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SHADOW MUST BE
American Plan for Colonies has Been
Accepted and Now Instruments
Must be Formed to Carry It Out.
Paris, Jan. 31.(By the Associated
, .Press.) While the supreme council
of the great powers was occupied to-
oay with some of the lesser contro
versies those in the Balkans and
Poland -the chief business was in pri
vate conference as a sequel to the de decision
cision decision on the German colonies.
Having accepted the American plan
for the supervision of the colonies by
the league of nations, it has now be become
come become necessary to give body and sub substance
stance substance to a league of nations in order
that it may perform all tasks which
are committed to its care, and Presi President
dent President Wilson is giving it his main at attention.
tention. attention. TERMS FOR TEUTONS,
Paris, Feb. 1. Preliminary peace
terms will probably be presented to
Germany along with the conditions
for another renewal of the armistice
this month, if plans are not deranged.
Recognizing the need for a return of
the world to normal peace time basis,
the nations associated against Ger Germany
many Germany are considering thus making a
start toward the actual peace treaty.
This decision is reflected also in the
examination now under way to deter determine
mine determine what American troops it will be
necessary to leave in the occupied
"HEARTS OF THE WORLD"
A Picture that Should be Preserved
for the Coming Generation
As the reporter watched the last
reels of the great -picture story,
"Hearts of the World," at the Temple
last night, he couldn't help thinking
that the films should be preserved,
and in coming years, when the mem memories
ories memories of war begin to grow dim, and
our treacherous enemies are trying to
smother the memories of the past, it
should be brought forth and; shown
t the people. ;r
There is not any other picture like
it, and we do not suppose there ever
will be. Griffith is the only movie
man so far who has 4 taken his pic pictures
tures pictures on the battlefield, setting his
camera alongside the blazing cannon,
or taking it into the trenches with th
infantry to trahv it with their rifles
'on the advancing 'Huns. -v .i
There was a good .house out last
right to se "Hearts of the Worldr"
and it was noticeable that several
were present who had seen it before.
They evidently wanted to fix the mem memory
ory memory of this wonderful picture story
in their minds; also, to enjoy the
music, which alone is worth more
than the admission price.
-"Hearts of the World" will be
shown at the Temple this evening for
the last time, unless it should come
again, which we hope it will do. It is
a picture we should like for our re returning
turning returning soldiers to see.
But our people had better not take
chances on its returning. They had
better go see it this evening, for it is
a picture that nobody can afford to
miss. It will bring the war home to
them; the agony that France endured
for four long years, and make them
glad that our own nation woke up in
time tor save its4 own, as well as turn
the tide against a brave and martyred
OKLAWAHA RIVER ORDERS
Silver Springs, Feb. 1. Capron
Smith is engineer of the City of
The Okahumkee Js due here on tht
4th of February.
The Wekiwa clears today. Captain
Richey will be in command.
? By way of M. & M. Juanita, from
Baltimore to Jacksonville, Mrs. Mat Mat-tie
tie Mat-tie Hall and daughter, Opal Hall, to
The captain and crew of the Helkat
run a sawmill at Grahamville ferry.
J. W. Randall, detached the Captain
McGuire to another U. S. boat at May May-port.
port. May-port. 'Lonnie Randall of the Clermont, is
with the navy and his latest move is
from Scotland to New York.
Signal and mailing stations: Ocala,
Jim Burt, Captain Allen, was the
first steamboat on the Oklawaha. A
long time ago, about the 49's. The
whistle attracted much attention.
A- fresh shipment of Norris Peanut
Brittle, Marshmallows and Stick
Candy just in at the Court Pharm Pharmacy.
acy. Pharmacy. -. 27-tf
Drop in and see the Jonteel Rouge.
Three colors. Gerig's Drug Store, tf
Dr. C. W. Moremen, Cental surgeon,
Commercial Bank building. V Office
phone 211. Residence phone 298.
Ocala, Fla. tf
America's Great Array of Armed Blen
Rapidly Returning to Civil Civil--
- Civil-- Jan Occupations
Washington, Feb. 1. Demobiliza Demobilization
tion Demobilization of the army passed the million
mark the past week, General March
announced today. Demobilization has
proceeded to such a point that gener general
al general officers, are being discharged from
the war organization. Gen. March an announced
nounced announced the honorable discharge of
S3 generals, all except four being
regulars who return to their rank in
the regular establishment.
' CUT OFF THE CAMP
Washington, Feb. 1. The Senate
military committee today adhered to
its previous recommendation to the
war department for the abandonment
of the small arms, machine gun and
tank training project at Camp Ben Ben-ning,
ning, Ben-ning, Columbus, Ga. The vote was
seven to five.
WEATHER NEXT WEEK
Washington, Feb. 1. Rain Mon
day, probably clearing Tuesday, and
generally fair thereafter with a tern-;
perature slightly above normal is pre
dicted for: the southeastern states the
EDWARD GREEN IMPROVING
In Friday's casualty list appeared
the name of Sergeant Edward B.
Green, wounded severely. Sergeant
Green was wounded about four
months ago, which will give a, faint
idea of how far behind time the, war
department is in reporting the dead,
sick and wounded. His mother, Mrs.
Emily Green, of .this city, has just re received
ceived received a letter, dated at Beaune,
France, Jan. 14S from Lieut. O. E
Green, with thejled Cross, in which
"I showed yourw,cara to your son,
Srrceant FHwatH R. Grppn. WnrH 12.
Base Hospital 61, and he wisnes me to!
state that he expects to be sent to the
states on the next convoy. He" says he
is feeling very well, has-the best -of
attention and:, appeared quite" happy
and comfortable when I called on him
in his ward last Saturday. He tells
me he is having letters written to you
right along, and r.I hope you; are re
ceiving the same. It won't be long be
fore he will be sent on the tram head
ing for a port, to board ship home
ward bound. However, you might
continue to write him. Ward 12, Base
61, A. P. O. 909 A. E. F."
TO HOME GUARDS
There will not be any discharge
given to any man in this organization
until after peace is signed and four
months thereafter, according to the
law governing home guard organiza
Any man moving beyond the coun
ty limits, is considered discharged.
Non-attendance to "drills and fines on
and after this date will be, handled
according to military discipline.
C. V. Roberts,
Captain Commanding Company.
OCALA DREAMS AGAIN
I dreamt again I did not have to wait
Until the Yanks had come and set settled
tled settled down.
And built with fine hotels and dwell
This little spot that is my own dear
The fine canal from me to Silver
With pleasure craft and commerce
on its tide,
Was here: with boulevards, and parks,
. and swings,
And dainty bungalows on either
The business of our city fair was done
On the new-old principle of brother
Making laws to protect each citizen,-'
The children in" the streets and birds
Broad avenues were stretching far
And towering buildings reached to
scrape the sky.
And business flewed to me from every
As Marion came with friendly ri rivalry.
I love the Yank, as our flag bids me
And in my dream I gave the wel welcoming
coming welcoming hand;
He'd come to see what brought Ocala
Twas enterprise, brains and a co cooperative
operative cooperative band. Ocala.
-- NORRIS the canjjy ? supreme. Sold
by the Court Pharmacy." 27-tf
OCALA, FLORIDA, SATURDAY, FEBRUARY 1, 1919.
OF THE DEAD
Fifty-Six Thousand Young Americans
Who Fell on the Battle Battlefields
fields Battlefields of France
Washington, Feb. 1 It is announce
ed that the official tabulation of Am American
erican American casualties by divisions is 95
per cent complete todate.
The total of killed in battle for all
divisions, exclusive of two regiments
of marines in the Second division, is
Combat divisions from the southern
states show: Thirtieth, 1772;' Eighty Eighty-first,
first, Eighty-first, 370; Eighty-second, 1592; Ninety-second,
negroes, 211; Ninety-third,
CASUAL COMPANIES DUE
Washington, Feb. 1 Casual com companies
panies companies containing Georgia soldiers are
due to arrive in New York Feb. 8th,
on the battleship. North Carolina.
SOLDIERS HOLDING DOWN
THE GLASGOW STRIKE
.. (Associated Press)
, Glasgow, 'Feb. 1. Thousands of
troops have arrived here and sentries
with fixed bayonets are stationed at
strategic points about the city. Eve Everything
rything Everything was quiet this afternoon. One
ot the strike leaders in the Clyde dis district
trict district was arrested.
SETTING NEW TIME FOR
THE WATCH ON THE RHINE
The following from Stars : and
Stripes describes the entry of our
troops, several Ocala boys among
them, into Ehrenbreitstein, the Ger German
man German Gibraltar on the Rhine:
On Friday the thirteenth, in the
fifth week of the armistice, the troops
of the Allied armies crossed the Rhine
and so entered upon the last phase of
the occupation. Today, the sentries
who guard its bridges and pace their
posts within the shadow of the an ancient
cient ancient castles are not German soldiers.
