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OGALA, FLORIDA, FRIDAY, FEBRUARY 14, 1919.
It II u
S 'ill si
liui L it i 111
Has Evidently Laid the Ground-
waxk for a League of Nations
Paris, Feb. 14. The plenary ses-
siort of the peace conference ; to be
held tiiis afternoon may mark the
conclusion of the first and possibly
most important phase of the work of
the world's greatest international
gathering. Subjects of grave import
may come before later meetings, but
the opinion of qualified students of
history and other conferences is that
the adjournment of today's session
may reveal that the foundation for
the settlement of all questions that
follow ha3 been laid. While the var various
ious various governments are acting on, the
proposal for a society of nations, the
peace conf eernce is expected to pre pre-Dare
Dare pre-Dare a mass of material which will
come before the society. The peace
conference is expected to adjourn
June 1st. American delegates believe
the proposed society, of nations will
not conflict with the constitution of
the United States.
PRESIDENT SAILS TOMORROW
President Wilson plans to leave
Fans tonight and sail from isrest to tomorrow
morrow tomorrow on the transport George
V PLEDGE OF PEACE
Paris, Thursday, Feb. 13. The
draft of the society of nations will be
made public Friday afternoon, when
President Wilson will present it at the
plenary session of the peace conference.
V. Paris, Feb. 14'. The proposed arbi arbitration
tration arbitration of the Italian Jugo-Slav ques question
tion question is for the moment in abeyance.
The Italian premier, "Vittorio Orlando,
has seen President Wilson and in informed
formed informed him that after consulting his
colleagues of the delegation they
agreed it would be impossible to take
a decision on the arbitration y which
the Jugq-Slavs presented to the peace
conference, asking President Wilson
to be the arbitrator, without consult consulting
ing consulting the king and cabinet, and, if nec necessary,
essary, necessary, parliament. President Wilson
explained that he was not the origi originator
nator originator of the proposal, and preferred
not to be loaded with the responsibil responsibility
ity responsibility to arbitrate, but was willing to
act as a friendly intermediary in an
effort to reach a settlement satisfac satisfactory
tory satisfactory to both sides.
"Pom-Pom," which was ail the rage
in New York for a season, will be the
attraction at the Temple next : Wed Wednesday
nesday Wednesday night. Local theater goers will
have an opportunity of seeing a real
Henry W. Savage comic opera, which
f snrnv!1 tr h n st.Arrm nf rsmlc and
distinction. From principals to chorus
all have been especially selected. At
the head of the cast is Edith Thayer,
whose reputation was assured in Ka Ka-tinka.
tinka. Ka-tinka. "Pom-Pom" is a novel and en entertaining
tertaining entertaining operetta that allows for
lavish scenic and costume display and
much piquant and lively action.' It
tells the story of a young French
actress who is about to play the part
of pickpocket and is mistaken for one.
Her adventures in the dent of thieves,
her ready invention, pleasant artistry,
i t i v:i.
spirits keep matters in constant ac action
tion action until .she is restored to feminine
garb again. Her wearing of trousers
has furnished a, model that comment
made famous. The book of "Pom "Pom-Pom
Pom "Pom-Pom I' is from the fertile peiv of -Anne
Cflgll, fathered by a plot" suggest suggest-lviKfy
lviKfy suggest-lviKfy Henry W. Savage, has a real
story and is coherent, while the music
is by Hugo Felix, a musician whom
Paris delights to honor. It may be
added that a picked orchestra accom accompanies
panies accompanies the organization in order to do
full iustice to its musical score, which
is brimful of popular numbers and
tuneful dance qualities.
FISK JUBILEE SINGERS
it uraiis all
A Nation-Wide Campaign for Better
Packing and Marking of Express
Plans of a most comprehensive
nature to bring about conditions
which will make possible a marked
improvement in the express service
throughout the country, are announc announced
ed announced by a local representative of the
American Railway Express Company.
A "Better Service Campaign" will be
undertaken by the 135,000 men and
women employed in the express busi business,
ness, business, for the purpose of raising the
standards of packing, wrapping and
marking express shipments..
The drive started Feb. 10th, in eve every
ry every city and town in the country. It
will comprise a campaign of educa education
tion education and appeal among express em employes
ployes employes simultaneously with a wide widespread
spread widespread effort to secure the co-operation
of the shipping public along the
sinif lines. No new packing or mark marking
ing marking rules have been adopted for the
campaign, but express drivers and re receiving
ceiving receiving clerks will be instructed
hereafter to insist, -firmly but cour courteously,
teously, courteously, that the rules already in
force be strictly adhered to.
, The chief, purpose of the "Better
Service Campaign" is to check, once
and for all, the waste of time, effort
and money that result from lost or
damaged shipments. It is a source of
dissatisfaction and annoyance to both
shippers and the carrier and tends to
impair the express service. It is ex expected
pected expected that all -who ship by express,
and 300,000,000Nshipments are annual annually
ly annually traveling that way, will be keenly
interested in the forthcoming drive,
because it so intimately concerns the
transportation end of many different
trades and industries, some of which
depejid almost exclusively upon the
Regarding the conditions which led
to a decision for a national drive of
this character, an express official
made this statement today: "It is an
acknowledged fact that the average
American business man regards a
satisfied customer as a direct asset
to his business. He would do nothing
that might jeopardize his good rela relations
tions relations with that customer. Butj if the
goods be sent the customer arrive in
bad order, if the Contents are damag damaged
ed damaged or pilfered because they were ex exposed
posed exposed during the journey, or if, may
be, entire shipments are lost because
of inadequate marking or insecure
packing, the customer may not ; wait
long for explanations, but place his
"In such a case, the payment of thw
claim by the express company does
not remedy he evil or serve to en encourage
courage encourage more business.' It is a costly
and unnecessary waste and both .; the
shipper and the consignee are disap-
- AJ f J it 1 l'li Xl
Three Transports and Two Battle Battleships
ships Battleships with Troops Aboard
Leave France Today
Washington, Feb. 14. A large
number of troops, many from South
Florida and including the Sixty-fourth
Coast Artillery, which are on three
transports and two battleships, have
sailed from France.
.MR. CAMP MAKES HIS BOW
This evening at 8:30 o'clock in the
Metropolitan theater the Fisk J ubilee
Singers will appear in recital. Those
who appreciate good music and espec especially
ially especially the naturally beautiful voices
and touching songs of the negro race
should not fail to hear this quartet.
