, package 14c
IV fled Rice, package 14c
Puffed Wheat, package .14c
Kellogg's Bran, package .". 24c
Ke Hogg's K rumbles, package. ... .14c
PER DOZEN

lu lm

OPPOSITE HARRINGTON HALL
118 SOUTH MAIN STREET.

-" -p-m m- '; pm -
ri l
( I I I I
fTTTT)

UJiii

Don't forget to get our prices on
wax and green bean seed, garden peas
and all other seed. Ocata Seed Store
Ocala, Fla. 2-tf

hi
hi
hi
hi
hi
hi
hi
hi
hi

m

V



OCALA EVENING STAR, TUESDAY, JANUARY 23, 1919

II I

THMGS

A

(esh Grated Horse Radish
Jtoj&l Scarlet Sweet Relish

ivuueu uais in duik

Samp or Big Hominy
Duffy's Apple Juice
Mott's Sweet Cider
. Curtisola Antipaste

Mission Prunes, ready to serve

Rice Milk and Raisins in tin
ready to serve

pgelus Marshmalowo'

Pineapple Cheese
Cracker Meal, Oyster Crack Crackers
ers Crackers and Soda Crackers in bulk

rs. Kidd's Burr Gherkins

Old Fashioned Buckwheat Flour
;:-:LJtim and Vanilla Paste Extract
Premier Salad Dressing ;

innan Haddie in Glass

Seedless Raisins
Stewing Figs
Seeded Raisins

P vapor a fed Prunes, Peaches, Apricots

and Apples
). K. TEAPOT GROCERY
'PHONES 16 and 174

glad that, she is recovering and hope
that many years of health are now
secured to her.

Judge Bullock is holding court in
Tavares this week.

Lindner McConn is here from Sa Savannah,
vannah, Savannah, on a visit to his parents.
Celery, Onion and Lettuce plants.
Bitting & Co. 25-t
Mr. and Mrs. John Mathews .of
Candler were visitors to the city yes yesterday,
terday, yesterday, combining business with
pleasure.

Sibbald Wilson, now a student at

the University of Florida, writes that
ha is studying hard, but enjoying life
a i usual.

Board of trade meets Thursday
evening. ; Mark it on your calendar
and don't Xorget. to attend.

WHAT'S THE USE

Jnixed Lead and Oil Paint that will
oon chalk off and discolor when you

r

i I .;.ii mi r -- i

I I I il

a thorouehlv modern, scientific ma

chine-made Paint, that will outlast the

other, and cost you less money. 10

For Sale By
THE MARION HARDWARE CO
Oca la. Florida

ORANGE )TREES

Pineapple variety of citrus only,
budded on sour stocks. Not less: than
one hundred sold. P. H. Nugent, tf

Mrs. Paul Simmons, after a pleas pleasant
ant pleasant visit to her relatives here, left
yesterday for "her home in States States-bo
bo States-bo ro, Ga. tJ
If you are in arrears on your in installment
stallment installment payments of Fourth Liberty
Loan Bonds, same will have to be paid
by Jan. 28th, as well as the final pay payment
ment payment which is due on that date. 27-4t

George Batts, who is with the Q2ncl
division, "and is quartered at Bourges,
hopes to be home in time io help cel celebrate
ebrate celebrate the 4th of July.
-
-
A letter from John Needham, with
a field artillery battalion in France,
dated Dec. w 29, announced that he was
well but had not received his Christ Christmas
mas Christmas box and only two letters out of
a dozen mailed to him.

Y

If it is' a writing tablet you want,
phone is; we have I it. The Court Phar Phar-macy.
macy. Phar-macy. 27-tf
Postcards received by his Ocala
friends from Capt. Edward Drake an announce
nounce announce that he is well and hearty. He
i? in command of Company I, 115th
Infantry (mostly- Maryland men),
stationed at Ainville in the Vosges.
Irisli Potato, Bean and other spring
seed. ; Bitting & Co. 25-6t
-
A letter, from Rev. G. A. Ottman,
now pastor of the Episcopal church
at Trinidad, Colo., announces that
Mrs. Ottman, who has had to undergo
an operation at a hospital in Denver,
is improving. While very sorry that
Mrs. Ottman has been so ill, we are

The ladies of the Methodist church
met Monday afternoon with Mrs.
Harry Holcomb for the purpose of
organizing a sewing circle. Mrs. Hol Holcomb
comb Holcomb was eelcted president of the
circle. She then selected her chair chair-in
in chair-in e nand other assistants. There were
twenty ladies who joined the circle,
and several visitors were present.
Mrs. William Barrjett delighted the
ladies with several selections on the
piano, after which refreshments con consisting
sisting consisting of lemon gelatine with whip whipped,
ped, whipped, cream and cherries and cake
were served by the hostess, assisted
by Mrs. Chipman and Mrs. DeWitt
Griffin. Mrs. C. G. Barnett will be the
hostess at the next meeting, Feb. 10.
We have some bargains In box sta stationery.
tionery. stationery. Better come "and look them
over. Gerigs Drug Store. 3-tf

The Temple picture story last
night, "His Bonded Wife centering
about Emmy Wehlen, was a new and
original way of treating an old sub-

TERR13LY SWOLLEN
Suffering Described As Torture
Relieved by Black-Draught.