Poilus and Tommies and Yanks, these
three and it is their Christmas pres present
ent present to a tired, thankful world these
three are keeping the watch on the
It was just at dawn that the close close-massed
massed close-massed forces of the Third American
Army moved forward in the dismal
December rain to take and hold the
bridgehead that is theirs today. By
four bridges and four ferries, they
moved quietly across the river,-which
is more beautiful than ; any our own
country can show and which means
more to Germany than any American
river can ever "mean to us. The Rhine,
for all its castle-crowned steeps, for
all its' massive and impotent fort fortresses,
resses, fortresses, is more than a mere moat to
guard the Fatherland.
To the Germans, it isa river of
proud memories, the silver thread on
which their history is strung, the link
of lore and legend, the inspiration of
their songs for which through count countless
less countless generations its lisping waters
have crooned a soft accompaniment.
And then,! in the gray of a December
morning, an American army moved
across-the German Rhine.
When ReveiUe Meant Nothing
For this great hour in the history of
the. United States, many Americans
were up and abroad an hour in ad advance
vance advance of the sun, though reveille
meant nothing in their lives. Gray Gray-haired
haired Gray-haired staff officers. Salvation Army
lassies, cooks from neighboring
messes, couriers, artists, war corres correspondents,
pondents, correspondents, they were all there waiting
at the Coblenz pontoon- the bridge
of boats for the electric moment
when the Rhine bridges should give
forth the music, the ever-recognizable,
ever-stirring music of American
infantry on the march.
Yet they knew in their hearts it
would be what the French would re regard
gard regard as an indifferent show. They
know from long and gloomy exper experience
ience experience that the American army simply
refuses to be dramatic They were
right. There was no fuss and feath feathers,
ers, feathers, no flourish of trumpets. There
On the stroke of seven, the first
mounted men clattered forward over
the cobbles of the quay and the order
"Forward march" sounded from post
to post along the river front. It was
raining and there was scarcely enough
light in the heavens to rival as yet the
winking street lamps. Faintly1 sil silhouetted
houetted silhouetted against the gray sky were
visible the great ramparts of Ehren Ehrenbreitstein
breitstein Ehrenbreitstein and not far below, where
the Moselle swings into the Rhine,
could be seen in sharp relief the stu stupendous
pendous stupendous statue of the first Wilhelm.
Following the Lovely Riza
"This bridge it was at the point
where, according to Rhineland legend,
the lovely Riza walked upon the wa waters
ters waters from shore to shore a thousand
years ago this bridge was set aside
America, France and Britain Aiding
to Rehabilitate Their Gallant
Paris, Friday, Jan. 31. -Ten billion
francs has been advanced to Belgium
by Great Britain, France and the
United States, this amount to be de
ducted from the first installment of
the war indemnity to be paid by Ger Germany,
many, Germany, according to a Brussels dis
TAKING HOLD IN TURKEY
Washington, Feb. 1- An official re
port to the state department an
nounces that the French and British
have assumed control of all railroads
in European and Asiatic Turkey, in
accordance with the armistice; that
the Allies have also taken control of
the Constantinople police and German
and Austrian banks in the Turkish
capital, and that the conditions in
Turkey are improving.
GERMAN SOLONS PREPARING
FOR THEIR JAWFEST
Paris, Feb. 1. Since Thursday
none have been allowed to enter the
city of Weimar without permission,
says a Zurich dispatch to the Petit
Parisien. The opening session of the
German constituent assembly is fixed
for next Thursday. On Friday the
president of the assembly" will be
elected, after which the assembly will
adjourn to permit committees to dis discuss
cuss discuss the proposed constitution of the
OCALA HIGH SCHOOL
LUNCH ROOM TO RE-OP&N
Monday, Feb. 3, Mrs. Silver will
open the lunch room 'formerly 'occu 'occupied
pied 'occupied by Mrs. Elliott. Home baking
and cooking will be served. Patronage
soliicted. v ; 2-1
BARGAIN IN A BUICK
A 1917 Buick light six, in perfect
condition. A bargain. Can be seen
at the Maxwell Service Station, this
for the First brigade. It was the same
brigade which, less than a year be before,
fore, before, had, to the intense and audible
amusement of the German army,
modestly settled down in the Ameri American
can American old home sector "northwest of
First came Major Paul Daly of New
York. He was on horseback and two
mounted men followed close behind.
Then, if history must have the pro prosaic
saic prosaic order of march, came Brigadier
General Frank Parker and some of officers
ficers officers of his, staff. Then some French
officers. TheVi a Y. M. C. A. girl in a
fur coat carrying a bunch of cookies
and bless her for a kind lady, three
boxes of cigars.
But the procession grew impressive
enough as the doughboys tramped
across, an endless column that thump thumped
ed thumped ahead, deliberately, oblivious to the
beauties of the Rhine or the signifi significance
cance significance of the occasion, listening indig indignantly
nantly indignantly to the patter of the rain on
their helmets and wondering if the
quartermaster had enough shoes.
Close to the further shore, the sway swaying,
ing, swaying, scarce-distinguishable column of
olive drab melted into the all-enshrouding
mist. Not so, the flag and
the standards, when their turn came
tc cross the Rhine. Always they shone
bravely from shore to shore.
It was the one bunch of color in all
that drab and cheerless morning,
ftom the moment when, midstream,
the river wind caught -and flung them
wide, till, dwindling, dwindling, they
became only a point of scarlet in a
curtain of mist, like, a poppy bloom-,
ing in the cranny of a gray wall. And
always, faintly from the other shore,
came the music of the band playing in
Massed Since Preceding Sunday
While the First brigade, with pon ponderous
derous ponderous trucks and smoking kitchens,
moved over the pontoon, the Second
brigade .was crossing by the beautiful
three-span Pfaffendorf bridge near
by. Below, the famous Thirty-second
was crossing and below them the Sec Second
ond Second while above, the Third had edged
upstream a bit toward Bingen.
For this crossing, the troops had
been massing on the left bank since
the preceding Sunday, when the first
cavalry trotted into Romangen and
the first infantry a whole trainload
of affable doughboys arrived in Cob Cob-lence.
lence. Cob-lence. In their sector of the Rhine, cer certainly,
tainly, certainly, the Yankees feel quite at
home. They were sternly forbidden
to wander out of it, for the various
bridgeheads were kept as severely
separate as water-tight cbmpart-
RAH A G m D LI
Transport was on Its Way to Eng
land from France, Carrying Thou
sands of British Troops.
( Associated Prss)
London, Feb. 1. The American
transport Narragansett is ashore on
the English coast high on the rocks.
A heavy sea is running and it is
I snowing, but reports to American
! 1 J A. 1
neaaquarcers are me vessel is in no
danger and will be floated. Lifeboats
and tugs are taking off the troops,
which are reported to number about
2000 of whom sixty are Americans.
The transport had been loaned to tht
British to take to England a number
cf British troops 'on leave.
ALL TAKEN OFF
Southampton, Feb. 1. (By the As
sociated Press.) All troops aboard
the transport Narragansett, ashore
off Dembridge, .have been removed by
tugs and lifeboats, despite the snow
storm, and high seas.
- (Associated Press)
Fall River, Mass., Feb. 1- The Cot Cotton
ton Cotton Manufacturers Association, after
a conference with the textile" council
today, granted the basic forty-eight
hour week demanded by'the opera operatives.
tives. operatives. Thirty thousand operatives
here are affected.
AT NEW BEDFORD
New Bedford, Feb. 1. The accep acceptance
tance acceptance of the basic 48-hour week in
the textile mills here effective Mon Monde
de Monde y was announced today by the man manufacturers
ufacturers manufacturers association. Approximate
ly 30,000 operatives are affetced.
NOTICE TO U. D. C.
Rev. Tyler Frazier of Virginia, who
was a chaplain in the Confederate
army; will preach at 11 o'clock Sun Sunday
day Sunday morning at the Presbyterian
church. All members of Dickison
Chapter, U. D. C, are requested to
attend. Mrs. W. W. Harriss,
President Dickison Chapter, U. D. C.
ments, but the outposts could not help
meeting occasionally, and on Thurs Thursday
day Thursday of last week, when troops that
looked hauntingly like our own march
ed into Bonn, the Yanks discovered,
to their great delight, that their
neighbors below stream were the
The exchange of courtesies would
run something like this:
"Cheer-o Kennida, what division?
"Is at so? So's this."
"The Second American? Some divi division,
sion, division, from what they tell us.
"Well say it is. Where's the Brit British?'
ish?' British?' "The Imperials? Oh, down stream
"What's your, main town?
"WhatTkind of a place?.
"How are things going?"
"Lovely. Just lovely. Couldn't be
better if we were home in the states."
"Home in the states ? Where do you
yet that stuff?"