They are the successors of the first
group of negro singers to appear, in
N OTICE OF ANNUAL MEETING
f : :V'"
Notice is hereby given that the an annual
nual annual meeting of the stockholders of
the Martel Lumber Company will be
held at the offices of the company, at
Martel, Florida, on the ,18th day of
March, 1919, at ten o'clock a. m. At
said meeting will be presented a reso resolution
lution resolution to dissolve the said corporation
pursuant to the Jaws of Florida, and
wind up its affairs.
By order of the president.
Walter Ray, President.
J. K. Kelley, Secretary. 2-14-fri
pointed and disgruntled, while the ex
press company itself is faced with
the necessity of practically buying in
the goods. A general dissatisfaction
with the service is inevitable and no
one is the gainer.. O
"We believe that there is a remedy
for this' evil in the fact that the loss
of or damage to shipments can in
many cases be attributed to the un unsafe
safe unsafe condition in which it is turned
over to the express company to
handle. Experience has shown that
shipments 'started right seldom go
wrong. 'Starting right' means simply
that it has been securely wrapped and
packed, that it can up for itself and is
plainly and properly marked, not only
with the name and address of the
sonsignee, but with those also of the
shipper. The use of a poor quality
of paper or twine or inattention to the
condition of shipments turned over to
the evpress service is something which
we are trying to discourage. But
nothing is more essential than the
co-operation of shippers, and as they
are keenly concerned in the matter,
we are hopeful of getting them to
The express company officials are
free to admit their own shortcomings
-end do not evade responsibility for
them. During the campaign, there will
be an energetic endeavor to prevent
rough handling, mis-routing or other
deviations from correct express meth
ods in offices and terminals, and closer
supervision of the work of employes
is expected to improve internal ope-
Every agent at all important points
will call different classes 7 of his em
ployes together at convenient periods
and address them, urging their active
participation in the campaign, first by
improving conditions inside of the
ranks and then by securing the -cooperation
of the.shipping public with
whom they come'ia" contact. Similar
Ocala, Fla., Feb. 14, 1918.
At the beginning of our entrance
into the great world war I was ap appointed
pointed appointed food administrator for Mar Marion
ion Marion county, and now, at its successful
termination, this office ceases tomor tomorrow,
row, tomorrow, and on retiring I wish to return
special thanks to those who have so
loyally and patriotically co-operated
with me in the discharge of its mani manifold
fold manifold and important duties. I partic particularly
ularly particularly want to extend my thanks to
tHe members pf my staff, viz: Mr.
Harvey Clark, price reporter; Mr.
Jake Brown, wholesale grocers' rep representative;
resentative; representative; Mr. C. W. Hunter, hotel
representative; Mr. J. H. Benjamin,
publicity director; Mrs. William
Hocker, district conservation chair chairman,
man, chairman, and Mrs. Charles Lloyd, county
conservation chairman; also to Mr. E.
C, Bennett, who so frequently loaned
U3 the Temple theater for our meet meetings
ings meetings and who aided the administra administration
tion administration in many other ways; also to the
newspapers of the city for their co cooperation
operation cooperation in generously giving us all
the space asked for in their publica publications..
tions.. publications.. There was a hearty, prompt and
whole-souled response to every obli obligation.
gation. obligation. Whether in the use of substi substitutes
tutes substitutes or in the conservation of foods
in other ways, there were very few
murmurs or complaints, but instead
a cheerful compliance and I am con convinced
vinced convinced that had it been put up to the
citizens of Marion county that to win
the war it was necessary for them to
have done without flour, sugar and
fats altogether and to have subsisted
entirely upon. home grown products
they would gladly and cheerfully have
Each community seemed to vie
withv every other community in -patriotically
carryingout therules of the
food administration and this spirit re relieved
lieved relieved the duties of the local food ad administrator
ministrator administrator of the irritations and
hardships and made it one of pleasure
instead. He cannot retire without be bestowing
stowing bestowing due meed of praise not only
upon his assistants for their own co cooperation
operation cooperation in seeing that all the re requirements
quirements requirements were rigidly observed, but
likewise to the public generally for
their hearty and ready acquiesence in
the observation of these necessary
rules and regulations of the food ad administration.
ministration. administration. "We must win the war" was in the
hearts of all and to that end all ef efforts
forts efforts were directed and it has been a
pleasure to have labored with such a
uople towards such an end and so to
one and all I again return my very
grateful and profound thanks.
' Clarence Camp.
meetings will be called on every Tues Tuesday
day Tuesday during the drivel
"Four-minute" speeches will be de
livered by the local express heads or
specially selected subordinates, and
better service campaign committees
will be appointed in the local express
organization m every city, composed
of men from each of the several
operating branches. In this way, the
objects sought will be outlined to the
vehicle men, the platform men, the
office and claim bureau employes, the
messengers in the cars and the agents
at smaller points. V
A 1 determined effort will be made
during the campaign to eradicate
what is known as the "No Mark" evil.
From July 1 to November 30 of last
year, 127,859 shipments, an average
of about 25,500 a month, were turned
over to the "No Mark" bureaus main maintained
tained maintained by the company, because all
means of identification of either ship shippers
pers shippers or consignees had been lost, and
their delivery, except in a few cases,
made impossible. Personal baggage,
hardware and automobile tires com
prise the largest proportion of the
"no mark" shipments, which are at attributed
tributed attributed largely to the failure of ship shippers
pers shippers to mark celarly and to pack their
goods substantially. With the help
of the shippers and through the influ
ence of the campaign, the express
company hopes to solve this problem.
; Many "no mark" shipments lose
their individual character because the
single tag upon which a shipper de depends
pends depends to carry his package to desti
nation, is torn off. The use of tags
at all is discouraged by the express expressman,
man, expressman, but where it is absolutely neces
sary, shippers are urged never to use
less than two. With personal bag
gage sent by express, it is wise to en
close the name and address of the
shipper, in case further identification
- Another cause of damage to or loss
of shipments in transit is the use' of
a poor quality of wrapping paper and
twine, or an insufficient quantity of
good paper. Old or second hand car
tuns and other containers, which ido
not stand up or carry several old
marks, are found to be responsible
for many shipments being damaged,
OARO OF TRADE
Met Last Night with the Largest At Attendance
tendance Attendance in Many Months
The Board of Trade met last eve evening
ning evening with the largest attendance in
months. Meeting was called to order
promptly at 8 o'clock by President
Mr."D. S. Welch, chairman of the
Oklawaha Valley railroad special
committee, reported that the sitaution
was the same as reported last week,
and that nothing could be done at
present. The committee was instruct instructed
ed instructed to keep in touch with the situation
and report again at the next meeting.