Rossville, Ga. Mrs. Kate Lee Able, of
this place, writes: "My -husband is an
engineer, and once while lifting, he in injured
jured injured himself with a piece of heavy ma machinery,
chinery, machinery, across the abdomen He was
so sore he could not bear to press on
himself at all, on chest or abdomen. He
weighed 165 lbs... and fell off until he
weighed 110 lbs., in two weeks.
He became' constipated and it looked
like he would die. We had three different
doctors, yet with all their medicine, bis
bowels failed to act. He would turn up
a ten-cent bottle of castor oil, and drink
it two or three days in succession. He
did this yet without result. We became
desperate, he suffered so. He was swol swollen
len swollen terribly. He told me his suffering
could only be described as torture.
I sent and bought Thedford's Black Black-Draught.
Draught. Black-Draught. I made him take a big dose,
and when it began to act he fainted, he
was in such misery, but he got relief and
begat V) mend at once. He got well,
and we both feel he owes, his. life to
Thedford's Black-Draught."
Thedford's Black-Draught will help you
to keep fit, ready for the day's work.
Try it! NC-131

ject. It was funny all the way thru,
but nevertheless with glimpses into
tragedy. Clara Kimball Young, one
of the greatest of movie 'favorites,
will be on the screen tonight in "The
Savage Woman," which promises to
be a most thrilling story.
Step in the Court Pharmacy this
evening or tomorrow morning and
buy your tickets to see Gus Hill's big
minstrel, who Will be at the Temple
tomorrow night. We haven't had a
minstrel show this season, and the
jolly Gus and his merry crew will be
a doubly welcome diversion.
Klenzo Creme, the perfect denti dentifrice
frice dentifrice is to be found in Ocala only at
Ceng's Drug Store. 3-tf
The Star received this morning a
letter from Captain (Dr.) II. F. Watt,
dated at Tours Dec 25. The doctor
said he would take his Christmas din dinner
ner dinner with the Y. M. C. A. He hoped to
be home in a month or so, a hope
which his friends hope will be fulfilled
on the "so" as the month has already
gone.
If you are in arrears on your in installment
stallment installment payments of Fourth Liberty
Loan Bonds, same will have to be paid
by Jan. 28th. as well as the final pay payment
ment payment which is due on that date.-27-4 1

A". C i

Dr. Dean Thompson of Jasper, who
was with Dr. D. M. Smith a number
of years ago,, has been visiting his
Ocaal friends. Dr. .Thompson has just
resigned from the army, after a year
and a half of service, and is prepar preparing
ing preparing to enter on his practice again.
The buy-word for fcandy is "Nun "Nun-nally's."
nally's." "Nun-nally's." Gerig's Drug Store. 3-ff

Mr. Henry Stokes of the Ocala Na National
tional National Bank, has shown us an excel excellent
lent excellent picture of the great super-dread-naught
Mississippi, now swinging, at
her anchors in the Hudson river, at
New York. This tremendous fighting
machine is 682 feet long and is the
last word in ability to do battle on
the sea. The picture was sent Mr.
Stokes by O. L. Hill, electrician of
the first class, nowxa' member of the
Mississippi's crew. Mr. Hill is a son
of O. Ef Hill of Burbank, and has
many friends in .Marion county.
Received today by express a ship shipment
ment shipment of Nunnallys candies at .Gerig's
Orug Store. 3-tf
! W. K. Lan M. D Physician and
Surgeon, specialist Eye, Ear, Nose and
Throat, La- Library Building, Ocala.
Florida. tf

O

rt x x v - Cv-

YA

The Gold B ox

One Fifty the Pound

ISM CANDIES

There are p erio ds in a matfs life
T7henit is unwise to riskgiving

anything but the best

J

THE COURT PHARMACY

Iclver & MacKay
UNDERTAKERS and EMBALM ERS

PHONES 47. 104. 305
OCALA, FLORIDA

The QUALITIES OF NORRIS'
EXQUISITE CANDIES are unsur

passed. The Court Pharmacy. 27-tf

L. ALEXANDER
PRACTICAL CARPENTER
AND BUILDER
Careful Estimates made on all Con Contract
tract Contract work. Gives More and Better
Work for the 2oney than any other
contractor in the city.
NORRIS the candy supreme. Sold
by the Court Pharmacy. 27-tf