"Oh, well, Vm from Ioway myself.
Half of us are Americans."
"The hell you say. Then, why didn't
you come over in our army?"
"Because it didn't come over soon
A thoughtful silence for a while.
"Well, see you in Ioway, Kennida."
Thus it befell that Canada and Am America
erica America cross the Rhine shoulder to
Now the Stars and Stripes float
from the skyline flagpole at Ehren Ehrenbreitstein.
breitstein. Ehrenbreitstein. Ehrenbreitstein sounds
rather like the name of some cloak
and suit house in New York, but it is
really a fortress so formidable that it
i called the Gibraltar of the Rhine.
If, when they began to fashion it just
after Waterloo, any prophetic soul
had told the powers that were that a
century later its garrison would echo
to the tread of soldiers from the ab absurd,
surd, absurd, little sapling- republic across
the Atlantic,' they would have flung
him into the lowest keep as a danger dangerous
ous dangerous lunatic.
The Tortress, which caps the old
hilltop castles of which the weather weather-battered
battered weather-battered ruins still frown. down on
the Rhine, was reared on the site of
just such a stronghold as had stood
for .centuries' there at the junction of
the Rhine and Moselle. It is hollowed
out from just such a sheer riverside
rock as the Lorelei itself. Its vast
underground chambers will billet a
hundred thousand men. By spiral
paths that lead through tunnels and
VOL. 26, NO. 30
10 THE IIIREST- OF
Three-F. Drire for Florida Farmers
Has Come to a Successful
Gainesville, Feb. 1. One of the
most successful campaigns that ha
ever been staged in Florida came to
a close yesterday. This drive was in
the interest of increased production
of food and fed crops, and an increase
of purebred livestock, including paul paul-try.
try. paul-try. Something like 200 meetings
were held, covering practically every
county in the state. The speakers at
these meetings were men and women
who are acquainted with conditions
and know, the agricultural-needs cf
the state and of the nation.
A similar campaign has been or
will be conducted in every section of
the United States. In staging this
campaign in Florida, no one program
was followed, but it was varied to
meet local needs and conditions. Here
are some of the things that the speak speakers
ers speakers advised as being the best method
to follow for the good of the people
and the state as a whole.
The reduction of the cotton acreage
where the boll weevil has recently ap
peared, and replacing this acreage
with such : crops, as cane, corn, pea
nuts, velvet beans and other forage
crops, and lncreasinsr the number of
purebred livestock. In. West Florid
where the farmers have learned how
to grow cotton under boll weevil con
ditions, but where very little has been
grown during the past few years, the
acreage will be slightly increased. In
advocating the increased production
of cattle", it was pointed out that it
was necessary to get rid of the tick.
The farmers were urged to produce
as far as possible, their own food and
feed crops. The conservation of food
in the home and the necessity of us
ing more glairy and poultry products
The response of the farmers has
bten magnificent, ana in all sections
they have pledged their hearty sup support
port support to the plans outlined. The ex
tension division of the college of ag
riculture," which has engineered this
campaign, is highly pleased with re
EP WORTH LEAGUE INSTITUTE
The north end of Ocala district
holds its institute in Ocala Feb. 2-3.
The program will be as follows:
Sunday, 3;30 p. m. Devotional
meeting conducted by Ralph Sim
Senior work, (a) Constitution; (b)
Officers and Duties Mr. DeWitt Grif Griffin.
fin. Griffin. (a) Council; Calendar Days Mis
League Membership-7-Miss Eloise
Standard of Efficiency Rev. Ralph
E. Nollner, Nashville.
6:30 p. m- Cabinet meeting.
7 p. m. The Leaguer and His -Pledge
Miss Marie Hansen, state of officer.
ficer. officer. -
7:15 p. m. Devotional conducted
by Walter Hardin.
7:30 p. m. Address, "The Church
of the New World," by Rev. R. E.
7 a m- Prayer meeting conducted
b7 L. W. Ponder.
9 a. m. Devotional service conduct conducted
ed conducted by Miss Hansen.
9:15 a. m, "The League in Rural
Church," by district leaguers. ;
9:30 a. m. Relation of League to
10 a. m. The Bible in the League,
by Rev. S. Hardin.
10:30 a. m. Junior problems. Dis Discussion.
cussion. Discussion. .
11 a. m.r Address, "Christianity
Bases of World's Democracy" Rev.
over drawbridges, you reach at last
its battlements, which rise full SS5
feet above the river bed. From them
you can see trir.gular Cobience laid
out like a relief, map at the base of
the fortress and survey the historic
countryside from Stolzenfels to An An-dernach.
dernach. An-dernach. Baedeker's account of Ehrenbreit Ehrenbreitstein
stein Ehrenbreitstein is accurate, though vague. It
contains what today is a serious er error.
ror. error. It says: "Foreign officers are not
admitted." Correct this to read "Ger "German
man "German officers," and the sentence may
From Ehrenbreitstein itself,. which
is a rmall town opposite Cobience, the
bridgehead reaches for 30 kilometers
An excellent assortment of Writ Writing
ing Writing Tablets. Come in and see the
line.: Gerig's Drug Store. tf
OCALA EYENING STAR, SATURDAY, FEBRUARY 1, 1919
OCALA EVENING STAR
Pnbtlsked Ererj Dy Except Sunday by
STAR PUBLISHING COMPANY
OF OCALA, FLA.
R. R. Carroll, President
P. V. Ieavencood, Secretary-Treasurer
JF. II. Benjamin, Editor
Entered at Ocala. Fla.. ostofAce &s
t econa-ciass matter.
' Ilnalaeoa Office .', ......... .Five-One
Editorial Department Two-Serea
Society Editor ...... Pf re, Doable-One
MEMBER ASSOCIATED PRESS
fh? Associated Press Is exclusively
entitled for the use for republication of
all news dispatches credited to.it or
.ol otherwise credited in this paper
And also the local news published
herein. All rights of republication of
special dispatches herein are also re reserved.
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Electros must be mounted, or charge
will be made for mounting.
Gov. Catthas behaved himself for
an unusually long time. The old man
must be sick!
Since Mr. Hoover dawned upon us,
', it is not so difficult to keep Lent. He
keeps us in practice the year around.
The Associated fress has investi investigated
gated investigated the stories about the ruffianism
of American soldiers in Paris and
found them to be fakes.
We are glad to see the House mil military
itary military committee recommend an army
of half a million men. Our country
is not safe with any less.
An exchange' wants to know if it
would be leased majesty to call him
Postmaster General Burlesque. He's
no burlesque -he is a tragedy.
; '., '' "- -: :
The Star receives lots of letters
from the soldier boys and nearly all
cf them are written on Y. M. C. A. or
K. of C. stationery.
' ' " 1 N" 1 t
The recent war made Armageddon
look so much like a side-show that
perhaps it won't be heard of again
soon. . V.'. :V;'. .;
Henry Ford's new paper contains a
page headed "Mr. Ford's Own Page."
Wonder who he hires to furnish the
copy for it.
Turkey is so poverty stricken that
few of the men are able to live with
less than three wives'. ,.J i ;
Over a hundred years ago, the Am American
erican American public was hoping that the
next Congress would be a better one.
It is still hoping.
America; France, Britain, Italy and
Japan a.re great nations and in them
lies the hope of the world. Only peo people
ple people of small souls will try to rouse
. petty jealousies between them.
As soon as Henry Ford takes his
seat in the Senate, he will begin to
plan a trip to Paris to get, the diplo diplomats
mats diplomats out of the trenches before
Don't be too ready to sympathize
with the underdog. As often as not,
he is only 'getting what is coming to
Yesterday, we found a queer-looking
crooked instrument in our desk
drawer. ItVtook considerable mental
effort to remember that it was a cork corkscrew.
screw. corkscrew. ;
GifTord Pinchot is attacking Sena Senator
tor Senator Penrose of Pennsylvania through
the papers. Penrose is an old-style
spoilsman. He is a valuable asset to
the democratic party.
If Italy insists on keeping that
long strip of territory. down the east eastern
ern eastern shore of the Adriatic, thereby
shutting the Jugo-Slavs off from the
sea, she will find she has simply
swapped Austria for a worse enemy,
and one that has justice on its side.
Everybody will be glad to notice
that' the sbldiers' mail is arriving
more regularly and is evidently less
time on the road; and it is to be hoped
that the boys on the other side, are
able to notice the same thing.