The membership committee then
made its report, showing that 271
members had been secured. This com
mittee had been divided into two
teams, one headed by Mr. Frederick
Hocker and the other by Mr. Max
Israelson. Mr. Hocker team won,
having secured 153 members .to Mr.
Israelson's 118. This committee was
instructed to continue on the job.
The committee on revision of by bylaws
laws bylaws reported Very few changes. Aft After
er After making several amendments, the
report was accepted.
Mr. R. L. Martin, chairman of the
special committee instructed to look
into the condition of the Dixie high highway,
way, highway, reported that it was in very bad
shape, especially on the north and
south ends, but that there was more
bad road on the south end than on the
north end. He reported that cars
were continually being pulled out ,of
the bad spots between Lake Weir and
Weirsdale and that the condition of
the Dixie highway, especially in the
southern part, was giving Marion
county a black eye among the tour tourists.
ists. tourists. This committee recommended
that the Board of Trade advocate an
equal expenditure of the funds avail available
able available according to the .needs of the
road. This recommendation was ac accepted
cepted accepted and secretary instructed to
communicate same to the county com commissioners.
missioners. commissioners. Committee instructed to recommend
additional directors made the follow following
ing following report, which was accepted:
Messrs. Talton, Price, Mayo, Nor Norton
ton Norton Davis, Borland and Neville. The
secretary was instructed to cast a
unanimous ballot for these men as
members of the board of directors."
Mr. Jake Brown addressed the
board, stating that the head camp of
the Woodmen of the World would
meet in Ocala from March 31st to
April 2nd. That they expected be between
tween between three and four hundred dele delegates,'
gates,' delegates,' and that the Ocala lodge asked
the co-operation of the Board of
Trade and citizens in general to help
entertain them, especially in regards
to securing enough automobiles to
take them all to Silver. Springs. 1
Dr. Palmer, mayor -of Opelika, Ala.,
was then introduced and gave a very
interesting talk on "the development
of his city and the necessity of co cooperation
operation cooperation in the progress of a com community.
munity. community. Mr. C. W. Hunter brought up the
matter of securing the St. Louis Na National
tional National League team to train here. He
went fully, into the subject, stating
that the manager telegraphed that he
would bring his team here if Ocala
would pay the railroad fare of thirty
men both ways, and in order to do this
and put the grounds in shape the
citizens would have to raise from
$2000 to $3000. but that with the gate
receipts from the exhibition games
most of this could be paid back and
the net cost, to secure a big league
ball 'team and the large amount of
advertising that goes with it, would
be small. The board appointed a
committee of Messrs. Hunter, Ditto
and Welch to look info the matter and
act as they see best. This committee
is very much encouraged by the of offers
fers offers of help it has already rectived
and will call on the merchants and
other citizens today with the hope of
raising funds to get the team.-
President Ebert of Germany Makes
a Statement that Argues Well
for Permanent Peace
Weimar, Feb. 14. Friedrich Ebert,
president of Germany, has announced
t the newspaper men that the gov government
ernment government is arranging the details for
complete disarmament and demobili demobilization.
TEN YEARS FOR RAST
wrongly delivered or going astray.
Old marks on baggage have sent
many trunks and suitcases to the
wrong destination. '
, A special effort will be made to
secure the help of business executives
and managers of large concerns in
all trades and industries, in the belief
that the proper prepaartion of express
shipments is a matter of importance
to every successful business. They
will be asked to give the subject per personal
sonal personal attention and to look into their
shipping departments, to see that the
best methods of packing and marking
consignments are followed.
The "Better Service Campaign"
will be conducted for the purpose of
bringmg about a betterment of the
express service, in the interest, of the
people who depend upon it or use it
occasionally. But its success depends
largely upon the response and co cooperation
operation cooperation of the shippers themselves,
in the opinion of the officials of the
express company directing the drive,
and there are many indications that
this help, on the part of the public,
will be forthcoming.
"Start Express Shipments Right!
is a slogan which will be carried
throughout the country by posters on
express wagons, placards in windows
and by pamplets and other forms of
FORD FOR SALE
' A first class Ford touring car for
saie.-cneap. Appiy to tne Uaxwell
Agency or L. E. Yonee. 13-t
Use the unclassified ads. It pays.
Duval's Delinquent Tax Collector May
Obtain a New Trial
! U h
ii hi k W M itf
n ? n
il I I
I J Li it
1'JILSOII HEADS ABHEEUEUT 0! II
M ALLIES HOPE TO POESEOl'E
" PEACE OF THE I'OOLD
John Walter Rast, former tax col
lector of Duval county, recently con convicted
victed convicted in the criminal court of record,
following information, filed against
him for the alleged embezzlement of
$133,000 of the funds of the state and
county, was sentenced yesterday
morning to serve a" sentence of ten
years in the state penitentiary. The
sentence was pronounced by Judge
James M. Peeler, judge of the crim
inal court of record, where the trial,
It-sting a week, was held.
Prior to the imposing of the sen
tence, the court asked Rast if he had
anything to say why sentence should
not be pronounced. In a calm, steady
voice and a quiet manner, he answer
ed that he had nothing to say except
hat he was not guilty.
Counsel for Rast appeared at court
yesterday morning, the time set by
the court to argue the motion for a
new trial. This argument consumed an
;our, the court, following the close of
he argument, denying the motion for
a new trial as made by Attorney Wm.
A Hanowes Jr., and Attorney James
H. Bunch, counsel for Rast. Applica
tion was immediately made for a stay
Rast's counsel stated yesterday that
hey would file a petition for a writ
of error and would at once prepare
the bill of exceptions, and take the
case to the supreme court of Florida.
