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:
UF00075908:05182

Related Items

Related Items:
Ocala weekly star


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Full Text
STAM

JL V 1 1 l n 111 LX

X
Weather Forecast: Eain tonight,
colder extieme northwest portion;
Friday, rain except fair and colder in
northwest portion. 1
OGALA, FLORIDA, THURSDAY, FEBRUARY' 13, 1919.
VOL. 2G, NO. 40

!

HARDVIC1C AGAIN

IS HIMSELF
Junior Senator from Georgia Give
notner Specimen of his Lore
" for Germany

' (Associated Press)
Washington, Feb. 13.- The remov removal
al removal of all restrictions against the free
exportation of cotton to the enemy
. and neutral countries was demanded
; n the Senate today by Senator Hard Hard-wick,
wick, Hard-wick, of Georgia, who declared the
present embargo restrictions were
"unjust and indefensible'
HOPE IT WILL. PASS
A favorable report on the bill to
regulate the meat indutsry at this
sessio nof Congress is planned by the
v.- Senate agriculturaFcommittee, it was
announced today.;
CAN'T DO; WITHOUT CROWDER
Washington Feb. 13. -Maior Gen-

' eral Crowded judge advocategeneral

- ui nic (iiiii, acts uccii ituuiuiaiicu iv
' succeed himself for another term at
four. years with the : rank of major
. general. V :

MEDALS AWARDED V
T.-: Washington, Feb. -13! Secretary
;7aker today personally' presented to
nine army officers and three civilians
.distinguished Cservice medals awarded
them by direction of the president.
The civilians were P. A. S. Franklin,
! chairman of -the shipping control
committee; Edward R. Stettinus, sec second
ond second assistant secretary of -war, and
Guy Tripp, assistant yto the chief of
ordnance. ,. : :-V---' v.;' ""

SOUTH FOURTH STREET
IS BEING OPENED
Councilman Winer the Man Who Pat
the Deal Through
Residents in the neighborhood of
South Fourth street were agreeably
surprised this mprning to see a force
of city hands busily engaged in grad grading
ing grading and opening South Fourth street
through the property of Mrs.( Mazie
Lyles, corner South Fourth and Wa Wa-tula
tula Wa-tula streets. -"V-
For years property owners in this
vicinity have been trying to have the
street put through from Sanchez to
Watula, a-distance of three blocks, in
order to drain the adjoining property.
Suits in condemnation proceedings
were brought some three years ago in
the circuit court and a right: of way
through all the property east of ..Wa
tula street, except the Lyles s i strip,
was obtained, some of the property
owners giving a strip of land for
the street, this being the case with the,
school, board trustees. The verdict in
the Lyles caseawardedby the jury, j
amounting to $1000, was deemed too
high a' valuation by the city, and the
council refused to pay it. The casu
'wa's taken to the supreme court, and
ia still pending. '.-'.."'
During City Manager Johnson's
term of office a survey of the street
was made and an item of $1080 was
included sin the city budget for the
current year to provide a means of
draining the street. with culverts,. etc.
. Councilman A A Wilier determined
that the best method of draining the
street was to open it through the three
blocks front Sanger to Watula and
then install culverts where necessary.
With this idea in view, he has-been
trying to purchase the entire v Lyles
property, and has recently consum consummated
mated consummated a deal whereby the city ob obtained
tained obtained the right of way through th
Lyles lot at a cost of $550 the house
and lot having been sold to Mr. H.C.
Sistrunk, after cutting off the 34-foot
strip needed for street purposes.
The city will now endeavor to grade
the street and make provision to car carry
ry carry off the '.water with culverts. Mr.
Winer has done' a good piece of work,
and those property owners interested
are due him a vote of thanks; the
v whole town, in fact, for the school
pi operty "in this section will be im immensely
mensely immensely benefited by the improve improve-'
' improve-' ments. .W ?"' . v

v. A CORRECTION
i Editor Star: The item in yester-
day's Star referring to Mr.' Harry
''& v -f JBooth as the hnanager of the Ocala
v Knitting Mill is erroneous. Mr. Booth
has had no connection with-tJtiis insti institution
tution institution for several months;
The Ocala Knitting & Manufacturing
, Co. By George Giles, Pres.

TEMPLE ATTRACTIONS
FOR THE WEEK
Today: William S. Hart in "Shark
Monroe."
Friday: June Elvidge in "The Bluf Bluffer."
fer." Bluffer." '
Monday: Bert Lytell in "Hitting
the High Spots." -
Drop' in and see the Jonteel Rouge,
Three colors, Gerig's Drug Store, tf

HEAVY PAIEIiTS

THE HUtlS
British Intend that v Germany Shall
Help to Pay the Empire's
War Bills
(Aasociated Press)
London, Feb. 13. British delegates
to the peace 'conference have been
definitely instructed to claim an in indemnity
demnity indemnity which will include the cost of
the war as well as damage actually
caused, it was announced in the house
of commons today by Andrew Bonar
I aw, replying to a question. ?
;V . y v
marion county red cross
List concluded
Owing the illness of Miss Mary
McDowell, the publication of the
Marion County Red Cross list had to
be left unfinished. As Miss McDowell
is able to take tip her work again, the
list will be concluded:,"
,
. Buck Pond Branch :
. -.'-V (Continued)
T, Fl Morgan, S. W; Bishop. Mrs.
John W. Muldrow, tT.' E. Hutching,
Miss Bee Morgan, Richard Markham,
Miss Ruby Morgan, J. T. Hutchins.
: Lake Weir Branch
Va (Continued)
Mrs. Julia P. Nold, Miss Frances
NoldV Mr. and Mrs. Aremenia, Miss
M. 'Aremenia, George Lehman, Miss
S Jv Rogers, Mr. and Mrs. J, E."
Klock, Mr. Eastman, Mrs. Shroder,
Mr. and Mrs. Walter Lee, Mrs. E. F.
Newport,' Mrs. John A. Jordan, R. G.
Warwick, Ernest Lytle, Mrs. Hall,
Mrs. Whitman, Eleanor Xee, Mrs. H.
L. Walton, Mrs. J. W. Adams.
Martel-Cottbn Plant Branch
y (Continued)
- Dr. and Mrs. W. R. O. Veal, Mr.
and Mrs. Oscar Myers, Mrs. Jane
Kemp, Miss Pearl Ray, Mr. and Mrs.
J. L. Smith, Mrs. Charles Carter, Mis
Mary Jackson, Mrs. G. B. Smith,' Mr.
and Mrs. L. !a. Tucker, "W. F. Hafele,
,A. Guthllt, MrsT J -Seeklnger,1 Grade
Goolsby, John Myers, ? Miss Mary
Kemp, Hugh. Ray; Mr. and Mrs. B I.
Freyermuth, Mrs. L. B. Jackson, Miss
Evelyn Jackson, Mrs. Walter Ray,
Miss Clev Williams, Don Croft, H. B.
Breckenridge, Mrs. Cuthill. .-
Mcintosh Branch '
-Hugh Petty s, Miss. Cora. Pettys,!
Mrs. W. Hamilton, Ear T. Thomas, i
Elizabeth Christian, Irvine McCar-Iey,-
Hattie G. Neil, Mrs. Jim. McCul McCul-lough,
lough, McCul-lough, U. S. McFadden, J. Davis,
Miss Mamie Fant, G. M. Blitch, Bob Bobbie
bie Bobbie Baldwin, Mrs. Marvin Farnbach,
Miss Lottie Warren Web Gaitskill,
Grady Hamilton, Frances Christian,
Mrs. J. A. McCarley, Mrs. J. J, Car-
rington, Miss Lois Dickson C. J.
Chitty, Mrs. Mamie J)avis, Mrs. M. E.
Blitch, W. P. Sapp, Miss Margaret
Farra, E. L. Price, Mrs. WH. Boul-
ware, Miss Cora Hester, Miss Rebec
ca Gist, Mr and Mrs. S. H. Walkup,
Edwin Walkup, Mr. arid Mrs. W.M.
Gist, Mrs. R. H. Griffin, Dr. and lrs.
F. C. Zoll, Margaret Zoll, A. L. Mc Mc-Rae,
Rae, Mc-Rae, Frances McRae, Mr. and Mrs. J.
K. Christian, L. T. Hickson, U. T.
W'aters, Mrs. J. G. Gist, Mr. and Mrs.
S. P. Rush, Mark Richardson, May
Christian Dedham, Mrs. Collins, Mr.
and Mrs. S. H. Wallis, Mrs. J. R.
Thomas, Miss C. Griffin, Mr. and Mrs.
B. Gillingham, Myrtice Rush, Gladys
Rush, Mrs. G. A. Flewellen, Mrs. Ida
Smith, Mrs. Ida Hutchinson, Mr. and
Mrs. W. M. Gist, Mrs. C. C. Waits,
Mrs. Emma Pettys, Mrs. C. E." Bate-
man, Miss Eva Smith, Miss Ruby Ed
wards, Mrs. J. D. Price, Mrs. Martha
Culpepper, F. E. Farnbach, Mr. and
Mrs. F. B. Hester, Mrs. H. C. Bennett,
Mrs. Ida Walkup, Mrs. Mat'tie Dun
ham, Mrs. E. L. Price, Miss Lilly
Walkup, Mrs. M. G. Bateman, Joshua
Gist, Mr. and Mrs. S. H. Gaitskill,
Billy Zoll, Charlie Burry, Mrs. A. L:
McRae John McRae, J. C. Turnipseed,
C. E. Bateman, Fanny Cramer, H. L.
Dickson, Mrs. McMullen, Mrs. R.
Baldwin, Mr. and Mrs. W. R. Dedman,
George Whittington, Mrs. Hugh Pet
tys, Mr. and Mrs.-W. R. Brown, R. H.
Griffin, R. H. Griffin Jr., Mr. and Mrs.
E. W. Rush, Allie Rush, Edmania"
Rush, Miss Lelia Allen, Banks Flew Flewellen,
ellen, Flewellen, Mrs. H. D. Wood, Mrs. P. B.
Hatchett, Mrs. B. WT: Washburn, Mrs.
W. S. McFadden, Mrs. E. E BarkJey,
Mr and Mrs L K Edwards. L. K. Ed Edwards
wards Edwards Jr., Mrs, E.. M. Gamble, Mr.
and Mrs. F. G. Sampson, J. K. Mix Mix-son,
son, Mix-son, Mra. H. L. Hanson, Mrs. J. C.
Turnipseed. N ;
Fort McCoy ( Continued )
Ola Waterman, Mrs. George Cline-
.man, Mrs. M. D. L.- Graham, Geo. S.
Bowen, Mrs. W. P. Vickers, Mozelle
Priest, V. H. Turner, Mrs. B. Walker,
C. W. MacManer, Mr. and Mrs. W. C.
Bogue. : ; .r.jv ;
, , Citra "r
- Miss Georgia Valentine, Mrs.J. B.
Borland, Miss Fannie Kells, r Miss
Ethel Borland, Mrs. .W...E. Tonner,
May Crosby, J. C. Greiner, Mrs.. W.
H. Harrison, Mrs. M. S; Tulwood, Mr.