The News owes an apology to Edi Editor
tor Editor Benjamin of the Ocala Star, who
Skid that visitors touring Florida in
automobiles and who have paid a li license
cense license in other states, must also pay
an auto license in ; Florida provided
they remained over 30 days. The
News denied this, said it was only ex exacted
acted exacted from visitors coming from
states that had no reciprocal license
law. Mr. Benjamin is right; Florida
exacts a license from all automobiles
will remain in the state over 30 days;
the News editor has just read the
law. It is greed, pure, unadulterated
greed on the part of Florida. It is t
case where we refuse as a stile to do
to others what we would have others
do to us. The law should only exact
licenses from visitors from such
states as refuse to recognize the Flor Florida
ida Florida license tag. You must pardon us,
Mr. Benjamin, and you must help us
correct that law a law which causes
a blush of shame to mantle the face
of every man, in Florida who has been
urging strangers to come within our
gates and over which is the sign,
"Welcome to our City." Palatka
We don't have to pardon the News
it's always a conscientious worker
for good government arid its editor is
one of the men who is big enough to
acknowledge an error.
Suppose this suffrage measure be before
fore before Congress becomes a law. Sup Suppose
pose Suppose the republicans win in the next
election, as they have a fair chance
to do. Suppose they use the law, as
they can, to pass another law that
every man and woman in the United
States shall have a right to vote for
presidential electors, senators and
representatives without paying poll
tax or any other of the qualifications
southern states now exact, and send
deputy marshals to every polling
place to enforce the law. Of course,
the northern suffragets, who make up
about nine-tenths of that party, think
this would be all right, but isn't it
strange that any southern woman can
support a cause tending to such a re result?:
sult?: result?: ;
The Star doesn't entirely agree
with Mr. Wilson's ideas regarding in
ternationalization of the German col
onies. If the Australians are any
thing like, the Americans, they will
annex: the remainder of New Guintt,
of ; which they already hold half, and
if-the South Africans take and hold
German East Africa they will only
follow v American example set by the
annexation of California and New
Mexico. In his attitude toward greas greasers,
ers, greasers, cannibals and bolsheviki, Mr.
Wilson always seems willing to let;
the white man have the raw side of
British Columbia has appropriated
$11,000,000 to finance returning sol
diers on farms, in addition to $500 in
cash which the Canadian government
is pledged to give them. In this coun
try there is a proposition before Con
gress, by; Senator Trammell, to give
each of our discharged soldiers one
month's pay, which in the case of pri privates,
vates, privates, amounts to the enormous sum
of thirty dollars. Paaltka News.
Not enough to buy a man a suit of
clothes, to replace his wornout uni
It will be remembered that in the
recent- British election Arthur Hen
derson, the labor leader, who said
several things that sounded rather
too amiable toward Germany, lost his
seat in parliament. Added to this is
another significant ,f act, that the la labor
bor labor party which has been in power for
some time in Australia, lost to the
conservatives in the last election.
We refuse to hold it against Park
Trammell that he voted for continu continuing
ing continuing the zone system. The newspaper
bovs haven't been very kind to Fark
since he went to Washington and they
can't expect to be favored. Leesburg
The newspaper boys have no right
to expect favors, but they have a
right to expect justice. t ;
An exchange devotes much space to
figuring on the size of a billion, which
it says is a million millions. Accord According
ing According to the arithmetic we studied forty
years ago. a billion is a thousand mil
lions, and as the treasury department
confirms this in figuring the size oi
a liberty loan, there is no use in argu
ing the subject further. A million
millions is a trillion.
Is Ocala to be a seaport ? Senator
Fletcher has caused to be "inserted in
the rivers and harbors bill an appro appropriation
priation appropriation of $105,000 to improve the
Oklawaha river. Clearwater Sun.
Ocala has been a seaport for eighty
years, you bloomin ignoramus.
Herb Felkel of the St. A. Record
says the reason why the East Coast
mosquitoes bite Theda Bara so much
is because she is Bara than anyone
else in the crowd. Some day, just
after getting off something like that,
Herb is going to drop dead.
When Nat Goodwin died, he was 62
years old and engaged to be married
for the sixth time. Nat probably has
a harem in the next world.
OAK FIRE WOOD
Seasoned oak fire w,ood 16 to 18 in inches
ches inches long, delivered anywhere in
Ocala. Phone 185-X. J. C. Johnson,
Ocala, Fla. 6-lm
BUICK SIX FOR SALE
A light Buick six, 1917 model, ; in
perfect condition; a bargain if taken
at once. See it at the Maxwell Serv Service
ice Service Station. 27-6t
i 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
A DOUBTING HEART
Where are the swallows fled?
Frozen and dead
Perchance upon some bleak andLstcny
O doubting heart!
Far over purple seas
They wait, in sunny ease.
The balmy southern breeze.
To 1)ring .them to their northern homes
Why must the flowers die?
Prisoned they Be
In the cold tomb, heedless of tears or
O doubting heart!
They only sleep below
The soft white ermine snow
While winter winds shall blow.
To breathe the smile upon you soon
The 8Ui has hid Its rays
These many days;
W1U dreary hours never leave the earth T
O doubting heart!
. The' stormy clouds on high
"Veil the same sunny sky
That soon (for spring Is nigh)
Shall wake the summer Into golden mirth.
Fair hope Is dead, and light
Is quenched In the night.
What sound can break the silence of
O doubting heart!
The sky is overcast.
Yet stars shall rise at last.
Brighter for darkness past.
And angels' silver" voices stir the sir.
Adelaide Anne Procter.
Don't Be AtKamed to Carry Aa
The good American housewife
should go shopping with a basket. It's
the fashion! No longer can you be
ashamed to carry an unwrapped par parcel,
cel, parcel, thinking perhaps the market bas basket
ket basket will mark your snobbishness. The
war Industries board has made an ap appeal
peal appeal for co-operation to the American
"women to help the retail stores comply
with the recent order for discontinuing
the wrapping of package merchandise ;
so do not protest when your dealer
asks you to carry home your cabbage,
your beets, or carrots, your fancy
cracker box or lurid sirup can unwrap unwrapped.
ped. unwrapped. Put your pride in your 'pocket
and your unwrapped parcels In your
basket and trudge home cheerfully
with them. It is the fashion
, Disdain the paper bag that you real really
ly really do not need. Only bread, pastry,
sugar, tea and such things are entitled
to be wrapped Just now.
Save paper and help gas (he Hun,
for It means more gas for Fritz every
time you say, Dont wrap it.
At no time has it been more impor important
tant important to cull the flock carefully than
now., A good hen is returning to its
owner a good profit ; a poor one, a cor corresponding
responding corresponding greater loss. f With the gen general
eral general purpose breeds the pullet year is
the most profitable. In fact, it will
take two pounds more feed to produce
a pound of eggs -with hens than it will
with pullets. No farmer can afford, to
keep any "hea of the general purpose
type after he has passed through the
second laying season. All females
which have passed the first year of
laying should be marketed unless they
are to be kept for next year's breed breeders.
ers. breeders. If the farmer cannot tell the age
of his hens, he can avoid future guess guesswork
work guesswork by putting a ring on the legs of
Some features that will help the
farmer distinguish hens that have
been good egg producers hare been
noted by the University of Missouri
College of Agriculture. In October!
the poor layers will have yellow
shanks, a small dull comb, pin bones
close together, and will have com completed
pleted completed molting. The good layer will
be In the molt, will hqre pale or al almost
most almost pink shanks, will be ragged In
appearance and, if laying, the pin
bones will be well spread apart. The
good layer, even though in the molt,
win start laying Just as soon. as the
early xnolter. The good layer will
have a .soft velvety skin while that of
the poor layer will be thick and
It will pay to cull the flock If the
culling Is done right. 1
One of Several Theories as x
To Origin of Wedding Ring
Among several theories as to the
origin of the wedding Ting is one
which is to the effect that before the
time of mints and coinage the gold
money In Egypt was made In the form
of a ring, usually worn on the finger
as a convenient method of carrying
and safe-keeping. The men and wom women,
en, women, therefore, had all their gold or
wealth made Into rings, and for the
majority of people these rings were
no larger than the plain gold bands of
today. Thus, when the groom placed
the ring on the bride's finger, he meant
exactly what 'the' modern service
makes him say he did exactly endow
bis bride with all his worldly goods.
Amber and Jade Mines.
It Is at the sources of the Chindwen,
or western branch of the Irrawaddy,
that the famous amber and jade mines
are which have supplied China with
.these much prized stones for centuries.
Microbes on the Screen.
Apparatus with which it is possible
to make motion pictures of living mi microbes
crobes microbes has been perfected by a Call
NOTICE, LIBERTY BOND SUBSCRIBERS
RATES. Six line maximum, one
time 25c; thre? times 50c.; six times
V5c; one month ?3. Payable in advance.
WANTED, LOST, FOUND, FOR
SALE, FOR RENT AND SIM SIMILAR
ILAR SIMILAR LOCAL NEEDS
WANTED To buy a Ford car. Or
will trade land for it. Apply Box 329,
Ocala, Fla. 30-6t
FOR SALE Valencia seed peanuts.