The court" allowed for the furnish
ing of a supersedeas bond of $25,000,
failing to provide which, within the
next few days, Rast, who is now in the
county jail, will be taken to the state
prison at Raiford.
f W w M . v m A V ... r- ..... .....
tary forces to enforce peace, was de defeated
feated defeated by aVi overwhelming vote at
the meeting of the society of nations
RACE QUESTION BOBS UP
With Its Railroad cr ,1
the Luxr.ber Compnr
Haabury and X
One of the lar;Tct
The French and Czecho-Slosaks
were the only representatives voting
in the affirmative. The draft of tho
societv of nations nlan was then
unanimously adopted a3 a whole. The ta3 taken place in
final draft consists of 26 articles. The i many yeal-s nas i
Japanese delegation presented an
amendment providing'that racial dis discriminations
criminations discriminations should not be tolerated
in immigration laws. Several dele delegates
gates delegates urged that this would open
such a large question that great de delay
lay delay might ensue, and the matter was
dropped without a vote..
TIME DECREASING IN WTHCT
TO PAY INCOME TAXES
Jacksonville, Feb. 14. That there
will be no general extension of time
beyond "March 15th for the filing of
returns and for the payment of in
come and excess profits taxes due on
that date, is the decision of Daniel C
Roper, commissioner of internal rev revenue.
enue. revenue. The announcement was made
by Collector of Internal Revenue Jas.
M. Cathcart immediately following
the approval by the House and Senate
of the report of the conferees on the
war revenue bill.
"It is necessary to get the initial
tax payments in by March 15th says
Commissioner Roper. "No other
course is possible. Some" months ago,
the treasury issued certificates of in
debtedness to an amount approximat
ing $800,000,000, maturing March 15.
The first payment of the, incomes and
excess profits taxes for 1918 was
planned for that date, to meet' this
"The American people have proven
that ther is no emergency too great
to be met and solved by co-operation.
This present situation is another
emergency which can be overcome by
co-operative .effort. -The bureau ex extends
tends extends its every force toward this end,
and I am relying upon the people to
meet the situation whole-heartedly.
"The internal revenue bureau must
carry out the program prescribed in
the new law. which requires all re returns
turns returns for 1918 to be filed on or before
March 15, 1919, and requires the first
quarterly payment or the entire pay-
men to be made on or before that
"Every taxpayer who can possibly
do so is urged to make full payment
of his income tax on or .before March
15th. The quarterly payment method
iz intended for taxpayers whose fi financing
nancing financing of the tax at one time would
tend v to upset local financial conditions.
"The approval of the report of the
conferees by the Senate anj House of
Representatives brings the new rev revenue
enue revenue bill to the point where it may be
assumed to be law. The internal rev
enue bureau has been making prepar preparations
ations preparations to collect the taxes which it
provides, and is now putting all of its
en oris inio aioing tne taxpayers to
fulfill the obligations imposed.
"The bureau has arranged to send
an advisory force of several thou
sands of deputies and agents to assist
taxpayers. These officers will be sta stationed
tioned stationed at convenient points where
they may be consulted without charge.
Taxpayers should take the initiative
and get in touch with these revenue
men for any neded advice and assist
ance in preparing returns.
"The forms for the tax returns are
being printed and all forms will be in
the hands of collectors between Feb.
15 and March 1."
To secure tables for either rook or
cards for the Martha Washington en
tertainment to be given on the 21st
please phone Mrs. R. B. Bollock oV
Mrs. W. K. Lane.
ARTICLES OF AGREEMENT
Paris, Feb. 14;- The executive
council of the proposed league of na
tions, as outlined in the covenant read
by President Wilson today, will con consist
sist consist of representatives ,of the United
States, Great Britain, France Italy,
Japan and four other states. The
council will meet as often as neces.
sary, but at least, once yearly. Th&
president of the United States shall
summon the first meeting of the body.
Admission of states not signatory
to the covenant will be with the as
sent of not less than two-third3 of
the states represented in the body.
Delegates shall be limited' to fully
No state shall be admitted unless
it gives effective guarantees to ob observe
serve observe international obligations and
conform to the conditions prescribed.
The high contracting parties will un
dertake to respect and preserve the
territorial integrity and political in
dependence of all members against
The council reserves the right to
take any action necessary to safe
guard the peace of nations in case ol
war or threat of war.
In case of disputes arising which
diplomacy cannot adjust, the high
contracting parties will not resort to
war without first submitting the ques
tion at issue to arbitration or to sn
inquiry to be conducted by the execu executive
tive executive council, and until three months
after action by the arbitrators or the
The council shall formulate plans
or the establishmtnt of a permanent
court of international justice.
The covenant says the maintenance
of peace will require the reduction of
national armanent; the executive
council shall fix the extent of arma-1
The executive council is directed to
give advice on the abatement of the
evil of private manufacture of muni munitions
tions munitions and implement sof war.
If any party shall break or disre
gard the covenants, that party shall
be deemed to have committed an act
of war, and the other members will
take economic and financial measures
i In such case the executive council
shall recommend the amount of naval
and military forces each member of
the league must contribute.
Members of the league agree mu-
tualy to support one another finan financially
cially financially and otherwise' in any measure
A TRUST OF CIVILIZATION
The, covenant provides that colonies
and territories removed from the sov
ereignty of states which formerly
governed them, and not" able to stand
alone, shall become a trust of civili civilization.
zation. civilization. The contracting parties will
endeavor to secure and maintain fair
and humane conditions of labor for
men, women and children, and agree
to establish a permanent bureau of
The members agree to secure and
maintain the freedom of transit and
equitable treatment for the commerce
of all members of the league.
All treaties and international en
gagements entered into hereafter by
members of the league shall be reg registered
istered registered with the secretary general
and not binding until registered.
The contracting parties aerree that
the covenant abrogates all obligations
among themselves which are inconsis
tent with the terms of the covenant.
The concluding article provides for
amendments to the covenant effective
when ratified by the state represented
in the executive council.
for some time ard
quietly thzX the iv.:.
been given to the pa: :
On January 1st
Company, its mill, r.
ber were sold by t:...:
Messrs. J.'. II. IJar.bj:;
Lumber Company, a c
The Martel Lur.A r
corporation will.Lc- t'.,
tice of that intent; : i 1:
Mr. Hanbury is c::
lumber and mill mcr., h;
14 years with the V,'
ber Co. of Inverness
business, while 31 r. T;.'
been raised in the i
for the past six c;, :.: : I
office manager for tl.e I
Mr. Walter Ray, t :
Martel Lumber Cc: :
that they were two r
excellent young xv.lv, '.
port unity and wcul! ::.