3

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SUPREME

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LOVE STORy

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A ROMANCE

OFiTHE GREAT vWAR
BATTLE SCENES
ON THE BATTLE FIELDS
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MATIMEE FfflPAY' nd SATUMBAY
,
THE 'SWEETEST:, LbVE STORY
EVER TOLD. A ROMANCE THAT

WILL LIVE FOREVER.
FOUNDED ON THE
WORLD'S EXISTENCE

,
SPECIAL SELECTED SOLOISTS

S

55

I J

UILU1AN
0CH

Seal Sale Opens At Box Office Tuesday

MICE

Afternoon: 50c to $1.00 Plus War Tax

Nighti 50cito S150qPIus WarTax

' JWall Orders'Acccpted.

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OCALA EVENING STAB, TUESDAY, JANUARY 23, 1919

, NOTICE
Of Stockholders' Meeting
The anual meeting of the stock stockholders
holders stockholders of the L. C. Smith Dry-Goods
Company will be held at the office of
the company pn Tuesday, February
11th, 1919, to' transact such business
as may come before them.
L. C. Smith .President.
C. L. McDuffy Smith, Sec. 20-tues

A coat now and then of DAVIS
OLD COLONY WAGON PAINT pre preserves
serves preserves your wagons and farm imple implements
ments implements and makes them look like new.
Wont you let us prove to you by
o ia trial that there is no finish that
v. ill give you a lasting satisfaction
for Sale By
THE MARION HARDWARE CO CO-Ocala.
Ocala. CO-Ocala. Florida

4.

A registered Ontom-

etrist, has passed an

r 4 examination before

the State. Board of
Optometry, which proves him com competent.
petent. competent. Dr. K. J. Weihe
Eyesight Specialist
Graduate Optometrist
With Weihe Co., Jewelers, Ocala. Fla

G itihn 'Genuine.

- I HtJ economy

The Star is worthy our support.

LATEST LOCALS
Owing to the length of Dean Trus Trus-ler's
ler's Trus-ler's address, printed elsewhere, a
number of local items which were
crowded out today will apepar to tomorrow.
morrow. tomorrow. Dr. and Mrf. Walter Hood received
the sad information last eveniilg that
Alston Barnett Barco, eldest son of
Mr. and Mrs. B. B. Barco, had died in
that city Monday morning at five
o'clock. The funeral services were
held in Tampa this morning.
If you are in arrears on your in-j
stallment payments of Fourth Liberty
Loan Bonds, same will have to be paid
by Jan. 28th, as well as the final pay payment
ment payment which is due on, that date. 27-4t
Mrs. Jake Brown entertained very!
informally at cards this afternoon in
honor of Mrs. Wiley, who. is the guest!
of Mrs. B. H. Seymour.
The bridge club, which was to' have;
met with Mrs. Charles Chazal tomor tomorrow
row tomorrow afternoon, has been postponed'
on account of the indisposition of Mrs. J
Chazal..
Mr. Miller of New York city ar arrived
rived arrived in the city last night and is
stopping at the Ocala House. He is
here to look into the matter of remov removing
ing removing the oil engiie from the electric
light plant.
Dr. G. C. Shephard wishes to an announce
nounce announce that he has received his dis discharge
charge discharge from the army and has resum resumed
ed resumed the practice of dentistry at his of offices
fices offices over the 5 & 10 cent store,

where he will be pleased to see his

friends and patients. 28-6t

Mrs. J. W. Hill complimented Mrs.

Wiley of Jacksonville in company j
with a, few friends last evening at
the movies. After the pictures light

refreshments were served
City Clerk Sistrunk received this
morning a certified check for $10,000

frcm the De la Vergne company for
its discredited oil engine, and prompt

ly turned it. over to Treasurer Clyatt.

"HEARTS OF THE WORLD

Tickets for the Greatest of All Film
Plays are Now on Sale
Tickets for the Thursday perform-
ance of "Hearts of the World, the
great picture, which will be shown at ;
the Temple Thursday, Friday and;
Saturday, are now on sale at the j
Temple box office.
The performance will begin at 8:15
every evening, and people should be j
in the seats at that time, as the reels
will only run once. Friday and Sat-'
urday there will be matinees begin- ;
ning at 3 p. m. i
It will be a great picture, probably
the best ever seen here. Be sure and
see it.