VILO WEATHER

IE3 THE WEST
Fiercest Stofm of the Winter Threat Threat-ens
ens Threat-ens to Sweep from Missouri
to South Florida
(Associated Press)
Washington, Feb. 13. The most
severe storm of the winter was cen cen-tral
tral cen-tral this mprning over northwest
Missouri, the' weather bureau an announced.
nounced. announced. Storm warning were ordered-displayed
-along the Atlantic coasv
from Virginia to Jupiter, Fla.; and
on the gulf coast from Bay St. Louis
to Key West.
COLD IN CHICAGO -
Chicago, Feb. 13. Heavy snow, ac accompanied
companied accompanied by extremely high wigds,
today demoralized telegraph and tele
phone service from Chicago to the
Pacific coast. Railroad traffic was also
delayed."
BUSTE6 THE BANK
(Associated Press)
Pittsburg Feb. 13 With the arrest
of J. F. Swartz, cashier charged tith
embezzling a quarter, million dollars
of its funds, the Park Bank,, one of
the leading financial" institutions, of
the East End, closed this morning. It
was announced that D. G. Camerson,
a state bank examiner, has been op op-pointed
pointed op-pointed receiver. The statement of the
bank January 1st showed deposits 'of
over two millions.
RED CROSS WORK
Mrs.'Cyatt requests that all ladies
working on pinafores turn them into
her at her residence Saturday morn mornings
ings mornings ;
- Marion County Chapter,' A. R. C.
NOTICE TO MEM"BERS OF
' EDUCATION COMMITTEE
Mrs., Rex Todd would like to meet
the members of the education com committee
mittee committee at the Woman's Club Saturday
afternoon ajt 2:30 o'clock.
The following ladies are members
of the education committee: Mrs. W.
D. Carn, Mrs.'G. T. Maughs, Mrs. J.
E. Chace, Mrs. George MacKay, Mrs.
J. R. Dewey, Mrs. E. A. Osborne,
Mrs. J. K. Dickson, Mrs. Georg Pas Pasteur,
teur, Pasteur, Mrs. L; N. Green, Mrs. F. E.
Wetherbee, Mrs. E. T. Helvenston,
Mrs. BradforcP Webb, Mrs. William
Hocker, Mrs. W. H. Cassels. 2t
and Mrs. W'T. DuPree, Master Wil
liam DuPree, Miss Ethel' .Crosby, Miss
Louise Crosby. Miss Helen Crosby,
Miss Esther Crosby, Miss Annie Lil
lian Logan, Mrs. Elizabeth S. Har Harrison,
rison, Harrison, Mr. and Mrs. J. W. Payne, D.
F. Simmons, William Middleton, Miss
Jennie White, Kyle Wartmann, Mr.
and Mrs. H. A. Wartmann, Mrs. J. R.
Williams, Mr. and Mrs. A. J. Doug
lass, Mr. and Mrs. M. "J. Timmons,
Miss Willie Harrison, Miss M. E.
Ervin, Miss Patience DuPree, Mr, and
Mrs. W. J. Crosbyt 'William Crosby,
Miss Winifred' Crosby, Miss Rose
Crosby, Mrs. W E. Logan, Mr." and'
Mrs. H. R. Clemmons, Mrs. Calvin
Choate, Miss Helen Middleton, Mr.
and MrsVN. K. Middleton, Mrs. A. C.
White, Mr. and Mrs. D. L. White, Mr.
and Mrs. E. L. Wartmann, Mr. and
Mrs. J.- S. Wyckoff, Preston 3Iartiin,
Miss Jennie Greiner. :
- Dnnnellon
Miss E. L. Booe, Mrs. R. L. Hayes,
Mrs. J. A. Graham, W. J. Waters, J.
T. Rawls, W. D. Niblack, Mrs. Will
Metcalf, Mrs. Bertr Anderson, Frank
Cocowitch, J. B.XJarlisle, E. A. Tur Turnipseed
nipseed Turnipseed John Ochraacht, Mrs. D. B.
Kibler, Mrs. T. N. Strange, Mrs. J. F.
Tipcom, Mrs. J. O. Edison, Jeff Far Far-rell,
rell, Far-rell, rMs. E. Myers, Mrs. L. M. Wil
cox, Julian. M'Block. Miss Emily
Reeves, Mrs. R. H. Sanders, Mrs. J.
F. Cocowitch, Mrs. G. W. Neville, O.
Cason, Dr. William Griffith, Mrs. A.
R. Haven, Mr. and Mrs. W. N. Knight,
Mrs. Jennie Vann, Miss F. B. Bboe,
Mrs. C. S. Haynes, ST E. Hough, M. J.
Dickson, J. W. Hare, J. F. Cocowitch,
O. P. Hood, Dr. R. C, Black. J. G.
Gaston, Mrs.-Y. H. Blankinship, Daw Dawson
son Dawson White, George Ochmacht, C. T.
Johnson, Miss Lucile Kibler, Mrs. J.
R. Grumbles, Mrs. H. Thalgott, Mrs!
Fred Pedrick, R.. N. WTells, Sam My Myers,
ers, Myers, Miss Hattie Feinberg, S. P.
Young, Mrs. Paul Nisle, Mrs. M. E.
Metcalf, Mrs. G. P. Stewart, ; Miss
Inez Neville, Joe Turner, Mr. and
Mrs. B. J. Benson, Mr. and Mrs. C.
F. Hood, Miss Iris Knight, Geo. W.
Neville, Mrs. Kate Burns, Mr. and
Mrs. T. J. Kemp, John Waters, Miss
Mae Edison, Mr. and Mrs. F J. Jones,
Mr. and Mrs. L. M. Kibler, Mrs. T.
K. North, Mrs. J. G. Baskin, Lee
Knight, Mr. and Mrs. W. H. King,
Mrs. Ella Feinburg, Mrs. T. S. Rus Russell,
sell, Russell, Mrs. W. H. Hoffman, Richard
! Turnipseed, Mrs. W. W. Lindsey, Mrs.
E. E. Bargainier. :

DICAL OUTBREAK
Boisheviki Drive King Ferdinand and
His Family from Their Home
: in Bucharest .
' Berlin; Wednesday, Feb. 12. (By
the Associated Press.) A general
insurrection is in progress through through-cut
cut through-cut Rumania, according to a Vienna
dispatch King Ferdinand was wound wounded
ed wounded slightly when he attempted to flee
from Bucharest with the royal family'.
Rioters in the streets of Bucharest
are openly demanding the 'overthrow
of the dynasty, crying, "down with
the puppets, long live the republic."
The Budapest Vilag learns, the revolt
is oart of Bolshevik propaganda. In
a clash at Bakorst'60 were killed
and 150 wounded. The paper adds
that discipline in the Rumanian army
is callapsing and the food and eco economic
nomic economic situation is rapidly growing
worse.
ANARCHIST OUTBREAKS
! IN SOUTH AMERICA
v" (Associated Press)
Santiago, Feb. 13. As a resultof
anarchistic outbreaks and disorders
on both sides of-the ChileArgentina
frontier the Chilean foreign office is
preparing a convention with Argen Argentina
tina Argentina regarding frontier police and ex extradition.
tradition. extradition. STRIKE IN SAVANNAH
7-
tsocia
(Associated Press)
Savanah, Feb. 13. The city and
street car service today, despite the
strike of car men called to enforce
recognition of the union, reported one
hundred men, out. There were no dis disorders.
orders. disorders.
HOOKWORM
CAMPAIGN
Dr. George' Dame, the capable and
efficient health officer for six counties,
isjn the city preparing for the hook hookworm
worm hookworm campaign that .the State" Board
of Health will hold next week, begin beginning
ning beginning Monday. '
. The State Board of' Health in co cooperation
operation cooperation with the local authorities
vill conduct a free examination of. the
children of Marion county beginning
Monday, February 1?, for hookworm
disease. The state' bacteriologist will
conduct a microscopical examination
for the detection of the parasite and
those children found infected; will be
given an opportunity for treatment
either by their family physician or by
the State Board of Health.
Suitable arrangements have been
made, and proper quarters secured in
Ocala for a temporary laboratory and
Dr. B. L. Arms, the chief of the bu bu-reau
reau bu-reau of laboratories, will bring all ap apparatus
paratus apparatus and sppplies -for', a most
thorough and efficient examination.'
- BLITCHTON
Blitchton, Feb." 12. Mr. Fenton
Blitch is home again afjter a year in
the navy. t lie made six trips across
to France while in the service.
. Miss Eleanor Winchester of Wil Wilmington,
mington, Wilmington, Del., arrived last week to
spend several weeks here.
Mr. DeWitt George is attending a
business college in Jacksonville.
- Dr. Blitch arrived home "Tuesday
from South-Florida. f
Miss Mabel Beck and Mr.'' Gary
Beck of Fellowship were guests of
Mr. and Mrs. B. R. Blitch Sunday.
Mr. J. W. Coulter visited Ocala
Saturday. 1
Mrs. Susie Reaves of. Evinston
spent the week-end with her sister,
Mrs. O. S. Sanders..
A number of our farmers are plant planting
ing planting cucumbers for the market, while
others are planting potatoes and okra.
Our people find the rest room in
Ocala quite a convenience.
Mrs. W. P. Hammons, Miss Rowena
Hammons, Messrs. B. R. Blitch, Fen
ton Blitch and Dr. Blitch visited our
county seat Tuesday.
U. D. C. MEETING
The U. D. C. will meet with Mrs. H.
W. Tucker Friday afternoon at three
o'clock.
- FORD FOR SALE
A first class Ford touring car for
sale cheap. Apply to the Maxwell
Agency or L. E. Yon'ce. 13-6t
.
An excellent assortment of Writ Writing
ing Writing Tablets. Come in and see the
lice. Gerig's Drug Store. tf
Visit our store. Our fountain is
loaded with good things to dring. The
Anti-Monopoly Drug Store. 10-6t
A new and absolutely complete lino
of Dr. Sertoli's foot comfort appli
ances now ready. M. M. Little. Prac Prac-tipedist,
tipedist, Prac-tipedist, at Little's Shoe. Parlor, Com Commercial
mercial Commercial Bank building- 7-tf r1 V