The Martel Luir.r r
operated for msny y ..
successfully. The cor.-
supply of timber r.:. :
tending through it. :
flatcars loaded with
day and the logs r.r c
during the day.
Mr.' Ray 'would ncl
future intentions crc, :..
he -will come to Oca!
lent family to re.: J
R E I"5 X) i
Rexall Cold Tablets will break up
any cold, and may prevent "flu. 25
cents the box at Gerigs Drugstore, tf
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 Store. lOlCt
Reddick, Feb. 12. r.
section are busy jnt -.:
melons, beans and t ; r.
cnt outlook is that in ;
carload shipments, il
loads this season.
Mr. S. C. Mayo went
last week in the ir.t :
Mr. J. M. Smith'
trip to Jacksonville Tr
Mr. G. W. BrarJca
ner of St. Marys, G i
-day in the inter c t
Lumber Com par. v.
Mr. L. M: Kc idir. ; I.;,
garage in Red did: r.r-. 1
highway that is r:;c ::i
proval of the trvchr.
well as the peep!? cf" V.
Rev. R. O. Wright
lar appointment ct
church Sunday. He
splendid sermons t :
Mrs. Annie Car II
ville i3 spending a U-r
parents, Mr. and rir. I
of thi3 place.
Miss Carrie Bill::; :
cipal of tne Pine :
home, on account tf t
ing because of ir.f.::-
Mrs. G. I. Bcntl; v
to the bedside of h r
Towns end of Martin.
The Reddick peanut
caught on fire cno
and after the blaze
all the fire fighters
remainder of the j
Mr. Glover Denha:
Saturday night and
this week. Mr. Dc
the Marion county 1
with Company A ar i
f erred and went r.-;;
fortunately was v;c
der in hi3 second h ;:.'. :
says it was tome ;
within twenty yard :
and have his gun :;;
condition that f:rvt
tered upon the hat
' Mr. S. R. Water;,
farm made a vrec1 :--
family to Tampa.
Mr. Clyde Fridy -in
the next day c:
Parents he has
the navy. Mr. Fr: :..
ed to our town. 7:
two or three mo.
boys in the servi;
ing and hoping fcr
home within th
the scribe is gr!:.
people of Red ile :
and give the boy;: .:
Editor, won't vc "i
us? We will have :
chickens besid:::i x
in? f r 1 1 r i
U K i. 3 ft i
4 it i
.Published Evrry ay Exept Sest&ay' It
STAR PUBLISHING C02XPANY
of ocala, fla. ;.V-
, .It. IE- Carroll, President ;
V. i,ea Ten rood, Secretary-Treasurer
II. Benjamin, Editor
could and should give a receipted till
to France, which country has, done
the most and suffered the most in pro proportion,
portion, proportion, and to which all the world, as
well as America, owes a debt v that
money cannot pay.
GOLD STAR DAY
efoSl. cala. "JW toffies
na!e OfJSen ...... .Fivo-One
Editorial Departmenf Two-Seven
tEMBER ASSOCIATED PRESS
nmLAf3Cialed prfeas 1 exclusively
Si ltfotheuEc for republication of
JJr tTLd 8patches credited to It or
ind ?eJw te ?edlted in this paper
" -A 11 H;hu of republication of
?rved. dUpatche" herein are also re-
Ope year, in "advance..". .......... Sf.OO
Six -months, In advance I' WW. 00
tne month, in advance......,!... .f0
porciam ; l
un e year, in ad vance ....... f 1.0 0
bsx months. In advance. ...... ... 4.25
oSI jtb.8' ln advance. 2.2S
One inori, jn advance... ,t0
fFfr,e te 10c. per Inch -for con,
tt?mK aertions. Alternate lnser-
;J22S ?5 -r cent. additional, i Composi Composition
tion Composition char d on ads. that ran less than
m iii?1 .c- pTLnzh- Special -position
JQ per cent, additional. lutes based on
-inch minimum. Less than four Inches
r,ii,we h,her rate, which .will be
furnished on explication.
. iiiia 'otiet 5c. per line for first
insertion; 3c. per line for each subse subsequent
quent subsequent Insertion. One change & week
allowed on readers without extra, com
. ItATi;s; six Une maximum, one
Mme thretimes50c; six times
. one mnthAs. Payable ln advance.
" Tal Adverti'sumftnta At rfA
I t m i i. a i a
iiil i..-" for mounting.
Perhaps Mr. Bryan can use that
g loving cup for a washbasin.
It's mighty hard work for some
people to acquire an appetite for soft
drinks. .'..?"::. .- v '"
Thomas Edison, seventy-two years
young, -, is taking his annual winter
vacation in Florida, y
Wonder if men will ever be wise
enough to quit blaming, their mean meanness
ness meanness on some "spirit of evil."
The Ocala Woodmen are preparing
an excellent program for the meeting
here of their head camp in a few
weeks.-. ; : -.vj ;', ;-, ;
If air the men take to staying at
home in the evenings, some of the
women .will; regret '..that the barrooms
arj cloccd. v'-, V" '' X'--
Municipal ownership i3 a ; mighty
gc od principle, but like every other
piinciple,' it won't work without good
Among the names of the slightly
vounded in yesterday's casualty; list
is that of Lieut. Eobert D. Ferguson,
rr:::i cf kin, Mrs. Edna Ferguson,
n.,i,i;t, pa : : .-:,- .',
Head the article, VJt'Coneeifns' All,"
cL jvhcre, and resolye that you will
help the express company as well as
yourself by being careful with pack pack-i
i pack-i that you ship in future.