"- - .-.'-'- till F

t

r

m x m m - m. mr j

lj iyj

m

ATTENTION, HOME GUARDS

l-C-E 2
Real vs. False Economy
At This Time

Resist the mental suggestion to curtail your regular taking of ice
until "the weather turns warm again." Your refrigerator is going
nicely now; it is well chilled and it is doing full duty as your prac practical
tical practical SAVER. .
Don't let it lapse even a little bit it may sulk on you all the
remainder of the season.
v OCALA ICE AND PACKING COMPANY

M

r

P11P
Oil (III

ft1

(PS (ff

WEDNESDAY NIGHT ONLY

PosiSivcy Only MmstFel Show Here
Ihis Season

.9

(Special Order No. 8)
All members are commanded to re-!
port at armory Friday evening, Jatu
31st, 1919, at 7:45 p. m. Each man
to provide himself with tin cup.

By command of C. V. Roberts, i
Captain Commanding Company, j
January 28th, 1919. j
i

In compliment to Mrs. Abnef

Black, who is the guest of Mrs. Her

bert Ford, Mrs. Edgar Mills-Price

entertained at bridge this afternoon 1
at the home of her mother, Mrs. Geo. ;
K. Robinson. Three tables of players j
enjoyed the hospitality of their'

hostess. At the conclusion of the

game a dainty salad course with tea j
and wafers was served. Mrs. Black,!
the honoree of the occasion, was pre presented
sented presented with a very useful set of laun-
dry holders, while the highest scorer i

received, a box of correspondence

cards. The following ladies enjoyed ('

this pleasant afternoon with the guest

of honor: Mrs. Christian Ax, Mrs.

Herbert Ford, Mrs. Clarence Camp,

Mrs. Lai Gamsby, Mrs. L. R. Chazal,

Mrs. Hickman, Mrs. George Ford,
Mrs. Charles Lloyd, Mrs. Schreiber,
Mrs. Phil Robinson of Inverness, Miss
Emily Stotesbury, Miss Minnie Gams

by and Miss Abbie Munroe.
Sergeant and Mr9. Peter Mackin

tosh are busy greeting their friends.

They came in last night from Atlan

ta. Mr. Mackintosh has received his

discharge from the army. Hereafter

Ocala will be their home. Mr. Mack Mackintosh
intosh Mackintosh liked the service very much.

1'For the best laxative, take Rexall

t Liver Salts. Grig's Drug Store. 3-tf

Levi Alexander has a letter from

his son, Lieut. Levi Alexander Jr.,
who is now stationed in Paris, having

passed safely wthru several hard hard-fought
fought hard-fought battles. This young soldier

has done his full share toward win

ning the great victory for his country.

-V
NOTICE; OF MEETING
. Ocala, Fla., Jan. 25 1919.
There will be a meeting- of the

stockholders of the Citizens' Invest Investment
ment Investment Company, on Feb. 11th, 1919,
at 3 p. m., at the office of Hocker &

iviarxin. uaxier varn,
;28-3t-tues Secretary.

SPECIAL SALE'
Sheet music 9c. a copy, 3 for 25c.,

while they last. Come get yours.

Kindt's Music Store, Harrington Hall
block. 21-t

if j j
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Buckwheat

Pancakes are

mighty ood eating

s

mm

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Cfeam

!2

7

S

elf-paisin I,

Bticlwheat

Flour

r i

in 'i i i i i

will make the

test you ever
ta St ed .Prepared-

i

1

teuMix and Bake

4.:,

T

pyi L'DS

We do not believe it would be pos possible
sible possible for us to bottle and sell ONE
HUNDRED AND FIFTY GALLONS
of No. 101 Tonic per day, if it was not
an effective treatment for influenza.
A man who works a large force of
men came to our office several days
ago and 'told us he had twenty-five
men taken with this malady in one
day. He immediately distributed an
amply supply of No. 101 Tonic among
them and ther was nt a fatality in
the twenty-five.
The formula by which this Tonic is
made is given to the public, so it can
not be listed as a secret nostrum. It
contains Iron, which is for the blood;
Quinine, which is deadly to the influ-

enza germ, and Magnesia, which

thoroughly opens the bowels. Sold
throughout the South by wholesale
and retail druggists and drug dealers.
THE G.B. WILLIAMS CO.
QUITMAN, GA.

' E. C. JOKBAET & CO.
Funeral Directors and Embalmers
AUTO HEARSE SERVICE
We deliver caskets free anywhere in the county.
Calls promptly answered night or day.
WILBUR C. SMITfl SAM R. PYLES, JR.
LICENSED EMBALMERS.
Day Phone 10 Night Phones 225 and 423

1 5!