A

1 A

WORST EFFECTS

OF THE M
On the People of Germany is
, due to the Lack of Food
. Alone
Not
(Associated Press)
Paris, Feb. 1$. The rehabilitation
of Germany can not be effected alone
by supplying her with an adequate
amount of food, in the opinion of an
American trained observer who has
just completed & tour of Prussia for
the supreme council ot food and relief
of the peace conference. A letter from
him received-by the council yesterday
says:. r
"It may be that a food supply is the
first and indispensable need, but I am
nol sure of that. The disorganization
ard lack of control is so extreme that
I. can without difficulty see food im im-portations'leading
portations'leading im-portations'leading directly to new dis disturbances.
turbances. disturbances. "There- is no doubt of the need of
food. The people are affected physic physically
ally physically and spiritually by the poor food
which is given in small quantities, but
there is much more at the bottdm of
the almost'hopeless situation.
"The people will not work. They are
paia a ioo nign pension ior idleness
They have no real leaders to organize
" l't . 11
i
and carry." them. They are going down
further and with, few exceptions they
do not blame themselves; they re reproach
proach reproach the Entente. They are blindly
insolent." '
HOSPITALITY DAY
Wednesday was hospitality day at
the Woman's Club and quite a number
dropped in during the afternoon. A
"musical program added greatly to the
pleasure of the guests. Many de delightful
lightful delightful acquaintances were made,
games were played and all too soon
the hours sped awatf.: As each lady
and gentleman departed, they were
given a bouquet of .violets and a most
cordial invitation to return next Wed Wednesday,
nesday, Wednesday, bringing their friends, their
fancy work and their '.'game sr with
them "and help the Woman's Club to
make- Wednesday afternoons, from
3:30 to 5:30 the very merriest and
most looked forward to of all the days
of the week. The club is very anxious
to make all visitors, both ladies and
gentlemen, as well as our own resi residents,
dents, residents, feel perfectly at home-in the
club house. It is theirs:, on Wednes Wednesdays
days Wednesdays and the club hopes to see a large
crowd on those days.
EDUCATION DAY
Program at the Woman's Club Satur Satur-,
, Satur-, day Afternoon
(Mrs. Rex Todd, Chairman)
"Education of English Children,?
by Miss Booe.
- "Education of French Children,"
by Miss Stone.
"Education of Italian Children." by
Miss Shephard.
"Education of Russian Children,"
by Miss Scliein. '''
Music by -O. H. S., conducted by
Miss Porter.
"POM-POM"
" When "Pom-Pom," the successful
musical comedy of ILsnry W. Savage,
will be on view a.the Temple theater
Wednesday, Feb. 19th; there will be
seen an attraction that 'packed a New
York theater for a whole season and
was universally praised. Edith-Thayer
heads a notable cast that numbers
such names as Grace Hunter, Beat Beatrice
rice Beatrice Cliff, Jane Carroll, Betty Webber,
William J. McCarthy. Ed M. Favor,
Tom Walsh. Frank M. Squire, Charles
Prince William Ritter. Charles Ange-
lo, James S. Ryan, William C. AHerj
Fred Bond and Larry Lawrence. An
re Caldwell, who wrote the book from
a suggestion given her by Mr. Sav Savage,
age, Savage, the producer, had' a happy fac
ulty of writing popular musical com
edies for years but in "Pom-Pom" shb
excelled herself for she has written a
real story that minus music would
have been drama. Hugo Felix, one of
the best known of modern composers,
incorporated true Parisian touch to
the music which breathes a spirit of
vibrant yOuth. The story concerns
the adventures of a comedienne who
is kidnapped on the night of her de debut
but debut in the role of Pom-Pom, the pick
pocket. Her break from jail and ad
ventures among a gang of- thieves
provide the thrills, for she is by turns
comedienne, jailbird; pickpocket and
hostage. Action is the keynote of the
production and the interest is never
allowed to lag or limp." WTien one
announces that the scenery is from
the skilled hands of Joseph Urban,
internationally famous, expectation is
naturally on tiptoe. The chorus, which
is a speaking one, has been singled
out for especial praise. Judging from
c.-iticjsms, "Pom-Pom" is stamped as
cass among comic operas. .-'
j I Use, the unclassified ads. It pays.

ITEI1DT0

THE HUH MI
Supreme War Council Considers
Measures to Make Permanent
Peace Certain J
(Associated Press;
Paris, Feb. 13 The supreme war
council has decided that the armistice
with Germany will be renewed Febru February
ary February 17th for a very brief time with
thevAllies reserving the right to sus suspend
pend suspend it at any time if Germany fails
to observe the new clauses or those
which hitherto have not been execut executed.
ed. executed. It is said the now terms will pro provide
vide provide .the Germans must cease their
hostilities cainst the. Poles. During
the brief period of the renewed 'ar 'armistice
mistice 'armistice a special commission will
draw armistice, terms to last until the
signing of the peace preliminaries.-It
is reported the supreme war council
has roughly approved plans for de demobilization
mobilization demobilization of the German army
under Allied supervision.
SOCIETY REPORT
Paris, Feb. 13. The commission on
the society of nations resumed its
sessions this morning to. receive the
report of the drafting committee. It
is hoped to reach a final adjustment
at today's sitting.
RADEK ARRESTED
Basel, Feb. 13. Karl Radek, the
Russian Bolshevik emissary, who has
been accused by the Germans of be being
ing being the instigator of numerous radical
outbreaks in Germany, has been ar arrested
rested arrested by the German police, accord according
ing according to a Berlin dispatch.
ESTHONIA CLEANED UP
Copenhagen, Feb. 13. A Libau dis dispatch
patch dispatch via Berlin says the entire ter territory
ritory territory of the Esthonian republic has
been cleared of Boisheviki through an
Esthonian and Finnish advance move movement.
ment. movement. NOTICE TO WOMAN'S CLUB
k The Ocala Woman's Club will meet
Saturday afternoon at three o'clock.
A good attendance is desired.
Mrs. George L. Taylor,
2t- Recording Secretary.
"CAPTAIN ANDERSON"
All the friends of that brave young
soldier, Robert X. Anderson, will be
glad to know that he is now a captain,
notice of his promotion arriving at
his home here yesterday. Captain An
derson has been thru the thick of it.
His battery of light artillery' has al
ways been right behind the infantry,
except when it was right with it. He
went over the top with the dough
boys more than once, and writes home
that he doesn't know how he is alive,
but he is. He and his brother, Lieut.
"Pat" Anderson, are yet1 busy in
France, but hope to come home soon.
Mrs. IL W. Henry and gues', Mrs.
McClintic, are spending today at the
lake..
Miss Beatrice Dittmar, a bright
and charming girl from Fort Pierce,
is7 in the city a guest of her uncles,
Drs. J. Walter and E. Van Hood.
Mr. and Mrs. A. J. Beck and their
guests. Misses Sample and Abel, ac accompanied
companied accompanied by Miss JSmma Nelson of
Tampa, left at six o'clock this morn morning
ing morning for Fort Lauderdale.
ORANGE SPRINGS
' Orange Springs, Feb. 12- Mr. C.
V. SholL took Messrs. Clarence Ben Benson
son Benson and Tommie and August Keiser
to Edgar Sunday. We did not learn
their errand, but believe t was social.
Mr. J. B. Hall, who has been under
a physician's care in Palatka, the past
ten days, returned Sunday accom accompanied
panied accompanied by his "wife.
Mr. A. H. Still spent Tuesday in
Palatka.
Mrs. C. J. Rast left for Leesburg
Friday to spend a couple of weeks
with her parents, Mr. and Mrs. Boze Boze-man.
man. Boze-man. Mrs. Nannie Wimberly and little
son, Billy left here for Oklawaha Fri Friday.
day. Friday. She is expected to return at an
early date as she will build a resi residence
dence residence this spring on the lot between
the postoffice and W. L. Wimberly's
store.
Mrs. Warner has purchased an acre
of land next to Mr. Townsend from
Mrs. Riles and will build a residence
cn her new property this spring.
We( understand Mr. Frank Fletcher
and wife have sold their hotel busi business
ness business in Michigan and will return here
in the near future and occupy their
home south of town. Their parents
will go to Kansas for a time before
their return.
Mr. A. H. Still sras in Fort McCoy
Thursday last. While there he was
initiated into the Masonic lodge.
Mrs. Lee Wimberly is performing
the duties of postmistress in the ab absence
sence absence of Ma C. J. Tt&zL



OCALA EVENING STAR, THURSDAY, FEBRUARY 13, 1919

OCALA 'mm STAR
Published Every Day Exeept Sanday by
STAR PUBLISHING COMPANY
OF OCALA, FLA.
R II. Carroll, President
IV V. Ievensood, Secretary-Treasurer
J. II. Benjamin, Editor