B. Simon ton of Micanopy, h
'ty esteemed in both Marion
la counties died Wetihes Wetihes-ospital
ospital Wetihes-ospital in Jacksonville,
ad been taken for .?: an
ocfc of Eastlake, a! gradu gradu-V
V gradu-V of he Ocala high school,
appointed an alternate io
' academy at Annapolis. His
ent was secured thru Cori-
Tha Palatka News says, the Okla-
waha'. Valley railroad shall ..';not be
junked. Te would not like to see it
junked, but it is' not worth anything
but junk to Ocaia the way it is man
aged at .present. X- '' ' ') :. "- ; V
Seems like Congress will try to cut
the army down to 175,000 5men. Con Con-gress
gress Con-gress evidently, believes that if there
is another great "' war, France and
Great Britain will again protect us
until weet- ready to, fight; Xx:.X;
The" people of Europe have an al-
most fanatical iann in rresiaem,
Wilson's ability to secure tceir ngnts
-rd prevent future wars. The finest
ih'w th' American people can qo is
to help -..r. VU50n jusmy mem m
that faith. --';'" .'.'"z. ;;'. -'X;;X- ;
Amc'ric. V-r'i disposed to be im-
patient a w X "i
rcace negotiations, but, they should
remember they were much slower in
onry into the war. it has Deen ai-
Editor the Stars and Stripes: The
other day, while looking over a late
issue of the army newspaper, an idea
came to my mind. It may have been
thought of before, but I thought I
wrould write to you and mention it
anyway. It is:
Eventually all service flags will be
taken down, folded up and laid away
with memories, the blue and silver
when the soldier returns home, but
how about the gold star flags
where there will be no soldier to re re-tarn
tarn re-tarn home?
Why not have a national gold star
day, when the golden starred flags
will be taken down, folded up, and
laid away with their memories?
Corporal Wilbie Long,
I 33rd M. P. Co:, France.
This is an excellent idea, and the
Star begs leaves to suggest that Nov.
11, the first anniversary of the armis armistice,
tice, armistice, be celebrated in Marion county
as "Gold Star Day."
In an article printed elsewhere, Mr.
Clarence Camp, food administrator
for Marion county, whose work ends
tomorrow, thanks his assistants and
the people of Marion county for their
co-operation and loyalty. Since Mr.
Camp can't toss a bouquet at himself,
the Star will bestow one upon him.
He has been very faithful and eflic eflic-ient
ient eflic-ient in the 'discharge of his duties,
helping out the loyal people and prov proving
ing proving a terror to slackers and would-be
evaders of the law. We don't suppose
that any office has ever been more ef efficiently
ficiently efficiently filled than his.
;;.'--. v 4 - .
BIG FARM CHANGES HANDS
... ....,. .
Ocala High School Department
Mr. E. K. Nelson of, the Peninsular
Naval Stores company of Tampa wa3
in town this week and disposed of the
big farm of over 500 acres, owned by
his company, half a mile from the
York station, to the McMullens of
Tampa and Largo, the consideration
being $10,000, which included farm
machinery, horses and mules, cattle
and hogs. Mr. A. B. McMullen will
manage, the farm and has already
commenced his duties.
The farm as a most valuable one,
has ample cleared land, is well fenced,
has some wooded slopes and an ade adequate
quate adequate water supply at all times. Mr.
B, W. Hadsock has managed the farm
for the company for the past two
years. He will stay for a short time
until Mr. McMullen becomes familiar
with the .work and will then move
with his family to Ocala.
.A, good many valuable Marion county-farms
have been bought oflate by
those who appreciate the excellent
opportunities here offered for farm farming
ing farming and, : stock, raising.
Mr. McMullen, like many others,
sees the possibilities of stock raising
here and Will increase the already
valuable herd of hogs and cattle L on
the place, and will specialize in cattle
THEN WHOLE DAM FAMILY
The following paper was circulat circulating
ing circulating in the board of ; trade room last
night, and the Star captured it. We
fear there are ajiumber of Dam fam families
ilies families on. the edges of Marion, and
sbme several miles in the interior:
"I'm not swearing, I'm only telling
you" '-'Xr- :;;'' -''V
.Mud-dams and mud-holes, dam mud
on jthe dam roads, have kept the whole
Dam family from trading ; in Ocala.
,; J "From the Dam Family.
Weirsdale, Florida. ;
Fairfield, Feb. 11 -Everyone is en enjoying
joying enjoying the beautiful sunshine after
the dreary days we had last week. ;
. Mrs. W. R. Bryce, 4 Mr. Earl and
Misses Mary and Edna Bryce of
Ocala were guests of Mrs. Mary Rou
Mr. and Mrs. R. W. McAuley of
Reddick, were callers in our midst
, Mr. L. E.r Mack and family have
moved on the place he recently pur purchased
chased purchased of Mrs. Mary Rou.
; Mrs. Frank Stafford and children
returned to their Jiome last Thursday,
after a visit to Mr. Staff ord's sister,
Mrs, ,W. T. Stokes and family.
; Mr. tW. A.. Yongue, who is having
his house repaired, will soon have it
Drop in and see .the Jonteel Rouge.
Three colors. Gerig's Drug Store, tf
a few wcd:s ago, the Ocala board
f trade had perhaps a score of work work-ng
ng work-ng members. At present, thanlcs. to
he good work of Captains Frederick
locker and Max Israelson and their
enthusiastic',' teams, it ; has 271, and
he number is growiiig. It ; should
lave 500 at least. : Xr -
In an article in the Saturday Eve-
Post, Samuel G. Blythe tells of
y "r-e number of attaches to the
: pr. i-yAmerican delegations to
. inference. These crowds
ucus, highly paid men help
. Gf Bolshevism. ;
cuncenient in today's dis
l3t President Ebert says
"irv is arranging for dis-
- ri demobilization is en-
The best thing that the
. -. do for themselves and
show that they intend
rney General Wicker-
proposition that Am Am-"iDted
"iDted Am-"iDted bill to the Allies
us. That would be
vn recnle. But we
i Chevrolet New Tires $450
1 Ford Roadster $275
1 CBuick 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 :
)lil ; Sales
Notes from the "Stop! Look! and
Listen V- Bulletin Board, Edited
by the Sophomores
Once upon a time a youth sojourn
ed for a season in a strange land,
called High School. The scenery was
to him a source of interest. He beheld
with awe the Cassels, small but stern,
which overlooked the hard road to
knowledge. There were extra rein
forcements of a queer Gray Stone,
arranged with mathematical precision
and regularity, with here and there a
French inscription which. lent histor historical
ical historical interest.
Just back of the Cassels there wa
a dark, grim wood which appeared
Fuller beasts, called by names not
found in the English language.
The youth shuddered as he gazed.