Apply to Bitting & Co., North Mag Magnolia
nolia Magnolia St., or phone 14. 29-6t
FOR SALE Regal f our-clinder, five five-passenger
passenger five-passenger automobile, almost new ana
in perfect condition. Address, or ap apply
ply apply 117 W. Jefferson St. 20-3t
FOR SALE Square piano, Swiss
music box, sewing machine (W.&W.)
and household furniture. Apply at 117
W. Jefferson St. 30-3t
1 OR SALI Nine room house, three
blocks from postoffice, in first class
repair; garage, cistern, large porches.
Also 20 acres two miles east of town.
Apply to S. S. Savage Jr., or owner,
117 W. Jefferson St. 30-3t
FOR SALE A lot of hogs, brood
sows and pigs. Can be seen at the
farm of N. W. Harison, North Lake
Weir (Oklawaha) Fla. 31-Ct
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. 20-lm
WANTED All kinds of second hand
furniture, guns, beds, etc. Notify
me and I will send for them.' J. W.
Hunter, Gunsmith, South Main St. tf
DAVIS' PORCH ANDJECK PAINT
is made especially to resist all weath weather
er weather cenditions so when painting why
not use the thing for the purpose? It
will cost no more will look right and
. for Sale By
THE 3IARION HARDWARE CO..
RATES Twenty-five words
or less one time 23 cents:
three times 50 cents; six
times 75 cents. Over twenty-five
words, and under fif fifty,
ty, fifty, double abtve rate.
This rate is for consecutive
insertions. Special rate by
the month. Try them out.
. We have received our full quota of
Bonds, both Coupon and Registered,
and we ask that Subscribers call for
them as early as possible. It will be
necessary for those Awho have not paid
in full to come in and arrange with the
bank for an extension of time. This
;x; ' X- tU;-
,1, '-..""''.''- V -" ''X '' "
TEDS' WIMP(D) MOTEL
In the heart of the city with Hemming Park for a front yard.
Every modern convenience in each room. Djning room service is
second to none.
RATES From ?L50 per day per person to $6.
ROBERT M. MEYER,
' IB HJ H X A F IE AGS
Bought and Sold.
Wc Pay llie Highest CashErf ccs.
Write for Prices to
TAMPA BAG COMPANY
POSTOFFICE BOX 592 Long DUtancc Phone 4175
Funeral Directors and Emtalmers
AUTO HEARSE SERVICE
We deliver caskets free anywhere in the county.
Calls promptly answered night or day.
WILBUR C. SMITH SAII R. PYLES, JO.
Day Phone 10
Read the Star Want Ads. It pays
if ii iinvTLse TQrisKfSviiiff
hut the Best
J. E. KAVANAUGH,
Night Phones 225 and 423 i
GOOD things to eat
Ftgr Grated Horse Radish
Royal Scarlet Sweet Relish
Rolled Oats in bulk
Samp or Big Hominy
Duffy's Apple' Juice
MottV Sweet Cider
; Curtisola Antipaste
Mission Prunes, ready to serve
Rice Milk and Rabins in tin
ready to serve
Angelus Marshmalows 5
Alaska Pickled Salmon
Cracker Meal, Oyster Crack-
, era and Soda Crackers in bulk
Mrs. Kidd's Burr Gherkins -Old
Fashioned Buckwheat Flour
vmon and Vanilla Paste Extract
'Al Premier Salad Dressing
Finnan Haddie in Glass
t Seedless Raisins
Evap'. ated Prunes, Peaches, Apricots
O.K. TEAPOT GROCERY
PHONES 16 and 174
1 Overland New Tires $250
1 Chevrolet New Tires $450
Ford Roadster $250
1 4 Buick new tires $250
. 1 Olds 8 new tires $900
1 Ford delivery'
1 Ford Touring $450
1 Dodge Touring $675
Watch this list change
Alt Sales Co.
' MACK TAYLOR
YOU CANT GATHER FIGS FROM
Neither can you secure a decent,
economical and lasting 30b paint painting
ing painting if your paint contains adultera adulterated
ted adulterated Linseed Oil THE QUALITY IS
NOT THERE. You avoid all risk
when you use v
The regular monthly meeting of the
Woman's Auxiliary of Grace Episco Episcopal
pal Episcopal church will be held at the resi residence
dence residence of Mrs. F. T. Schreiber Tues Tuesday
day Tuesday afternoon, Feb. 4th, at 3:30.
Fifty per cent of the net profits
from the exhibition in England of
"Hearts of the Worfd," D. W. Grif Griffith's
fith's Griffith's latest production, is given to the
British government for war purposes.
Mr. J. C. Jackson and family and
Mr. and Mrs. Peter Mackintosh ex expect
pect expect to move next week into their
home on Sanchez street, which is now
being occupied by Mr. Edward Mor Morgan.
gan. Morgan. Jonteel Power "Compact." AH col colors
ors colors in vanity boxes at Gerig's Drug
Rev. Ralph E. Nollner of Nashville,
Tenn., assistant secretary of southern
Epworth Leaguedom,, is expected in
this city todajf from the Gainesville
district institute and will take part in
the institute program at the Metho Methodist
dist Methodist church. J
The friends of Miss Doris Murray
will be interested to learn that she is
making quite a success of her present
occupation. Ever since she left here
in the spring, Miss Murry .has been
in the public information bureau at
the Pennsylvania station, Washing Washing-ten,
ten, Washing-ten, D. C.
Miss Annie Mariq Hansen of Win Winter
ter Winter Haven, prominent in state Sunday
school work, and a member of the
state Epworth League cabinet, re remained
mained remained over in our city from the cen centenary
tenary centenary meeting and will participate in
the, Epworth League institute exer exercises
cises exercises Sunday and Monday.
Ladies, if there is any Toilet Article
you are in need of, we have it. The
Court Pharmacy. 27-tf
There are women thousands of
them in France, who, in two years
have not had a comb, brush or hair hairpin.
pin. hairpin. D. W. Griffith5 makes this state statement.
ment. statement. And Mr. Griffith ought to know,
for he spent eighteen' months in
France producing : "Hearts of the
World," his greatest achievement,
now running at the Temple. .
Word has been received that Ber Bernard
nard Bernard Koonce, who i3 with the naval
reserve at Charleston, has been trans transferred
ferred transferred to a boat sailing for Key West. West.-The
The West.-The reserve base at Charleston is to
be done away with, and a regular
naval base will be ; established. All
those who have been stationed there
have either been transferred or dis discharged.
charged. discharged. :iv4lre812;;:v;:''::
EQUAL SUFFRAGE DEPAKTMEBT
EDITOR, ISABEL STUART MAYS
Center Hilt Fla.
"We shall fight for the things
which we have always carried nearest
our neart xor democracy, lor tne
right of those who submit to author authority
ity authority to have a voice in their own gov government."
ernment." government." Wood row Wilson.
since you buy the Pure Linseed Oil
YOURSELF at Oil price and add it
to the 2-4-1, the result will be pos positive,
itive, positive, since YO UYOURSELF will
haje made it so, by using JPure Lin-
For IL1 fly
THE MARION HARDWARE CO CO-Ocahu
Ocahu CO-Ocahu Florida
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 VSbr 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 i
MesSaj, the 3rd day ot 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
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 and costs.
. A. J. Law,
Special Master in Chancery.
Hampton & Trantham,
Solicitors for Complainant.ll-sat
KsFot & EflacKay
OnDERTAKERS and EF.1DAILIERS
J PHONES 47. 104. S05
.'-Careful Estimates made on all Con Con-arnrlc.
arnrlc. Con-arnrlc. Gives More and Better
V W V w
Work for the Honey than any other'
contractor in the city.
Little Ben Alexander, the six-yeai-old
actor appearing in "Hearts of the
World," is soon to be featured in a
film production now being made by
D. W. Griffith for the Artcraft man management.
agement. management. Little Ben is one of the most
compelling figures in "Hearts of the
World," : his acting callme forth
rounds of applause. He made his
screen debut under Mr. Griffith's di direction,
rection, direction, and the famous producer ex expects
pects expects great things from his juvenile
Liggett's Chocolate Cowered Whole
Brazil Nuts are always good. Gerig's
Drug Store. : tf
. A number of letters have been re received
ceived received from Judge J. C. B. Koonce,
who has just arrived overseas. The
journey was completed in unusually
good time, thirteen days, and in pleas pleasant
ant pleasant weather. The letters were written
en route, from Winchester, London
and Paris. Judge Koonce spent the
day sightseeing in Winchester, visit visiting
ing visiting all tne places of historical inter interest,
est, interest, among them the old cathedral. In
London, the Y. M.-C. A. workers who
went over with Judge Koonce were
not allowed to leave the train, so only
a cursory view of the largest city in
the world was obtained. In Paris
Judge Koonce took his front line
trench examination, which he passed
successfully. At the time he was
there, some hundred women workers
connected with the Y. M. C. A. were
being fitted out with the serviceable
uniform, heavy overcoats, high rub rubber
ber rubber boots, etc., which are so needed in
their strenuous work. Several times
while in Paris, Mr. Koonce heard of
Mr. W. T. Gary, but never met him.