Entered' at Ocala. Fla.
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Electros must be mounted,' or charge
will be made for mounting.
.The House has blocked the big navy
piogram. T; v
It looks' like our country is enter-
ing on an era of vast extravagance.
After all the American troops have
returned home, what will the Ger Germans
mans Germans do?
. "Some of those Paris newspapers
seem to be edited by men of the
Hearst type. . --J-:-'
Connecticut is the first state whose
legislature declares against the pro prohibition
hibition prohibition amendment.
. This country should no longer be
the refuge of the oppressed of the
earth. They like too well the idea of
becoming oppressors themselves. -!
An able editorial in the. Tampa Tri Tribune
bune Tribune of Wednesday strongadvocates
putting the state convicts to work on
the roads, which is a policy the 1 Star
wishes to see carried out.'
Bunch of suffragets in Washington
burned President Wilson in effigy.
' Nobody molested them. If, they had
been men,' some probably would have
been killed and all would have gone to
" jail. ';s:--y:;;;. :-::,...
The Ocala Star complains that the
hundred million dollars appropriated
i by Congress for far east' relief hardly
feeds home folks a day. Tampa Tri Tribune.
bune. Tribune. ':';; ":''
As long as we. get our dollar's
worth, we have no kick to make;
Y?e guess son-in-law is holding on
to that Du vai county job all right, all
right! Tampa Tribune.
That does not alter the fact that
the people of Duval county repudiat repudiat-'
' repudiat-' ed his appointment, and if he had a
'proper amount of self-respect he
would resign.
A few months ago there was a pro proposition
position proposition to make Nov. 11 "Armis "Armistice
tice "Armistice Day--a national holiday, and
new many advocate making another
. holiday 'of the birthday anniversary
of Mr. Roosevelt. The Star is against
both propositions. We have too many
loafing days now.
V The Times-Union philosopher says
that when she gets up in the morning
a girl looks like the deuce, but when
she goes out in the evening she looks
enough like a queen to marry an ace.
. Lakeland Star. V A K
How does he : know how she ilooks
- when she gets up?
We do not see any use of anybody
worrying about the proceedings at the
peace conference. The men taking
part are better informed than any
others, and will probably arrive at a
more sensible decision than any others
can make. If their respective" nations
ratify their decision, all will be welL.
The Times-Union makes a strong
protest against the amount that Con Congress
gress Congress has appropriated for the army.
It says the expense will amount to
about $2000 per soldier, who really
shouldn't cost half that much. If the
T.-U. will stop to think a minute, it
. will realize that the-army will have
a great many expenses besides feed feeding,
ing, feeding, clothing and paying the individu individual
al individual soldier. f
. We have read the New York World,
more-or less, ever since the elder Pu Pulitzer
litzer Pulitzer took charge, and never thought
it had any more principle than a
. Tammany politician, and its' attitude
toward' the South since all the south southern
ern southern legislatures have confirmed the
prohibition amendment 'confirms our

opinion. It was willing for the South f

to suppress the negro vote as long as
the South' did not interfere with its
supply of booze. Now that the South
has helped dry up the nation, the
World wants the South punished with
a force bill. The World has about the
same idea of political morality as that
possessed by a Prussian junker.
SOME COMMON SENSE
TALK ABOUT SCHOOLS
We can't Jielp feeling flattered by
the following endorsement from the
Tampa Times. There is hardly a word
in the Times' article but what, the
Star has printed at' one time or an another
other another in -thet last three years. The
Times says:
We publish in another column an
article from the Ocala Star regarding
the worjc done in our schools which
is worthy the most careful consider consideration.
ation. consideration. The philosopher of the Star
touches the whole crux -of the situ situation
ation situation when he says our schools do not
ft the pupils for the actual business
of life." As we view the situation that
13, or should be, the main business of
the schools. ", Herbert" Spencer first
enunciated this principle, half a cen century
tury century ago in his great work on .edu .education
cation .education in which he contended that the
main, business of every human being
was the getting of a living, and that
the work of the schools should be es especially
pecially especially devoted to that end. Inas Inasmuch
much Inasmuch as a knowledge of Greek and
Latin did not contribute materially to
that end in the great ; majority of
cases, he argued that those studies
should not be given place to the-exclusion
of other- and more practical
work. His theories created a great up uproar
roar uproar at the time, for those studies
were invested with 'all the dignity and
reverence of 'age and long usage, and
no person was supposed. to be proper properly
ly properly educated, until he cduld read Latin
and Greek. But the practical men
won out and the colleges eventually
gave more attention to engineering
and the sciences, and made the dead
languages elective instead of requir required
ed required studies. So far as tile colleges go
then they are aiming to meet the pop-
ular 'demand for. more practical work,
especially such of them as are de dependent
pendent dependent upon public patronage for
their support.
But how about the high schools, the
people's colleges; supposed to be the
crowning' sheaf of ; our educational
system; Upon them we lavish a large
proportion of the money raised by
taxation of the people for educational
purposes. Their curricula embraces
many of the subjects "that properly be
long to the colleges. In fact they are
loaded 1 down with all the latest edu educational
cational educational fads and isms Jor which we
must have expensive teachers and ap apparatus;
paratus; apparatus; and all to give the immature
pupils a mere smattering oi many
subjects which will; not be of the
slightest 'use to them -in after life.
Why spend even a few of the precious
weeks of schooling in teaching a list
less pupil the rudiments of psycholo
gy, or instilling' into a ; city boy, who
has no idea of farming, the elements
of agriculture. These and similar sub
jects cannot' be' taught thoroughly or
comprehensively in the limited time
that can be devoted to them in a high
school course. They do not belong
there anyway, but are college sub
jects, for, study by more advanced pu
pils with better developed minds. The
high r schools have becolme top-heavy
with these expensive fads, which are
wll enough in themselves and very
property a 'part of a finished educa
tion, but have no place in a school for
the common people; who pay the taxes
cheerfully in the belief that the edu
cation their children will get in school
win nt tnem ior greater success in
life. 'r ,.' :r-:
What proportion of the scholars
who enter the schools of Hillsborough
county ever graduate from the high
school ? We venture to say, not more
than one in 10. j N;
What proportion of the expense of
maintaining the schools of the coun
try, goes, to the support of the high
schools? These are 'fair questions and
the tax payers are entitled to the
knowledge.
.Do not: infer that we would abolish
the high schools. By no means. All
that we would do would be to elim
inate the fads that have crept in and
bring the schools nearer to the needs
of the people. We would not have it
necessary to give a graduate of the
high school a "supplementary educa
tion" tov enable him to figure up a
grocery bill, nor a young lady steno
grapher criticised on her spelling and
grammar,
The great majority of the pupils in
our public schools go no further than
the grammar school When they leave
its portals for the last time, their
schooling is finished. We would have
them thoroughly grounded in all the
rudiments of an education when they
leave, and fitted, so far as a limited
education '- can do it, for the actual
work of-life. For those who are "for "fortunate
tunate "fortunate enough to be able to go thru
the high school we would have ample
provision made, but always with a
view to the .practicalities. We would
not have the pupils mystified and con confused
fused confused by a multitude of studies which
they could not hope to master thor thoroughly,
oughly, thoroughly, and which properly belong in
another and more advanced institu institution.
tion. institution. ..
- So ex-Tax Collector Rast of Duval
county had to go to jail. We are sor sorry
ry sorry for Mr. Rast, ,who we dont believe
hs been guilty of anything but care carelessness.
lessness. carelessness. But a hundredth part of
such carelessness would have sent a
bank clerk, or employe of any other
private business, to jail long ago. It
is not any more right for the public

t-y suffer from the carelessness of its

employes than it is for a private busi business.
ness. business. PUT THE CONVICTS
ON THE ROADS
As will be seen by the resolutions
adopted by the board of county com commissioners,
missioners, commissioners, and published elsewhere,
the commissioners have started a
movement to have the convict lease
system entirely abolished ; and the
convicts put to work on the public
roads. -
The Star is heartily in favor of the
movement from both economic and
humanitarian reasons. Regarding the
former, we are certain that it is to the
interest of the taxpayers to put the
convicts on the roads. A number of
years ago all the state convicts ex
cept the aged and crippled were leas
ee fhe convict lease system had
then been reduced toas near a science
as possible. It had been put in such
shape that it was as much to the in
terest of the, lessee to treat convicts
well as it was to the interest of a
farmer to care for his blooded stock.
However, there were some abuses,
and public sentiment demanded that
the system be abolished, and convicts
put to work either on the state farm
or the roads. It was supposed that
this had been done, but the law has
been evaded or nullified, and now or
the 1400 Florida convicts a majority
are at work for private parties.
Some of our state officials and citi
zens are afraid that it will seriously
cripple, the public finances to take
these convicts away from the lessees
and put them to work on the roads.
. The best answer to this is that
Marion county is now paying out
oyer $50,000 a year to keep up its
roads. If the county had its pro
rata of convicts, this amount could
be greatly reduced. It would give the
county the constant use of between
thirty and forty able-bodied men, and
what these could do under skilled
direction would vastly improve our
public highways. It is only fair to
suppose that the same could be said
of every county in the state, and the
amount saved to them, would greatly
exceed what is now paid into the
treasury for convict hire.
Besides, we need the road's out of
all proportion to the money received.
The second reason is that there is
cause to believe convicts will be bet better
ter better treated by the state than by les
sees. The cost of a convict is much
greater now than it was ten years
ago, and the temptation to overwork
and underfeed him is greater. We
hear some rather tough stories about;
the treatment of convicts, and they
come firsthand, too.
Let the statd assume the entire use
of its cemvicts, either on its farm, or
its roads, "see that they do good work
and are well treated, and both the
taxpayers arid the convicts will be bet
ter off. .-
i i j- :
Three men and two women, known
to the police in the north as profes
sional pickpockets and general crooks
left St., Petersburg last night on invi
tation by the St. Petersburg nohee
and departed willingly" when they
learned that, the police here knew
them.- St. Petersburg Independent.
Good for the St. Petersbur'cr nolice
Let the police all over the state fol
low its example and the trouble will
soon be greatly reduced.
In sending out a renort of the de
bate preceding the, vote on equal suf-
irage, m tne senate wonday, the As Associated
sociated Associated Press cave more SDace to the
utterances of the suffrage advocates
than to those of their ODDonents., The
Southern newspapers did not cut put
any of the report. We hoDe the edi
tor of our suffrage department' noted
tins fact.
Another reason why Florida is such
a Mecca for crooks is that Florida of
... i
ficers of the law are, eenerallv sneak
ing, about as easy a. set of marks as
the suckers tney fail to protect. The
scandal about confidence men has
broken out -every winter for several
year& and how many of the crooks
have 'been arrested ?
That there is more or less farce
and hypocrisy about the German re
public is certain, but that speech of
Chancellor Ebert at Weimar, in which
he said the old order of thines would
not return, certainly had the right
ring. And Ebert's faction had j
great majority in Prussia in the re
cent election.
CARD PARTY AND DANCE
February 21st, 1919 1732-1919
- Under the auspices of the civic
committee of the Ocala Woman's
Club, Martha Washington' and her la
dies will entertain both afternoon and
night at their residence,, the club
house, on Friday, February 21st, to
celebrate the 187th anniversary of
George Washington's birth. In the af
ternoon the entertainment will be in
the nature of a card party, from 3 to
6 o clock. Admission, 25 cents. In
the evening from 8:30 to 12 o'clock
Mr. and Mrs. George Washington wil
give a colonial ball and everybody is
most cordially invited to attend. It is
optional with the guests whether they
come in costume. Admission to the
dance will be fifty cents.
Another shipment of Lord Balti Baltimore
more Baltimore paper and envelopes in. Come
and get' a supply. Gerig's Drug
Store. tf
Officers, tan, pink, blue and white
stationery. At the Anti-Monopoly
Drug Store. 10-6t

ANNOUNCEMENT
We thank you for the business tendered our local
Agent, A. E. Gerigr during 1918 and ask for continued
patronage through this representative for your insurance
requirements during, 1919.