"Conibear be in that forest?" he
thought, "or has science exterminated
Just then he caught sight of a
gentle Sheppard leading a flock in the
valley below; and in that peaceful
sight, forgot the terrors of wood,
wall and Cassel and took the first
steps down that rough hard road
which stretched out before him.
SIXTH GRADE "B
HELP THE SYRIANS
We must all help the little Syrian
children. All are needy, many have
starved, are starving now, and more
will starve unless help comes quickly.
Thru the period of reconstruction, we
must keep on sending food.
Last year we shipped 11,820,000
tons of food to Europe. This year
the food administration has promised
that America will send 17,500,000
tons of food, an increase of 50 per
cent. There are 180,000,000 people in
neutral countries, such as Armenia,
Serbia, Poland, the Ukraine, crippled
by war or devastated by Germany,
depending on us. Now what does this
mean to every man," woman or child?
It means that when we sit at the table
three times a day, we must save more
than ever before. Also, the Syrians
need clothing. Many have not suit suitable
able suitable apparel, others scarcely any.
Slides showing their heeds are to
be shown at the Temple, Sunday aft afternoon.
ernoon. afternoon. A Syrian chorus of at least
200, is to be 'organized and it is hoped
that all will help in this.
.There is a campaign at present for
$"0,000,000 for the relief of the suf suffering
fering suffering Syrians. Let us have a little
pity and a sense of justice and right,
and please, all help the needy Syrians.
(Just What You Are)
The sophomores have J cogitated
protractedly and perserveringly. on
the somewhat momentous and ex extremely
tremely extremely delicate question of dividing
the students and faculty of the Ocala
High School into the Gigger and Goon
classifications. These classifications
are entirely inexplicable; they are
comparatively naive yet undeniably
compose, a matter of "Creole quad
habes ethabes" a sort of one is to
two as two is to four, yet there are
ethical and pedagogical principles in involved
volved involved and its entirety is a circum circumstance
stance circumstance of emotional prompting! Psy Psychologically
chologically Psychologically and analytically scruti scrutinized
nized scrutinized this state of existing either as
a Gigger "or a Goon is a personal con consciousnessa
sciousnessa consciousnessa suggestive pomposity,
an empirical self, a "senex bispuer."
N. B Watch. for notes from the
sophomore B. board next month for
After exams, are over,
After we fail to pass,
After we sit up cramming
All that "slipped by" us in class,
After we flattered our teachers
And find they have given us slams,
Gone is our old joy in living
Some freshmen stood on the burning
But as far as the sophs could learn
They were in perfect safety,
For they were too Green to burn.
The cows are in the meadows,
The sheep are in the grass,
But all the geese that we can see
Are in the junior class.
When you knock juniors, you knock
DEDICATED TO THE
Can't read nuthin',
Cant write nuthin',
Can't sing nuthin',
Can't hear nuthin,
Can't see nuthin'.
Can't think nuthin'.
Don't drink nuthin.
Don't eat nuthin,
Don't find nuthin
Don't know nuthin,
Don't dream nuthin',
Don't love nuthin
Friend's ain't nuthin,
Cash ain't nuthin',
Life ain't nuthin',
, That's true.
Time ain't nuthin',
World ain't nuthin,
There ain't nuthin'
; But you-
The motto of our grade is "Work
Joe, the funny fellow, was late on
Feb. 10th. We hoped he would not
be absent for that would be a sad loss
to our room, yet we hoped he would
not be late because that would keep
us from getting a star and we want
Miss Howard: Now George, name
the three departments of government.
George B.: Legislative, executive
and Jews in addition (judicial).
Eugene Potter states he will be ab absent
sent absent from school Saturday and Sun Sunday,
day, Sunday, but will be present the rest of the
Russell Thomas has been absent
from school on account of the flu. We
are glad to welcome him back.
We are also glad to have Tom
Whiteman back in school after an ab absence
sence absence of several weeks.
These are the pupils in the sixth
grade "B" who were neither absent
nor tardy during the third month of
school: Eugene Potter, Mamie John John-sen,
sen, John-sen, Louie Smoak and Anita Croom
EIGHTH GRADE "B"
Perfect in attendance during Janu January:
ary: January: Clifton Sexton. Thelma Smedley,
Margaret Hocker, Janet Culverhouse,
Reese Hunnicutt, James Knight. Mar Marion
ion Marion Lummus, Francis Pasteur, Joel
Thomas, Lindsay Troxler.
The following members of the class
have made 90 per cent in all subjects
for January: Clifton Sexton, Mar Margaret
garet Margaret Hocker, Mabel Goldman, Reese
Hunnicutt, James Knight, Francis
Pasteur, Lindsay Troxler."
' We had a short visit from Miss Al Al-vinia
vinia Al-vinia Paetka, a former classmate, one
Pupil: "Where is the ink?"
Teacher, pointing to the cabinet:
"In the lower part of the refrigera refrigerator.
tor. refrigerator. Teacher: "Where is the thoracic
Madge :v "At the back of the
One hundred per cent
Friday, Feb. 7th.
Mary: "What makes the nose
Mrs. W.: "It is caused by
, Lindsay, (interrupting): "Yes,
when I had the 'flu' my nose came off
and bled twice."
Mrs. W.: "I'm glad it did not stay
An epidemic of gum-chewing broke
out a few days ago, but was effective effectively
ly effectively stopped by the prompt action of
the "physician" in charge, Mrs. Wes Wesson.
son. Wesson. , ;
Riddles Answers Next Issue
A. What is better than an eagle on
an officer's shoulder?
B. What do you think I saw while
C. What resembles a half a cheese?
D. Why is St. Petersburg. Fla.,
like a person's hands?
Last Friday, Mrs. Wesson arranged
a pleasing diversion between study
periods. Two members of Miss Ed Edwards
wards Edwards expression class recited for us.
Harrington Hall told how "Socary
Set the Hen," and Marion Meffert re recited
cited recited "In the Usual Way," both do doing
ing doing themselves and Miss Edwards
much credit, and pleasing the class
immensely. We hope we shall have
another "surprise party" some day.
FOURTH GRADE "B
The fourth grade "B" is delighted
to have Martha Preer and A. J, Sim Simmons
mons Simmons back again after a sieze of the
The fourth grade "B" is looking
forward to a half -holiday Friday, be because
cause because no one has been absent except
f oi sickness or tardy for twenty days.