It was understood that Mr. Gary was
to leave in a few days for home. One
of the most pleasant sightseeing trips
was to. wonderful Versailles the dash dashing
ing dashing grandeur of which contrasted odd oddly
ly oddly with the war time precautions
against ; destruction the French have
placed around all their art treasures.
Judge Koonce thinks that he is pro progressing
gressing progressing fast in French, as he has
mastered the words for ham and
eggs, but very humorously remarks
that yet they are of no use to him as
ha has not, seen a piece of ham, and
eggs are 80c. an order. We who com complain
plain complain of high prices will be surprised
to hear than an order of. steak and
potatoes with coffee is worth $4.50 in
our money. The last letter was from
Chaumont, where Judge Koonce has
been placed in charge of a "hut." Al Although
though Although Chaumont was the center of
much interest, as the headquarters of
General Pershing and as the place
where the armistice was "signed, the
judge hopes to be transferred to a
more lively section, so to speak.
Of Cabbages and Kings
"The time has come," the walrus said,
To talk of other things;
Of ships and shoes and sealing wax,
Of cabbages and kings,.
Of why the sea is boiling hot,
'And whether pigs have wings."
Alice in Wonderland.
He was loaded for bear that time,
wasn't he? And all for insignificant
us! We' feel enormously flattered.
But we had our fingers crossed.
There is a popular zoological myth
current concerning the existence
somewhere, of a lowly animal of the
lizard variety that, when struck. by
an overwhelming blow, breaks oblig obligingly
ingly obligingly into several pieces, which wig wiggle
gle wiggle away into places of safety until
the smoke and noise of the Big Ber Berthas
thas Berthas have subsided, then reassemble,
and said lowly lizard is soon calmly
doing business at the old stand. A
fellow feeling makes us desire a first firsthand
hand firsthand acquaintance with such a liz liz-zard;
zard; liz-zard; we now know exactly why and
how he does these stunts.
In regards to the delicately turned
compliments that were showered upon
our devoted head last week by the
Great Huge Bear, we modestly admit
that we "may be all those things h
says we are, and a heap more" -only
we do not feel that he has adduced
sufficient evidence to establish the
truth of some of his assertions. Per Perhaps
haps Perhaps a more intimate acquaintance
with some of the book-lore he affects
to. scorn, would convince him that go going
ing going after an opponent "with a blunder blunderbuss,
buss, blunderbuss, and attempting to blow him off
the face -of the earth by mere brute
strength is not considered a very high
form of argumentation, and that such
a mode of procedure "altho it make
the untutored laugh, cannot but make
the judicious grieve."
Mr. Editor says that he has long
been in favor of woman suffrage. If
this be true, we feel like saying, "De "Defend
fend "Defend us from our friends; we can take
care of our enemies!" We dare ven venture
ture venture the assertion, that one could
search the editorial columns of the
Star back thru all the years of the
present management, without finding
a single paragraph that could be con construed
strued construed as indicating more than half half-contemptuous
contemptuous half-contemptuous tolerance of a cause
that he clearly' deemed of little im
portance. He frankly admits that he
has never exercised himself about it
because he "did not believe that it
would make much difference." We
suppose that he means "much differ difference",
ence", difference", in the results of the general
elections. If this supposition be true,
then we feel justified in concluding
that the editor of the Star has never
comprehended the. fundamental prin principle
ciple principle of democracy, insofar as it be becomes
comes becomes a motivating force in develop developing,
ing, developing, the individual.
We may be a careless, newspaper
reader. As a matter of fact, our time
for reading is so limited that we find
it impossible to memorize the valua valuable
ble valuable prpductions of the various local
editors, especially as we have to do
some reading of magazines and news newspapers
papers newspapers of broader scope and keener
vision that we may keep abreast of
the times. But you are a careless
reader of newspapers, yourself, Mr.
Editor, and in spite of your colossal
intellect you showed a' very faulty
knowledge of the real facts when you
said that, legally, the militant suffra suffragists
gists suffragists should have reecived long, terms
of imprisonment. You do not: seem,
to know that this matter went -bef ore
the supreme court which handed down
a decision to the effect that these
women had been unlawfully imprison imprisoned
ed imprisoned inasmuch as they had not exceeded
their constitutional right to assemble
peaceably." Now' I did not say this;
the supreme court said it. But we sup suppose
pose suppose you will misinterpret the above
as you did last week's article, and in insist
sist insist that we are defending your "suff "suff-pests,"
pests," "suff-pests," as you are pleased to call
them; but we are not; wefare merely'
stating facts in connection with the
case facts that you do not seem to
know, you "careless newspaper read reader!"
er!" reader!" And you talk about my "firing at
everything on the sky line." "Why it
would take a nest of. machine guns,
working overtime, to keep up with
you alone. You j misinterpret things
so, and go wriggling off with your
mistakes in so many different wrong
directions, that .it is exhausting and
quite profitless to try to bother with
. Another evidence of your careless
newspaper reading is found in your
statement, that you "do not know"
that the Times-Union and the Tampa
Tribune are against suffrage. You
must be careless or extremely dense
if you don't know it.
You say, Mr. Editor, that the pas passage
sage passage of the federal suffrage amend amendment
ment amendment will give the party in power
dangerous influence over state elec elections.
tions. elections. You further insist that you
have tried to explain to us why this
would be the case, but we grieve to
say that we have no recollection of
any such kindly condescension on your
part. Won't you please try to explain
it to us again in print, so that our
feeble intellect can grasp, by degrees,
your words of wisdom, and so the un unenlightened
enlightened unenlightened public can have the great
benefit also. A man asked us yester yesterday
day yesterday to elucidate for him this deep,
I Out IE
TO THE THEATER iOIIIG PUBLIC
1 wish to call your attention to the fact that I am send sending
ing sending to your city the elaborate musical spectacle "EVERY "EVERY-WOMAN."
WOMAN." "EVERY-WOMAN." Contxary to a custom that has been followed in
the past years by most theatrical producers with a popular
success to their credit,.I have steadfastly refused to organise
and send out any duplicate companies of this world famed
success, which is coming to your city at the zenithof its fame
and glory, full of international honor and homage, and identi identical
cal identical in the proportions that have.made theatrical history here
I realize that I may be sacrificing much in taking this
stand, but I feel positive that the theatergoes of the few cities
to which I am sending "EVERYWOMAN" will appreciate
the excellence of this company. Many of you have no' doubt
witnessed a. performance of "EVERYMAN," ana will be
gratified to know that Paula Shay, Natalia Lynn, Winifred
Baldwin, Percy Parsons, frorman Lane, J. K. Hutchinson?
Frank Kilday, F. J. McCarthy, and Fred Hampton still head
the cast and will appear in the same role with which thev have
Feeling that you will appreciate this effort 10 give you
the best in my power,
. I beg to remain,
RESERVE YOUR SEATS BY T.1ML NOW "ailord7 wi" fe"ien" ,vcr
1 v ,w the regular Sale andwill be filled m
order of receipt. State which location you wish and enclose check or money order for exact amou.pt
with self addressed stamped envelope, and seats will be sent you by return mail. Make all drafts and
money orders payable to TEMPLE THEATER. REGULAR BOX OFFICE SALE OPEN
PRICES SI. 1.50. $2. BOX-SEATS $2. PLUS WAR TAX
dark mystery, and, much to our con confusion,
fusion, confusion, we could not do so. You should
no loncrer keen under your hat such
a 'valuable piece of political informa-
You really seem hurt, Mr. Editor,
at our inability to grasp and record
upon the tablets of memory, your pro profound
found profound cogitations upon this subject,
and you say that such inability on our
part demonstrates conclusively our
unfitness to handle the sacred ballot.
This last may. or may not be true,
but may be observe oh, very timidly
that among the questionnaires that
we classified last spring, we found
listed many men who had never been
thru the third grade in school, and we
feel sure that the minds of such un unfortunates
fortunates unfortunates would almost match our
own in feebleness; but you do not
seem" at all disturbed over the fact
that they have a voice in the govern government
ment government they obey. And do you know,
Mr. Editor, that deep down in our
heart, we. have a notion that, when
we get the ballot when we get it, you
understand, not if we are going to
be able to use it about as intelligently
as some other people we could men mentionif
tionif mentionif we were mean enough.
. (To be Continued)
Pineapple variety of citrus only,
budded on sour stocks. Not less than
one hundred sold. P. Bv Nugent, tf
I Get the GenuinefV
A registered Optom-
X etrist, has passed an
1 examination be f o r e
the State Board of
Optometry, which proves him com competent.
petent. competent. V Dr. K. J. Teihe
With Weihe Co- Jewelers, Ocala. Fla.