Y REPRESENTING
. Fidelity and Deposit Co. of ilaryland.
United States Casualty Company;,
United States Loyds, Inc.;, :
The Travelers Insurance Company,

Hartford Steam Boiler Ins. Co.,

Employer's
Antomobile
Burglary
1 Plate Glass

JAM

JACKSONVILLE, v
DOUGHBOYS INffiDE r r-HISTORIC
HISTORIC r-HISTORIC RESORTS
Haunts of Napoleon Are Home
to A. E. F. Troops Through Ef Efforts
forts Efforts of Y. "f. C. A. Forces to
Betterf "Leave" Facilities.
, .
ParisWhere Napoleon -m and
Kins Edward VII of England spent
many leisure hours the American en enlisted
listed enlisted men axe- now at play. The fam fam-ousjracht
ousjracht fam-ousjracht club at Cannes, founded and
patronized' by King "Edward, and St.
SauYeur.'where, the third Napoleon was
wont to go with his court, indicate the
variety of attractions offered by the T.
M. C. A in the leave area system oper operated
ated operated in co-operation with the military'
authorities. From the Alps" to the Pyr Pyr-ennes
ennes Pyr-ennes and from the Brittany coast-to
the .Riviera, there are seven "Y" leave
areas. in which. 60,000 soldiers can be
entertained at one time. Preparations
are now under way. to increase these -much-appreciated
facilities to double
their present capacity,
Representatives' of theanny and of
the T. M. C. A. are. now traveling from
one end of France to the ether seeking-
new spots in which to set up leave
areas. The experiment at Aix-les-Baias
has been successful from the x start,
as America now knows pretty well
from frst-hand information .carried
home by; Mrs. Theodore Roosevelt, Jr.,
who organized the woman's canteen
work at Aix. ;
r Aches and Pains' was an ideal spot
for the experiment, but six others have
been found and put in operation, each
equally satisfactory as the" original
model. Consequently it s with opti optimism
mism optimism that the army and' the "Y7 seek
to increase the centres where sure
cures, nave been, found for homesick
doughboys
. Location, climate, hotel accommoda accommodations,
tions, accommodations, opportunities for 'entertainment
and sight-seeing and the moral and
physical cleanliness of the area are
all-important in the selection of, a
leave resort: As soon as a site is
selected the .largest available Is ob obtained
tained obtained by the T. M. C. A. as Its main
center of operations, men and women
are assigned to service and negoti negotiations
ations negotiations are begun to "secure redaced
prices frost such entertainment en
terpr!ses as cannot be duplicated by
the y. M. C. A. and every effort is
made to give as much service as pos possible.
sible. possible. The army provides transpor transportation
tation transportation and pays the hotel bills, thereby
enabling the soldier to rnjoy all' the
attractions formerly restricted Xq
kings and emperors and malefactors
f great wealtl
The Jetty Casino at Nice and the
Municipal Casino at Cannes are the
eentres of attraction in tbf Ri virra
forthe 8,500 men .who can be accrm accrm-modated
modated accrm-modated In this area. Many officers
tavor this Mediterranean section and
there is a "Yw club for them. Every Everything
thing Everything except the gambling that was
stopped by the government at. the be beginning
ginning beginning of the war is at the dlrposnl
of the Americans. Qolf and tennis and
other athletic sports, bathing, boning
and the companionship of t local
population are the most popular at attractions.
tractions. attractions. .
IF YOU USE
DAVIS VAENISH 5TAIN
your jbuilding will look well, the Palnf
will wear well, the cost will b lowest;
since you will have fever gallons to
buy, because its all paint, and .you
get two for one.
For Sale by
THE MARION HARDWARE CO,
Ocala, Florida. ,

Liability
Liability & Fire
.

GENER AL AGENTS
General Insurance and Surety

7ffii?rrTTMT
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WEDNESDAY, EEB.

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COLLIER

A -merchant who advertises usuallr ha. somethiug: of merit to offer his
customers, and 7 on can depend on hif merchandise being" f resi, because be
ell It off. by Advertising, befor tt &rowa old on hi ehelres. l cnC.tr this...

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OCALA EVENING STAB, THURSDAY, FEBRUABY, 13. 1919

, : : : :

i El Wi Ft fll M 7J' 1 YfMMf M M Ik.,, 9 1 1 1

I ; : I

Here's the Store
that has what you want when you want it and asyou
want it.
We know how to buy drugs to get the
best quality and we know how to sell V
1 them so that you get what you want
In addition to KNOWING HOW, we are dominated by
the desire to please you 1
Satisfaction Always.GuaranteecL

'

....................... L....... .................
600 ACMES ? j
GOOD IAND FOR SALE OR RiyT I

Six Miles North of Ocala on Ocala Ocala-Gainsville
Gainsville Ocala-Gainsville Road. v
Will Eeiif All op Part.
; ' ;,Apply to
soil a-mcie"fmm ;
W. H. JRAGLAND, MANAGER :
Ocala, Florida.

I-C-1S 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; 4t is well chilled and it is doing full duty, as your prac-.
tical SAVER. : . :
Don't let it lapse even a little bit-7-it hiay sulk on you all the
remainder of the season. T
OCALA ICE AND PACKING COMPANY

...........................

Lot us quoto you prices
on a nionumcrit or Head Headstone
stone Headstone to mark the last rest-
ing place of your loved
ones. v
r.lARBLE OR GnAnjTE.
OCALA PMRBLE WORKS
E. W. LEAVENGOOD, Mgr;
- N. Magnolia St. t
OCALA, FLORIDA.

11 mi JCiV WW 111X3 lLW3UJi& lOULM UlCi ILi

Jaclcsdiiville, Florida.

In the heart of the city with Hemming Park for a front yard.
Every modern convenience in each room. Dining room service is
second to none.
RATES From $1.50 per day per person to $6.
ROBERT M. MEYER, J. E. ICAVAMAUGO,

Manager.

Proresslre business inea are represented la our advertising columns.

or

Proprietor.

06ALA OCCURRENCES

Mr. 5. M. Lummus is somewhat
better today.
Mr. R..C7 Camp was quite indispos indisposed
ed indisposed yesterday.
Mr. and Mrs. Harold Swope of
Eastlake, were visitors to the city
yesterday.
We are sorry to hear of the illness
of Miss Annie Joe Law and hope she
will soon be out again.
j Liggett's Chocolate Cowered Whole
Brazil. Nuts are always good. Gerig's
Drug Store. .tf
The many little friends of Henry
Camp are delighted to have him well
again after a serious illness.
The friends of Mr. and Mrs. Demp Demp-sey
sey Demp-sey Mayo are glad to learn that their
children are all well again after a
siege of sickness.
Mrs. Black has returned to her
home in x Toronto, Canada, after a
month's visit with Miss. Stotesbury
and Mrs. H. A. Ford.
A new shipment of Dr. Edison's
Cushion Sole and, "Ezall" Arch Pro Protecting
tecting Protecting Shoes for ladies just received
at the Little Shoe Parlor. 7-tf
Mr. Philip Henry Roberts of Lynne
and Miss Lula Rae Caldwell of Elec Elec-tra
tra Elec-tra were joined "in matrimony by
County j Judge Smith in his office yes yesterday..
terday.. yesterday.. To secure tables for either rook or
cards for, the Martha Washington en entertainment
tertainment entertainment to be given on the 21st,
please phone, Mrs-R. B. Bullock or
Mrs: W. K. Lane.
The Harrington corner.5 of Main and
Fort King has beenj improved by a
handsome ;new lamppost, taking the
place of the one that was knocked
down, some time. ago.
Fifty, leading brands, of cigars are
on sale at:the Anti-Monopoly Drug
store. From five cents to thirty cents
each. 10-6t
Mr, R. H. Sanders of Dunnellon
came up this morning to procure a
nurse for his wife, who has been sick
f or some, time, j Their friends will
wish Mrs. Sanders a speedy recovery.
Mrs. Margaret, McConnell and Mrs.
Hubbell ; from Urbana, Ohio, spent a
short time at Lake Weir this week
and( were charmed,, with -its beauties.
They were guests at the home of Mrs.
Klock at Eastlake. 1
. Mrs. Bowley, chaperoning Misses
Grace Palmer, Katheryn Henry, Lou Lou-reen
reen Lou-reen Spencer, and Lucile Gissendaner,
will leave early in the morning by
auto for Orlando to attend the fair.
This jolly .set is anticipating a big
time.
Jonteel Power. "Compact." All col colors
ors colors in vanity boxes at Gerig's Drug
tore.. 1-tf
Mrs.. Emory Leavengood left today
for Kendrick to be with her sister-in-law,
Mrs. R. H. Hales, who, we re regret
gret regret to learn, is quite sick. ,Their
"many friends- trust that Mrs. Hales
illness, is not serious and that she will
soon be' entirely recovered.
Mr. Arthur S. Riggs of Washing Washington,
ton, Washington, after a few days visit in the city,
has gone south to give-1 lectures, and
in all probability will return to our
town on his way north. Mr. Riggs is
a well known author and his lectures
on the recent war are receiving much
praise.
If you want real foot comfort weai
Dr. Scholl's-"Right and Left" Socks.
For sale only at Little's Shoe Par Parlor.
lor. Parlor. 13-tf
Miss Dorothy Weber left today to
accept a position as manager of the
Postal Telegraph, office at Winter
Garden. Miss Weber resigned her po position
sition position in the Book Shop a few months
ago to take a course in telegraphy,
has studied hard and advanced rapid rapidly
ly rapidly As the Winter Garden office is
only open during the tourist and veg vegetable
etable vegetable seasons, she will return about
May or June to resume her duties at
the Postal Telegraph office here.
Imported perfumes, Djerkiss, Azu Azu-rea,
rea, Azu-rea, Mary Garden Sachets. Face 'pow 'powders,
ders, 'powders, toilet waters; etc. Complete line
Anti-Monopoly Drug Stofe. 1016t
Dr. Van Hood is enjoying a visit
from his friend, Mr. Jesse B. Palmer
of Opelika, Ala. Drs. Hood and Pal Palmer
mer Palmer are life-long friends, having been
brought up in the same neighborhood
in Georgia, going together at the
same time to Baltimore to study med-
Licine and graduating in the same
class. Dr. Palmer has been eminent eminently
ly eminently successful in his chosen profession
and. stands at the front among med medical
ical medical men in Alabama. He is also a man
who has done things along other lines,
having been maqor of his home town
for the past twenty years, during
which period it has been well-nigh
reconstructed, putting in water
works, sewerage, ice plant, paving.
lights, etc.
Candy for the whole family. Five
cents to three dollars a box. Jacobs'
sold by the Anti-Monopoly. Drug
Store. 10-6t