ALL
White

conis, DAiEiis, sieiis,,:;, 5

Read our names ol famous men

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. 22-6t

WANTED
At once, Ford Touring Car. Must

be late model and cheap for cash. Ap Apply
ply Apply at this office.

2C-4t OCALA STAR.

1 Second Hand
UISLAP BAGS

Bought and SoId.x
Wc Pay the Highest Cash Prices.
Write for Prices to
, TAMPA- BAG COMPANY
POSTOFFICE BOX 592 Long Distance Phone 4175
Tampa, Florida

Dr. C V. Morem en, .dental surgeon.

ti? -f i m ti- 1- vumuiciwai

L.aaies, ii mere is any lonei Article-
you are in need of we have it. The P"0e 211.
Court Pharmacy. 27-tf .Ocala, Fla.

Bank building. f Office
Residence phone 298.
tf

Snowflake Marshmallows and Satin
Finish Stick Candy, the kind the kid- -dies
all like. Get it at the Gourtt'.
Pharmacy. 27-tf 1

James Baradi
Ai. Fontaine
pddie Hogan
Jack Brennan
Jack Batterby

Jimmy Wall
Jack McShane
Ed Clifford
Wm. II. Hallett
Fred Freddy

THE SAXO SEXTETTE AND 34 OTHERS
THE GREAT GEORGE WILSON
car OuP' Great Bjand, an civ Op-

cliestpa ol 20
WATCH FOE THE BIG STREET PA

RADE AT 2 P.

1

PRICES 50C75C $1.00 1.50

PLUS
WAR TAX

SEATS ON SALE SATURDAY

OAK FIRE WOOD
Seasoned oak fire wood 16 to 18 in

ches long, delivered anywhere in

; Ocala. Phone 185-X. J. C. Johnson,
Ocala, Fla. 6-lm

FLORIDA POWER COMPANY
Notice is hereby given to all the
stockholders of Florida Power Com Com-Dany
Dany Com-Dany that the regular annual meeting

of the stockholders of said corpora

tion will be held at its office in the

city of Ocala. Florida, on Tuesday,
the 4th day of February, 1919, at the
hour of ten o'clock a. m., on said day.

All stockholders are requested to be
present at said meeting.
Florida Power Company,
By R. C. Camp, President.
Attest: Clarence Camp, Secretary.
Dated January 14th, 1919. 114-tues
ocala'iron works
. stockholders' meeting
The annual meeting of the stock stockholders
holders stockholders of the Ocala Iron Works will
be held in the company's office at
Ocala, Florida, on Monday, the third
day of February, A.'D. 1919, at ten
o'clock a. m., for the purpose of elect electing
ing electing officers and such other business
as mav be reauird to come before the

1 meeting.

uazea in ucaia, norma, tnis, me

IE E O

We are iiow ready to offer BEAN SEED,
Waclwcll and Davis Kidney Wax per bu. $15.
Valentine and other green beans per bu. $14.
Also have Fresh Peas, WatefMelohT Canta Canta-lowpe,
lowpe, Canta-lowpe, Cucumber and other seeds.
OCALA SEED STORE

! seventh day of January, A. D. 1919.
r- i gf n r tr i- ;j

joignea: vieore juacrvay, rresiaenu
tt Chas. E. Simmons, Sec'y. 1-7 tues
!

It

CAMP PHOSPHATE COMPANY
Notice is hereby given" to all the
stockholders of Camp Phosphate Com Company
pany Company that the regular annual meet meeting
ing meeting of the stockholders of said cor corporation
poration corporation will be held at its office in
the city of Ocala, Florida, on Tues Tuesday,
day, Tuesday, the 4th day of February, 1919,
at the hour of ten o'clock a. m., on
said day.
All stockholders are requested to
be present at said meeting.
Camp Phosphate Company,
By Clarence Camp President.
Attest: Jack Camp, Secretary.
Dated January 14th, 1919. 114-tues

a

i

7

11 jL

e fop.

Unlike Goflfee which dis disagrees
agrees disagrees with 0)aiy you
car) drink as rnany cups erf
Pos-fcurn as you care -for
Wfthno Tear of nervousness,
sleeplessness or oiher annoy annoyance
ance annoyance -fco healtb,-fbr Posttirn
is pure and-wholesorne and
contains no harmful ele
rperyfc such as "the drutf
' caeii)e" it) coffee. S
"Your grocer sells Po6t.um.

fll
k

8
I!

;
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J



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