We are now ready to offer BEAN SEED,
Wadwell and Davis Kidney Wax perbu. $14.
.Valentine and other green beans perbu. S13.
Also have Fresh Peas, Water Melon, Canta Cantaloupe,
loupe, Cantaloupe, Cucumber and other seeds.
OCALA SEED STORE
Real vs. False Economy
At This Time
Resist the mental suggestion to curtail your regular taking of fc:e
until "the weather turns warm again." Your refrigerator is going
nicely now; it is 'well chilled and it is dojng 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.
OCALA ICE AND PACKING COMPANY
WHITE STAR LINE
' Teaming Pacldug
OUR business is conducted with conservation, but al also
so also with enterprise and up to date methods.
: We are able and anxious to help any one, who is inen-
title to credit. Now that we are beginning a New ;
: Year, we invite you to give us an opportunity to serve ;
! THE OGALA NATIONAL BANK ;
I Resources more than $700,000.00
OCAJLA EVEMNG STAB, SATURDAY, FEBRUARY 1, 1919
After several days of illness, s Mr.
Charles Cullen is able to be out again.
Mrs. Mary Elliot resigned today as
matron of the industrial school. Mrs.
Elliot has not been very weii lately
and needs' a rest.
A new shipment in smart styles, in
sport, street and dress hats just re received
ceived received at the Affleck Millinery i Par Parlor,
lor, Parlor, south side Ocala House block, tf
Tickets for the great musical
drama, "Everywoman," which will ap appear
pear appear at the Temple next Wednesday
night, are now on sale at the Court
While Mr. and Mrs. Nathan Mayo
were in the Temple last night, some
sneak thief stole Mr. Mayo's big,
comfy driving gloves, which he had
left in his car, and he had to drive
' Snowflake Marshmallows and Satin
Finish Stick Candy, the kind the kid kiddies
dies kiddies all like. Get it at the Court
Mrs. Ernest Blair this morning re receive
ceive receive da telegram which brought the
welcome news that Sergeant Blair is
again in the United States, he having
landed from one of the .transports
Thich arrived at New York yesterday.
Miss Louise, Warren is the attrac
tive guest of Mrs. T, F. Bridges for
sometime. Mrs. Bridges also has Mrs.
Harriet of North Carolina, as a guest.
she havine come especially to see her
mother, whovis spending the winter
with Mr. and Mrs. Bridges.,
Ariotihpr Rhinmpnt nf TjCitA Ralfcf
more paper aSd envelopes in. 'Come
and get a supply. Ueng's Drug
Store. .' tf
This burglar business is becoming
serious. A couple of miscreants in
vaded the residence of Mr. H. B.
Clarksoji Thursday night, making the
raid while the city, lights were off for
about ten minutes. The same night a
squad of porch 'climbers also went
thru the home of J. P.' Phillips.
Mr. Peyton Bailey, coming thru
Anthony about noon today, found a
house on fire near the school house,
and of course stopped to help fight
the blaze. Peyton would rather fight
fire than eat. He reports the house,
vhich belonged to Mrs. Moore, -burn
ed to. the ground and most of the fur
, Don't ; forget to get our prices on
wax and green bean seed, garden peas
and all other seed. Ocaia Seed Store
Ocala; Fla. 2-tf ;
. In a letter from Miss jMary C.
Marshall, she writes that she is sta
tioned on the dock at Bordeaux, do
ing. night duty. She remarks that
she would not have missed the exper
ience although the heavy work has
been a great strain on her strength,
Some of her pleasant days have been
spent with Mr. S. P. Hollinrake, who
is doing Y. M. C. A. work there.
Dr. G. C. Shephard .wishes to an
nounce 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
fices over the 5 & 10 cent store,
where he will be pleased to see his
friends and patients. 28-6t
Sergeant Ray Bullock arrived home
yesterday from Camp Lewis, Wash.;
where he. was on the point of embark
ation for Siberia. Sergeant Bullock
trained at Camp Wheeler with Com
pany A. After visiting his relatives,
he will" go to Jacksonville to resume
his position with te express com
pany. Ray's friends are glad to see
him and he saye he sure is glad to
see the old town. ,
Just arrived, another large ship
ment of Nunnally's, "The Candy of
the South." Always fresh at Gerig's
Drug tSore. v - V tf
People in the vicinity of the public
square last night heard something
that sounded like a young thunder thunderclap,
clap, thunderclap, and looked up for the storm storm-cloud.
cloud. storm-cloud. Several soldiers nearby knew
better, and looked for the cause of
the familiar sound. It was Company
A, county guards, firing a volley of
blanks. It is the first time the com company
pany company ever pulled down on cartridges,
and the result was creditable, the vol volley
ley volley being almost' even. The company
had an hour and a half of good drill.
The Star office was the recipient to today
day today of a lot of the finest peanuts we
have seen in many a day. They came
from the 'Moore farm about five miles
south of town on the Lake Weir road,
and were raised from special seed
imported from Cuba last year. Mr.
Harry Moore, the successful manager
of the farm, has placed these "peanuts
on sale at Bitting & Company's drug
store, where they may now be seen.
They are larger than the average
Spanish nut and he says they are the,
most prolific bearers he ever saw.
The QUALITIES OF NORRIS'
EXQUISITE CANDIES are unsur unsurpassed.
passed. unsurpassed. The Court Pharmacy. 27-tf
W. K. Lane, MV D Physician and
Surgeon, spedalistTSye, Xar,.NbeJana
Threat. Law Library Building, Ocala.
INTELLIGENT USE OF DRAGS
Benefits to Be Derived From Their
Uu Not Generally Understood In
(Prepared by the United States Depart Department
ment Department of Agriculture.)
When It is appreciated that of more
than 2,000,000 miles of public roads In
the United States only about 200,000
miles have been given .a hard surface,
and of these 200,000 miles approxi approximately
mately approximately one-half are surfaced with
gravel, the Importance of every effec effective
tive effective sdevlce for maintaining the slm-
Side View of Split-Log Drag
pier types of roads becomes readily
apparent. It should be observed In
this connection that a large part of
our total mileage of public roads Is en entirely
tirely entirely unimproved and that the road
drag Is of little use in improving saad
or clay roads which have never been
crowned or drained. A much larger
part, however.'has been sufficiently Im Improved
proved Improved to make the work, of the drag
effective, and It Is unquestionably true
that the magnitude of this part. Is
Notwithstanding the fact that road
drags, made of wood or a combination
of wood and metal, have been in use
for at least two generations and were
described in a text book published as
early as 1851, the benefits to be de derived
rived derived froni using them are, even now,
far from being generally understood.
This fact Is thoroughly evidenced by
the prevalence of "very unsatisfactory
roads upon which considerably more
money is annually expended in hauling
materials' to fill holes and ruts than
would be required to maintain the
roads in good condition by the intelli intelligent
gent intelligent use of a road drag. ,
PROTECT ROADS IN WINTER
Water and Not Cold Is Cause of In Injury
jury Injury to Highways, Even Those of
The department of agriculture calls
attention to the fact that water and
not cold Is the cause of injury to roads
in winter, even those of the fcest con construction.
struction. construction. It is obvious, therefore, that
it is a matter of economy, from every
point of view, that roads should be as;
dry as possible .when winter comes on.
During the fall the road should be
carefully gone over and all ruts and
hollows that can hold water solidly
filled in to make the camber of the
road surface such that it will drain
quickly and thoroughly. Standing
pools at the side of the road should
also be drained, as they tend to soak
and soften the foundations of the road,
which may result In bad "heaving
when a freeze comes.
HIGHWAY MODEL IS UNIQUE
Made to Show Just How Relocation of
Roads Betters Conditions In
The relocation of old roads seems to
be something mysterious or uncanny
to so many taxpayers that the Penn
sylvania highway department has hd
an unusual model, made to show con
ditions. This model measures six by
five feet and, was made by a specialist
in such work at Washington. It is in
relief, with roads, fields, houses, trees
and other features of the landscape re
produced to a correct scale. On It are
shown three types of poorly located
roads frequently found and the proper
method of relocating each so as to pro
vide satisfactory grades and connect
the terminal points in the most direct
manner. The model also shows thrp
types of road construction.
RESTORATION OF OLD PHRASE
Much Has Been Said About "Great
Railroad Centers," Now Speak of
During the past half century there
has been much in the prints about
"great railroad centers." A new
phrase is gradually but surely com coming
ing coming into use "great highway centers.
It Is the restoration of a phrase that is
more than 4,000 years old, but it has
an entirely modern moaning
At THE CHURCHES TOMORROW
Fourth Sunday After Epiphany
8 a. m. -Holy communion.
9:4o a. in Sunday school.