COUNTY COMMISSIONERS

Ocala, Fla., Feb. 4, 1919.
The board of county commissioner
met with all members -present.
The board was called to order by
the chairman' and minutes for1 meet meetings
ings meetings of Jan. 13ch and 14th read and
approved..
Mrs. C. R. Tydings and Mrs. Will William
iam William Hocker, a committee from the
Ocala Woman's Club, appeared and
asked that financial assistance.be giv given
en given the rest room and after advice
from the county attorney the board
decided it could legally give no assist assistance.
ance. assistance. Bill of $147.37 of Alfrey Ayer, tax
assessor, against the Dunnellon spec spec-ialial
ialial spec-ialial road and bridge district 'account
of 1918 levy, was approved by the
board for payment.
Warrant was ordered drawn favor
William Hogan for $8 account of bal balance
ance balance for month of December at
Sharpe's ferry.
Mr. Cowan of the Finley Method
Co. appeared and discussed methods
of tmilding asphalt' and veneered
roads.
The tax collector was authorized to
employ and authorize a license inspec inspector
tor inspector to ascertain, all firms and busi businesses
nesses businesses operating without proper 'li
censes and to take steps necessary for
the collection of same, the license in inspector
spector inspector to receive his remuneration
out of delinquents as provided by law.
Bills of Mclver & MacKay for the
burial of Bell yles and Mary Tay Taylor's
lor's Taylor's baby in amount of $12.50 and $6
were ordered paid.
: J. P. Galloway, sheriff, was au authorized
thorized authorized to hire necessary extra help
at times when needed to insure clean cleanliness
liness cleanliness and good appearance of the
court house arid grounds.
Messrs. Dedman and Rush appear appeared
ed appeared in regards to placing dipping vat
in Mcintosh neighborhood, stating
that the need for said vat is immed immediate.
iate. immediate. They were authorized by the
board to construct said vat and th
board agrees to reimburse them at
average amount of cost of other vats
to the county.
Mrs. E. M. Joyner was ordered
stricken from the pauper list.
, Messrs. B. A. Weathers, D. E. Mc
lver and Harvey Clark, a committetd
from the Retail Merchants' Associa Association
tion Association appeared before the board in re regards
gards regards to road conditions in Marion
county."
The board recommended to the
comptroller that certificate No. 88,
sael of 1918, on 4 chs sq in se cor
of se4 of se sec 32, twp 12 r 22 to
amount of $2.30 be cancelled and no
taxes collected for lfvy 1918 as Ritta
Barnes, the owner of- said land, is an
aged widow and on the county pauper
list and at the time of above sale was
entitled to widow's exemption.
- Mrs. James Carrington's allowance
was increased, to $8 per month; Jor Jordan
dan Jordan Lofton was placed on the pauper
list at $3 per month; Nancy Hope'i
allowance was raised to $7 per. month.
The name. of Mrs. T. J. Simmons was
ordered taken off the pauper list.
Messrs. T. T. Munroe, Jno. L. Ed Edwards
wards Edwards and Roger Dodd appeared be before
fore before the board and discussed road
conditions and the convict lease sys system
tem system and the commissioners decided to
invite the state legislators and sen senator
ator senator to meet with tha bo&rd Feb. 14,
1919, to discuss legislation Deeded to
relieve the situation. 7
The board recommended to the
comptroller that D. F. Norman be al allowed
lowed allowed to redeem lot 4 block 14 N S N
Ocala, sold to state for 1916 taxes, on
face value of certificate and the
omitted years taxes at a valuation of
$400 without interest.
One bid being submitted for con construction
struction construction of dipping vats and as the
bid was made on construction of vats
only and included no pens, and said
bid appeared to be excessive the board
decided to build the vats and placed
the superintending of building the
vats and all arrangements connected
therewith in the hands of T. M. ,Mc ,Mc-Clane,
Clane, ,Mc-Clane, state Jive stock inspector.
The following resolution was adopt adopted:
ed: adopted: Whereas, by reason of the demoral demoralized
ized demoralized condition of labor in this state,
and the. price per hour or per day al allowed
lowed allowed by law for free laborers to work
on the .public roads in the several
counties of the state of Florida; and,
Whereas, by reason of the congest congested
ed congested condition of railroad traffic in pas passenger
senger passenger and freight, there is great pub public
lic public demand by the state and nation
for a better system of public roads
and highways; therefore be it
Resolved, by the board of county
commissioners of Marion county,, that
we -respebtf ully urge bur senators and
members of the house of representa representatives
tives representatives to do all in "their power to abol abolish
ish abolish by law the state convict lease sys system
tem system to private individuals and corpor corporations
ations corporations and. lease to such counties of
the state as may want them, their
proportionate' share of state convicts
to work the public roads and high highways;
ways; highways; provided, however, that under
existing law the state highway com commission
mission commission shall continue to work the
prisoners already designated by law
on the state rpads and highways of
Ftorida. 7
Resolved secondly,-that we respect respectfully
fully respectfully ask the several boards of county
commissioners of this state to co cooperate
operate cooperate with us in asking their respec respective
tive respective members of the legislature to en enact
act enact a law to abolsh the convict lease
system to individuals and corpora vns
and only to the several counties and
the state road department to work the
public roads and bridges of Florida.
Check was ordered drawn on the
Ocala National Bank in the amount of
$20.30 to transfer balance from sav savings
ings savings account into the sub-road dis

trict No. 1 fund in the Munroe &
Chambliss National Bank.
It was ordered that board bills for
Messick, Adams and Richter up to the
present time be paid.
. Upon motion duly seconded and
carried the Ocala Banner was desig designated
nated designated as the paper to publish the de delinquent
linquent delinquent tax list.
It was ordered that advertisement
be made for the purchase of a" light
tractor and truck.
The following warrants were order ordered
ed ordered cancelled by the board: General
fund No. 7253. dated Dec 4, 1918. for
$2; road and bridge fund Nos. 8978,
8979, 89S0, 8977 for $6.25 $6.25. $6.25
and $7.50.
Board authorized the clerk, to
charge off bond ,of Lilly Jackson in
amount of $35.
The following notary public bonds
were approved: John B. Batts, J. C.
Howell and L. V. Helton.
The clerk reported that in accord accordance
ance accordance with directions he had deposited
in the county depository $81.01, the
amount paid by Hector 'on purchase
of mule, presenting receipt for same.
The following warrants were order ordered
ed ordered drawn to covef bills duly examined,
passed and ordered paid: General
fund, No. 7539 to No. 7655, $1401.41;
road fund, No. 9167 to No. 9308,
$1207.27: fine and forfeiture fund. No.

6231 to No. 6250, $251.50; agricultur-J
al fund. No. 696 to No. 697, $138.33.
Commissioners of district Nos. 2. 3
and 4 filed inventories.
There being no further business the
board thereupon adjourned. J
O. H. Rogers, Chairman.
Attest: P. H. Nugent, Clerk.
DAN CUPID LOSES CASE
Court Does NoV Consider Call of
Romance Strong Enough.
Dan Cupid .lost bis case .before
Judge Andy Calhoun in the city court
at Atlanta, Ga.
Just as the Judje was about to pro pronounce
nounce pronounce sentence on a young woman
who had been arraigned on a charge
of vagrancy, a soldier stepped forth
from the audience and announced
that he wished to marry the accused
young woman. Mrs. Maybelle Laver,
the defendant, smiled her assent, and
the court halted his sentence.
But Assistant Solicitor Ed Hill ob objected.
jected. objected. He remarked to the court
that nothing was known- of the young
woman, and that 6he might be per permitted
mitted permitted to commit bigamy; that she
mlghtx already have a husband.
' Mrs. Laver .admitted that she had
been twice married, but insisted that
she is free now. She said she had
been married in Florida, but would
not give the name of the town in
which she had lived, nor any further
information.
Judge Calhoun did not consider the
call of romance fetrong enough, and
declined the Tequest of the soldier.
He proceeded to, sentence Mrs. Laver
to spend six months in the county
home for "girls.
HAMS AND SIIOULDERS
FOR SALE
We have a limited, number of hams
and shoulders that we will sell for
cash at 35c. per pound for the hams
and 30c. per pound for the shoulders,
at our factory. x
4-tf Oeala Ice & Packing Co.
I
Look and Feel
Clean, Sweet and
Fresh Every Day
Drfnk a glass of real hot water
fcefor breakfast to wash.'-,
out poisons.
Life Is not merely to live, but to
tt7e well, eat well, digest well, work
veil, sleep well, 'look welL What a
glorious condition to attain, and yet
how very easy it is if ono will only
adopt thB morning inside bath.
Folks who are accustomed to feel
dull and heavy when they arise, split
ting headache, stuffy, from a cold, foul
tongue, nasty breath, acid stomach,
can, Instead, feel as fresh as a daisy
by opening the sluices of the system
each morning and flushing out tha
whole of the Internal polsonoua stag stagnant
nant stagnant matter.
Everyone, whether ailing, sick or"
well, should, each, morning, before
breakfast, drink a glass oft real hot
water with a teaspoonful of limestone
phosphate In it to wash, from the
stomach, llrer, kidneys and bowels the
previous day's indigestible waste,
sour bile and poisonous toxins;, thus
cleansing, sweetening and purifying
the entire alimentary canal before
putting more food Into the stomach.
The action of hot water and limestone
phosphate on an empty stomach is
wonderfully invigorating. It cleans
out all the sour fermentations, gases,
waste and acidity and gives one a
splendid appetite for breakfast. While
you are enjoying your breakfast the
water and phosphate is quietly ex extracting
tracting extracting a large volume of water from
the blood and getting ready for a
thorough flushing of all the inside
organs.
The millions of people who are
bothered wjth constipation,- blUous
spells, stomach trouble, rheumatism:
others who "have sallow skins, blood
disorders and sickly complexions are
irged to get a quarter pound of lime limestone
stone limestone phosphate from the drug store
Tvhlch will cost very little, but Is
sufficient to make anyone a pro pronounced
nounced pronounced crank on the subject cX
internal sanitation.
W. K. Lane, 3L D Physician and
Surgeon, specialist Eye, Ear, Nose and
Throat, Law Library Building, Ocala,
Florida, tf