11 a. m Morning prayer, holy
communion and sermon. Subject,
7:30 p. m. rEvening prayer and
sermon. Subject, "Contentment.
.9:45 a. m. Sunday school.
L. M. Murray, superintendent.
11 a. m. Public worship.
, In the absence of the pastor. Rev.
Carter Frazier will preach.
3:30 p. m.-Junior Society.
No evening service.
8 p. m. Wednesday, mid-week
; John R: He radon. Pastor.
There will be services of special in.
tc'-est at the First Baptist church on
Sunday. The girls of the Florida In Industrial
dustrial Industrial School will parade to the
morning service in their new uni uniforms,
forms, uniforms, and the pastor will give a spec special
ial special message to young people entitled,
"A Young Woman's Choice." The
Lord's Supper will be observed at the
el'ose of the service.
; A 7:30 p. m. the evening service
of song and preaching will be held.
The Sunday school meets at 9:30 a.
rn. and the B. Y. P. V. at 6:45 p. m.
We aim to make our church a home
for the stranger Come and see.
' 9:45 a. m. Sunday school.
Centenary missionary day in the
Sunday school. Please come and fall
11 a. m. Preaching. Text Jas. 4:6,
followed by the sacrament.
3 p. m. Epworth League devotion devotional
al devotional meeting.
7:30 p. m. Preaching by Rev. R. E.
Nollner of Nashville, Tenn., who is
one of our head league officers. Every
person and especially the young peo people
ple people should hear this gifted young
7 a. m." Monday Prayer meeting.
-Q a. in. Monday "The League in
the Rural Church."
. 9:30 a. m. Monday "The tBible in
10 a. m. Monday Junior Methods.
11 a. m. Monday Address by Rev.
R. E. Nollner.
' 3 p. m. Mondays Woman's Mission Missionary
ary Missionary Society will meet. Strangers and
tourists and others will receive a
Christian welcome to all services.
Smith Hardin, Pastor.
St Phillip's Catholic Church
Every first Sunday of the month
divine services will be at 9:30 a. m.
and at 5 p.'m. The other Sundays,
services at 10:30 a. m. and at 5 p. m.
Instruction for the children at 9:30
' Daily service at 8 a. m. ;; t
Christian Science Society of Ocaia"
- 10 a. m. Sunday schodl.
11 a. m. Sunday service.
7:45 p. m. first Wednesday in each
Reading room Commercial Bank
building, second floor, open daily ex
cept Sunday, from 3 to 5 p. m.
LOST Extra large liver and white
pointer dog. Tan spots over eyes.
Please notjf y T. P. Drake. 2-1-tf
WANTED A family on farm at
Lake Kerr; 60 acres under fence. On
shares or standing wages. Can give
woman some work in the house. See
T. B. Crossley, Lake Kerr, or write
F. J. Cooledge & Sons, Atlanta, Ga. 9t
LOST About 5 o'clock Friday after afternoon
noon afternoon on west side of court house
square, fifteen dollars, in paper mon money
ey money (one five and one ten). Reward to
finder by applying to Mrs. W. H.
Chambers, 408 Fort King Ave. 1-lt
"A SPLENDID TONIC"
Sajs Hixsoa Ltdy Tfco, Chi Dsc Dsc-tcr'f
tcr'f Dsc-tcr'f Advice, Teak fercbi
And Is Now 7clL
Hixson, Tenn "About 10 years ago
I was..." says Mrs. J. B. Gadd, of
this place. "I suffered with, a pain in
my left side, could not sleep at night
with this pain, always in the left
My doctor told me to use CarduL I(
took one bottle, which helped me and
after my baby came, I was stronger
and better, but the pain was still
I at first let it go. but began to get
weak and in a run-down condition,
so I decided to try come more Cardul,
which I did.
This last Cardul which I took made
me much better. In fact, cured me. It
has been a number of years, still I
have ro return of this trouble.
I feel It was Cardui that cured me,
and I recommend It as a Rnlendid fe female
male female tonic
Don't allow yourself 'to become
weak and run-do vn from womanly
troubles. Take CarduL It should sure surely
ly surely help you, as it has so many thou thousands
sands thousands of other women In the past 40
years. Headache, backache, sideache,
nervousness, sleeplessness, tired-out
feeling, are all signs of womanly trou trouble.
ble. trouble. Other women get relief by taking
"CarddL Why,nQtouT,AlI druggists.
ARRIVAL AND DEPARTURE
OF TRAINS AT OCALA
Seaboard Air Line, Northbound
No. 4: Arrives 1:41 p. m. Departs
1:56 p. m.
No. 16 (Limited): Arrives and de de-departs
departs de-departs at 4:07 p. m.
No. 2: Arrives 2:50 a, m. Departs
2:55 a. m.
Seaboard Air Line, Southbound
No. 3: Arrives 3:06 p. m. Departs
3:26 p. m.
No. 15 (Limited): Arrives end de departs
parts departs 5:10 p. m.
No. i: Arrives 2:45 a. m. Departs
2:50 a. m.
Atlantic Coast Line (Slain Line)
No. 10: Arrives and departs 6:42 a.
No. 40: Arrives 2 p. m. Departs
2:20 p. m.
No. 38: Arrives and departs 3:27
Atlantic Coast Line (Main Line)
No. 37: Arrives and departs 3:16
No. 39: Arrives and departs 3:35
No. 9: Arrives and departs 10:13
Atlantic Coast Line Branches, South South-bound
bound South-bound No. 151 (Sunny Jim): For Wilcox,
Monday, Wednesday and Friday,
leaves 7:10 a. m.
No. 35 (Sunny Jim): For Lakeland,
Tuesday, Thursday -and Saturday,
leaves 7:40 a. m.
No. 141: Daily except Sunday, ar arrives
rives arrives 11:50 a. m. from Wilcox.
No. 49: For Homosassa, leaves 3:25
Atlantic Coast Line Branches, North Northbound
bound Northbound No. 48; From Homosassa: Arrives
1:53 p. m.
No. 150 (Sunny Jim): From Wil Wilcox,
cox, Wilcox, Monday, Wednesday and Friday,
arrives 6:45 p. xn.
No. 32 (Sunny Jim): From Lake Lakeland,
land, Lakeland, Tuesday, Thursday and Satur Saturday,
day, Saturday, arrives 10:48 p. m.
No.f 140: Daily except Sunday,
If it. is a writing tablet you want,
phone us; we have it. The Court Phar Pharmacy.
macy. Pharmacy. 27-tf
', The Star is worthy our support.
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
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 tp 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,
v Solicitors for Complainants. 11-sat
In the Circuit Court of the Fifth Ju Judicial
dicial Judicial Circuit of Florida, in and
for Marion County, in Chancery.
James Weille, Complainant, vs. H. J.
Jennings and his wife, M. B. Jen Jennings,
nings, Jennings, Defendants Order for
It is ordered that the defendants
herein named, to-wit: IL J. Jennings
and his wife, M. B. Jennings; be and
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
D. W. GRIFFITH'S GREAT SPEC-
TACLE, HEARTS OF THE WORLD
Head Trimmer of th6
Affleck Millinery Parlor
is now in the maekets studying
w i t h wonderful inspiration, the
great numbers of designs, materi materials,
als, materials, -colors and the various v motifs
in garniture all being ezquisitely
combined in making the Victory
Chapeaux most attractive and al alluring.
luring. alluring. The Ocala House Block.
nmnm ww rrr w n r n
OF CHICAGO, ILL.
Will again give one performance for the citizens of Ocala under the
auspices of, the Mount Moriah Baptist church.
ON TUESDAY NIGHT, FEBRUARY 41h, 1919
Under an entire new program.
Tlie admission will be for children under
13 25 cents, general admission 50c. and rSj'
served seats 75cL
Ample provision has been arranged for the white public. Tickets
on sale at the Court Pharmacy, Mitchell's Pharmacy and the Metro Metropolitan
politan Metropolitan Savings Bank. Don't miss hearing these world famous
Just as are all our other auto sup supplies.
plies. supplies. To say that you get your sup supplied
plied supplied here is to show that you know
what your car or you should have and
where to get it at its best and at the
BLALC CK BROTHERS
137 Oklawaha Avenue
Lot us quoto you prices
on a r.lonumcnt or Head Headstone
stone Headstone to marie tho last rest resting
ing resting place of your loved
MARBLE OR GRAHITE.
OCALA MARBLE WORKS
E. W. LEAVENGOOD. Mgr.
N. Magnolia St.
A merchant who advertUes urualiy has something of merit to oCt
customers, and you can depend on
sells it off. by advertising, before-
( I-( t
his merchandise being" fresh, because to
It grows old on his shelves. Ponder ti:,'.
TEMPLE THEATER. MATIKEE1
TODAY . :
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mods:dateIssued February 01, 1919
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mods:recordIdentifier source UF00075908_05172
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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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