BARGAINS IN
USED CARS

1 Chevrolet New Tires $450
1 Ford Roadster $275.
1 4 Buick new tires $250
1 Olds 8 new tires $900
1 Ford Touring $350
1 Ford Truck ; $350
1 Ford Roadster $350
Watch this list change
Auto Sales Co.
MACK TAYLOR
PHONE 348
OCALA. FLORIDA.
WHY NOT BUY IT
LOOKS BETTER, LASTS LONGER,
COSTS LESS PER J03 THAN THE
OTHER .KINDS
I
C3
is all Paint. It costs no more per gal gallon
lon gallon than the Ready-Mixed kind, and
you get two gallons for one.
Ask the dealer or get our color
card for explanation. 6
For Sale by
TnE MARION HARDWARE CO,
Ocala, Florida.
A new and absolutely complete line
of Dr. Scholl's foot, comfort appli appliances
ances appliances now ready. M. M. Little, Prac Prac-tipedist,
tipedist, Prac-tipedist, at Little's Shoe Parlor, Com Commercial
mercial Commercial Bank building. 7-tf
-
3
ri
ilskyour grocer
what -the coffee
drinker turns to
when he makes
a change.
so completely
takes coffees
place in flavor,
satisfaction &
appearance as
to cause no loss
of pleasure. :
InsmtPostum
"There's a Treason"
-3
K4
3
w"
Jvf
IT
r
-
C-
tm"
1
Evening. Star
Unclassified
Ads.
Bring
Results
RATIOS Twenty-five words
or less one time 25 cents;
three times 50 cents; six
times 75 cents. Over twenty-five
words, and under, fif fifty,
ty, fifty, double above rate.
This rate is for consecutive
insertions. Special rate by
the nrnth. Try them out.
' PHONE

r-:, J :s;h '--- pi
" v v i ' FA

il : I p.



OCALA EVENING STAR, THURSDAY, FEBRUARY 13, 1919

ftp"

You are as big as the

"yZ: thms yu can do no

-J&rii' Is your eyesight "big"
enougn ior you?
, Dr. K. J. Weihe,
Eyesight Specialist
Graduate Optometrist
With Weihe Co., Jewelers, Ocala, Fla.

Just arrived, another large ship shipment
ment shipment of Nunnally's, "The Candy of
the South." Always fresh at Gerig's
Drug tSore. tf

For
Weak
Worneii
In use for over 40 years!
Thousands of voluntary
letters from women, tell tell-ing
ing tell-ing of the good Cardui
. has done them. This is
the best proof of the value
of Cardui. It proves that
Cardui is a good medicine
for women.
. There are no harmful or
habit -forming drugs in
- Cardui. It is composed
oalypf mild, medicinal
ingredients, with no bad
after-effects.
TAKE

LATEST LOCALS

Board of Trade meets tonight.
Tomorrow is St. Valentine's Day.
County Guards meet for drill to tomorrow
morrow tomorrow night.

Mr. Harry F. Booth, who has a po position
sition position in the knitting mill at Che Che-raw,
raw, Che-raw, S. C, came in yesterday to visit
his wife and left this afternoon to
resume his duties at Cheraw.

The Woman's Tonic

You can rely on Cardui.
Surely it will do for you
what it has done for so
many thousands of other
women! It should help.
"I was taken sick,
seemed to be ..
writesMrs. Mary E.Veste,
joi Madison Heights, Va.
"I got down so weak,
could hardly, walk
just staggered around.
. I read of Cardui,
and after taking pne bot

tle, or before taking quite

all, I felt much better,
took 3 or 4 bottles

that time, and was able to
do my work. I take it in
the spring when run rundown.
down. rundown. I had no appetite,
and I commenced eating.
It is-the best tonic 1 ever
sew." Try Cardui.

I

st

All Druggists

J. 70

L ALEXANDER
PRACTICAL CARPENTER
AND, BUftDER
Careful Estimates made on all Con Contract
tract Contract work. Gives More and Better
Work for the Honey than any other
contractor In the city.

Mrs. E. F. Fitch and three interest interesting
ing interesting children of Buffalo, are guests at

the home of Mrs. Fitch's brother. Mr.

Mr. Clarence Camp and family.

Don't fret. Get a handy auto cleanei

from the Anti-Monopoly and you can

clean your car with ease. 10-6t

It is reported here that Henry W.
Savage, who has staged so many good

plays, and who is now at West Palm

Beach, will be in Ocala next Wednes
day, when one of his West produc

tions, "Pom-Pom," appears at the

Temple.
I,

The very nicest little lady" in the
world arrived yesterday morning jaX
the Marion County Hospital to make

hr home with Mr. and Mrs. C. H

Rogers of Lynne. Her grandfather,
Col. R. F. Rogers, is all smiles. As
yet her parents can not find a name

quite fine enough for her.

' Don't forget to get our prices on

wax and green bean seed, garden peas

and all other seed, Ocala Seed Store,

Ocala, Fla. tf

Mr. and Mrs. Donald McKay and

Dr. King, prominent residents of De Detroit;
troit; Detroit; Mich.f and intimate friends pf
Mrs. Ford Rogers, are in the city for

the winter, at the residence of Mr. J.

V. Tarver. They are very much de-

lightfd with our town and think the
golf links a very elegant course. Ocala

is proud to have such visitors.

Miss Claudia Allen will arrive from
Atlanta Sunday afternoon, as trim trimmer
mer trimmer "for the Style Hat Shop, and will

be with Miss Rena Smith at the Arms

House. Miss Allen has a very pleas

ing personality, is one of Atlanta's
most popular young women and comes

very highly recommended. The Style
Kat Shop is fortunate is securing hep.
iRexall Cold Tablets will break up
any cold, and may prevent "flu." 25
cents the box at Gerig's Drugstore, tf
Next Sunday will be made notable
in Ocala by two sacred concerts at
the Temple, one at 3 and the other at

7:30 p. m. They will be given under
the auspices of the Palestine-Syria
Children's Aid Society. In the evening

Mr. George Tibbetts, who is in charge

of the work will deliver" his address,

"Syria, the Land of the Cross," which
will be accompanied by a hundred
stereopticon views of Syria.

eler li-laclay

UNDERTAKERS and EMBALMERS

PHONES 47. 104. 305
OGALA, FLORIDA

Get the Gen

end Avoid

Waste

5V?

35

A'tXy&r. economy
i' -z't& m Every Cake

BU

E

A (B

Second Hand

LAP

Bonght and Sold.
' Wc Pay the Highest Cash Prices.
Write for Prices to
TAMPA BAG COMPANY
POSTOFFICE BOX 592 Long Distance Phone 4475
Tampa, Florida.

fw .V. OvW 1

A A A A A Jk A. mA? Jk J

FISK UNIVERSITY
JUBILEE SINGERS!
AT THE
.;CMetrppoiitan- Theater
.Friday Evening, Feb. 14, 8:30 O'clock
The original Singers of this institution liave crossed
the ocean more than once, singing to Kings and
Queens from whom they bring unstinted praise.
Don't miss hearing these Famous Singers.
Special Reservation For Our White b riends
ADMISSION - 50c

Mrs. E. G. Peek entertained yes yesterday
terday yesterday afternoon at auction, honoring
her sister-in-law, Mrs. Peek, a recent
petite and pretty bride. Mrs. E. L.

Carney greeted the guests as they

arrived and served them to refresh refreshing
ing refreshing punch. After a few minutes dis discourse,
course, discourse, the cuests indulged in several

, - 0 cr
rounds of auction. At the conclusion

of the games, Mrs. Stephen 'Jewett
was awarded a very handsome prize
for attaining the highest score. The
honoree was presented with a lovely
remembrance of the afternoon. Mrs.
Peek then served her guests to a
dainty shrimp salad course "with
olives, pickled damsons, tea and waf wafers.
ers. wafers. It was an exceedingly pleasant
afternoon and those enjoying the oc occasion,
casion, occasion, beside the honoree, were
Mrs. Henry. Mrs. Borlay, Mrs. Jew Jewett,
ett, Jewett, Mrs. Harry Borland, Mrs. John
Robertson, Mrs. Holder and Mrs. Lo Logan.
gan. Logan. Mrs. Hall and Mrs. Mclver
joined the players for refreshments.
"Fame and Fortune,' at the Tem Temple
ple Temple last night,- surely was one live live-wire
wire live-wire picture. It was a good, old old-fashioned,
fashioned, old-fashioned, knockdown and dragout,
hiood and thunder, dime novel movie,
such as it did everybody's heart good
to see. "Shark Monroe," with William
S. Hart, in the leading role tonight,
will probably be as good. There is al always
ways always action when Hart's homely feat features
ures features are on the screen.

Dr. A. J. Wilson has arrived to
spend the winter with his daughter,
Mrs. E. L. Carney. On his way down
from Kentucky he stopped in Savan Savannah,
nah, Savannah, to make a short visit there with
his daughter, Mrs. Moore.
Mr. Luther Mershon left this after afternoon
noon afternoon for his future home at Miami.
Ocaal regrets losing such a sterling
young man. out Mr. Mershon's many
friends wish him every success, which
he is sure to find.

fllllllllllllllllllUIIIIIIIlllllllllliiiiiiifu;

"SPUD" GROWING i
By MARGARET M. KEENAN. ji

s

UNCLASSIFIED
ADVERTISEMENTS
WANTED, LOST, FOUND, FOR
SALE, FOR RENT AND SIM SIMILAR
ILAR SIMILAR LOCAL NEEDS

FOR SALE 14 acres, 10-acre grove,
1800 boxes of fruit this season; good
buildings. Also 40 acres, 35 cleared;
fair buildings; some fruit and pecan
trees. Sell cheap to close estate. Ad Address
dress Address "Estate," care Star. 13-lt

FOR SALE One used 1917 model
Maxwell touring car.. Run less than
5000 miles. A-l mechanical condition.
No terms. Must be cash. Hurry if you
want it. Call or write the Maxwell
Repair Shop, L. E. Yonce, Ocala. 13-6t

LOST. Lost in town pair of eye eyeglasses
glasses eyeglasses (spectacles) with gold 7rims.
Reward to finder. .Apply at the Star
office. 13-lt

WANTED A medium sized residence
with garden and place for chickens.
Would 'prefer one not too close to the
business section of town. Apply to
Box 164, city. 13-6t

FORD FOR SALEA' first class
Ford touring car for sale cheap. Ap Apply
ply Apply to Maxwell Agency o L. E.
Yonce. 13-6t

FOR RENT House rent, with gar garden
den garden spot free to married couple with
automobile. For further information,

phone 260. s- V 12-6t

FOR SALE Carpenter's tools and
farming tools, plows, harness, etc.;
also two iron beds. All are in good

condition and will be sold cheap for

cash. Apply to George Duris at mar market
ket market next to Cathoic church, 326 N.
Magnolia St. 12-6t

FOR SALE Cow. and her first calf.
Cow is half Jersey, and half Holstein;
gives quantity of 'milk. For further
information apply to J. D. Robbinson,
Box 123, (Jcala. ll-6t

FOR SALE Gray horse and double double-seated
seated double-seated spring wagon; Both in good
condition. For further information p p-ply
ply p-ply to Miss Davis of the industrial
school. Phone No. 72. ll-6t
FOR SALE One large mare ten
years old; one male colt 31 months
old; one female colt 8 months old.
May be seen at Kendrick station. Will

taRe part pay in peanuts if desired. D.

Clnsena, Kendrick, Fla. ll-12t

WANTED We offer one. individual

representative, or any ladies' aid, mis

sionary, 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

POR SALE Small smart sawmill

complete, or parts, all in excellent
condition. One 80 H. P. Atlas high
pressure boiler, one 40 H. P. Farqu-

har engine, one 25 H. P. Erie City en engine,
gine, engine, 40 ft. carriage complete, one No.

2 Soule steam feed, one edger, one
Perkins .shingle machine, two log
carts. Nathan Mayo, Summerfield,
F!a. 7-6t

FOR SALE Five-acre farm in North
Ocala, comprising five-room cottage,
horse and buggy, wagon, twelve hogs
and one" Jersey cow. Apply to G. W.
Stephens, Ocala. 6-6t

nlllllllllllltf Illllllllllllllllfllllllliiiiiiium
In one bend of the swift-flowing,
snakelike river Merrlmac. could be
found a little town named after the
river. The town was insignificant
enough in name, and would have been
more so had not nature taken a hand
In the matter. Her swaying, sweeping
willows, radiant fields of wheat and
corn, gentle, nodding bluebells; crim crimson
son crimson walls of .Virginia marguerites and
brown-eyed susans "were enough to In Inspire,
spire, Inspire, not alone artists, but anyone
going this way. In such a place one
would expect to find rural people, and
uch they were. These quiet, loving,
country folk were not to be left. to
their own devices and theory long,
once John Berry caught sight of the
little Ivy-grown cottage In the yalley
overlooking the river.
"Peace's throne was usxlrped.,, In Indignant
dignant Indignant farmers sought refuge In their
little town hall many an evening,-discussing
John and his, or what .they
thought preposterous Idea of potato
growing. Yet they had to put ,np
with It.
It was a balmy midsummer twilight
when from across the road could be
seen the dim outline of someone mer merrily
rily merrily whistling, evidently watching one
of the farmers transplant something.
John's two eyes grew wistful when he
heard someone say :
"Don't anyone around here grow po potatoes?
tatoes? potatoes? I should think they would

Tgrow good."

I'Bah, potatoes I" was the sarcattlc
reply. A whispered conversation en ensued,
sued, ensued, and then a mop of dark hair
parted the raspberry bush 'and with withdrew
drew withdrew quickly as the blue eyes spied
John.
Many an evening Jolm saw the
same figure peering, rather watching
the growth of his potatoes. So often
did. he see, her that he "named her
his "Potato Girl." He only saw her
In the evening, it is true, but he man managed
aged managed to catch her quite accidentally,
yet not without purpose, one evening;
and from then on the acquaintance
grew. She reminded John of someone
he had once known, but he dared not
ask her lest his dream be upset.
, Summer waned, autumn likewise.
Ills potatoes had yielded a fairly good
crop for a first year. Nevertheless
the farmers were Justas Indignant as
ever. Winter followed a long, hard
winter. Spring came at last. John
was undecided as to whether he should
grow potatoes this year or not. ,HIs
thoughts wandered back to his "Po "Potato
tato "Potato Girl" until he finally decided he
would raise them, for her sake.
Tlie potatoes flourished figaln. and
the "Potato Girl" reappeared. One
evening he boldly, exclaimed:
"It is Just a ypar ago tonight that
I first saw you. Won't you tell me
your, name?
With -'a toss of her head and a leap
across the road, she laughingly re replied:
plied: replied:
"Oh, 'Potato Girl' Is enough for
zne.'
"Not quite, was the sober repl;
"Potatoes grow In the earth but you
don't"
"Oh yes, the do grow elsewhere,"
came the prompt reply. One looked at
the other, hardly knowing what to say,
when John relieved the silence, boldly
saying:
"If this was leap year I might think
It over, but as It Isn't, Is It true po

tatoes grow down deep In your heart,
too?" She was a good runner, and
consequently John had to chase her
around the well several times before
he captured her for her answer.
The wedding day was set for the
latter part of August, yet John wns
not so happy as he would have been
If he had lnown her right name. He
had to comfort himself, however, with
the promise to know 4t the day of
the wedding. A week before the ap appointed
pointed appointed day she returned to her win winter
ter winter home to 'prepare for his reception.
John 'was Johnny on the spot the day
of the wedding and at an early hour
was nshered Into the house by a serv servant.
ant. servant. He was still just as ignorant as
ever as to hei? name. The revelation
came 'when she descended the stairs
to greet him. With another leap, and
a bound, this 'time a race around
the house, and finally the capture, he
exclaimed: v
"Edith, how conld you?" A long
story followed In which Edith told
how her uncle had praised him for his
pluck, and told her that he was the
kind of a man to have. These. city
boys, said he, are no earthly use.
"John, It Is all true," sh ended- "I
knew I could win you back., I am
sorry I gave you up before."
A happier couple could not be found
anywhere that day. When they re returned
turned returned to the country a week later a
shower of potatoes greeted thern.
John's potatoes were odp grand suc success.
cess. success. They furnished their home and
the fanners around. Many a time
John goes about singing:
"Down deep In my heart potatoes
grow," for there Is such a song." so h
says.
(Copyright. 191S. by McClure Newpapr
Syndicate.)

, Reptiles as Cure-Alls.
Pried lizards are said to be an ar

ticle of merchandise regularly Import-J

ed Into this country. They come from
China to supply a demand by Chinese
residents In the United States. They
are supposed to possess much medlc medlc-clnal
clnal medlc-clnal virtue when ground to powder
and mixed with certain other curative
suhstanees. The. Chinese used dried
toads for a tonic, salted scorpions for
smallpox, fossil crabs as an antidote
for poison, but excrement for bllnd-

i 1 1

AND

OTHER GOOD. THING" TO EAT

Smoked Hloaters
, '.Driedi Salt Mullet
. Bloater Paste
Salomi
" Dill Pickles
V Pickled Salmon

Shrimp
Lobster
Philaaeiphia Scrapple
Deviled Crab Meat
i Crab. Meat
Hen ing Roe

Mexican Frijoles with Con Chili Gravy
Spaghetti and Chili with Cheese
Rice with Chili and Meat

TEAPOT
6 GEOCEMY

S EE O S 2
We are now ready" to offer BE ANISEED,
Waci well and Davis KidneyVax perbu. $14.
Valentine and other; gren beans perbu. $13.
Also have Fresh Peas, Water Melon, Canta7
loupe, Cucumber and other seeds.
OCALA SEED STORE

E. 'Co JOMPAM & COo.
funeral Directors and Embalmers -AUT.O
IEAESE SERVICE
We deliver caskets free anywhere in the county.
Calls promptly answered night or day.
WILBUR C. SMITH V SAM R. PYLES, JR.
LICENSED EMBALMERS.
Day Phone 10 Night Phones 225 and 423

W ffe H

I x-' rJr.nm :j i m m mi mm m )
"' ... -r, n-vi-ir N
( I
1 I

i

i fi3 (FIcivoi flssfs

three kinds sealed

in air-tteht impuriti impuriti-proof
proof impuriti-proof packages. Be
SURE to Set It'iHGiEYS.

-

h "AFTER rj
f EVERY M tj11! EEI
MEAL 1 P5)jfcg
" ' "... t

Tou should patronize tbe proreagive merchants who advert!?? In thesft
cc3iim-ns and save yourself 'money. Also help make Ocala an 3 I'aricn. rrorr.



Full Text
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