The girls of the fourth grade "B"
are suffering with sore hands from
climbing the horizontal .ladder.. But
we don't mind sore hands when we
are having fun.
U. D. C. MEETING
The U. D. C. will meet with Mrs. II.
W. Tucker Friday afternoon at three
HAMS AND SHOULDERS.
We have a limited, number of hamsi
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.
4-tf Ocala Ice & Packing Co.
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.
0 q y
1 Country transportation needs, I
H emphasize the value of this car jj
j built for businese purposes. jj
o It will pay you to visit and examine this cai. ?
Ill y X ri
1 The haulage cost is unusually low. 0
I Mack Taylor f
n Phone 348 Ocala, Florida. n
L 1 Mw'M''yw n
We Sold One c! These
MenUoned In the adverUsmcnt above to Hie Ocala SIcam Laundry
on the 19th ol January, 1918, and less than 01 has been paid out tor g
repair parts since it has been ln use. Has not been out ol service &
(?) one day. This record Is one oi many tor Douge Bromcrs Cars.
1 A TT TTPfh ATT1
Gaiter, Feb. 13 Mr. and Mrs. E.
L. Redding and Miss Anita Cox made
a pleasure trip to Ocala Saturday.
Miss Annie Ross spent the week weekend
end weekend with her parents, Mr. and Mrs.
J. T. Ross last week.
Misses Thelma and Bessie Redding
were the guests of little Miss Mae Mae-belle
belle Mae-belle Ross Saturdayafternoon.
Mrs. J. T. Hall and mother-in-law,
Miss Alma Hall of Ocala, and Mrs. G.
F. Petteway of Tampa spent Satur Saturday
day Saturday with Mr. and Mrs. Geo. O. Turner
Mrs. Charles B. Rawls and v little
son of Ocala are" spending a few days
with relatives in Gaiter.
Miss Abbie Stokes made a business
trip to Ocala Friday afternoon, re returning
turning returning to her home in Gaiter Sat Saturday
urday Saturday morning and spending Satur Saturday
day Saturday and Sunday here.
Mr. and Mrs. H. A. Ross of Gaiter
attended the show in Ocala Wednes Wednesday
day Wednesday night.
air. and Mrs. Christian Ax and
daughter, Miss Adela, were in Gaiter
one day last week.
S HEAT WITH GAS 2 o
g NO BUtT! KQ DUST 1 KO SHIOUE
TWrDXfnPHnPP T?o;or.r Hoc Wonfnr To rTi
The THERMOPHORE Radiant Gas Heater Is the
Best and Most Economical Made.
A Full Line of Resnor and Hot Spot Heaters.
Let Us Demonstrate These To Yon.
FLOniEDA UTILITIES CO.
Harrington Block, Fort King Are.
Dont fret. Get a handy auto cleanei
from the Anti-Monopoly and you can
clean your car with ease. 10-6t
Jonteel Power "Compact." All col colors
ors colors in vanity boxes at Gerig's Drug
UNDERTAKERS and EOBALMERS
PHONES 47. 104, ZX
V .iV 5...
itr i ----- .r
; 0) j I U J i III I II S ,-)
1 ; L- ,, .,,,
I i j 4....- it- . i -,. ', ,.. - w
tLd ia u brother of lirs. McAllister, is
dzo here. ,'.-'---', ' .-.
F. J. Williams, who is a student of
the University of Florida, is spending
Sunday with his parents.
Mrs. David White spent the early
part; of the week at Gainesville, the
guest of her cousin, Mrs. Allison
Mr. George York of Coleman was
the guest of his sister, Mrs. Dave
Hall, the past week.
Mr. Spurgeon Ausley is a guest at
the White House.
Miss Sophia Hedditt returns to
Miss Eva Sherouse spent last week
with her grandmother in Ocala.
Mr. Hagen's brother and sister have
returned to their home in Savannah.
. FOR THE WEEK
" A Tt f 1 X T V V
W- & A AlAkA
February 2ist, 1910 1732-1313
Under the auspices of the civic
committee of the Ocala Woman's
Club, Martha Washington and her la ladies
dies ladies 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 afternoon
ternoon afternoon 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 will
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.
Liggett's Chocolate Cowered Whole
Brazil Nuts are always good. Gerigs
Drug Stor. tf
I'UUi'i 1 JtiJLO JUIO 1 U V Hill
Today: June Elvidge in the "Bluf "Bluffer."
fer." "Bluffer." Monday: Bert Lytell in "Hitting
the High SpoU." s
1 3 jfZ Ui"
enougn ior you?
. : Dr. K. J. Weil; c,
' Eyesight Special! t
With Weihe Co., Jewelers, 0;
Mr. T. T. Munroe is out again, after
a short illness.
Homemade all Pork Sausage
Armour's Devonshire Farm Sausage
Plantation Style Breakfast Bacon
Cold Boiled Ham, Sliced
Dried Beef, Wafer Sliced
Old Fashioned Buckwheat Flour
Mr. William Cochran is again in the
city for the winter and is making' his
home at the Arms House.
Program at the Woman's Club Satur Saturday
day Saturday Afternoon
A. E. GERIG
(Mrs. Rex Todd, Chairman)
"Education of English Children,"
by Miss Booe.
"Education of French Children,"
by Miss Stone.
"Education of Italian Children," by
"Education of Russian Children,"
by Miss Schein.
Music by O. H. S., conducted by
o. k; TEAPOT
Officers, tan, pink, blue and white
stationery. At the Anti-Monopoly
Drug Store. 10-t
v; lit '.
; i 'i
Real vs. Fal se Economy
At This Time
Resist the mental suggestion to curtail your regular taking of ice
until "the weather turns warm again." Your refrigerator is going
nicely now; it is well chilled and it is doing full duty as your prac practical:
tical: practical: SAVER.
Don't let it lapse even a little bit it may sulk on you all the
remainder of the season. '
OCALA ICE AND PACKING COMPANY
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
r 107 Oklawaha Avenue
1 ( w J
VIiy Svift & Company Handle
Poultry, Eggs, Butter and Cheese
Swift & Company went into th$ pro produce
duce produce business because they saw a
crying need for the kind of service they
were equipped to perform.
The produce business was in chaos.
Collecting, transportation, preparation
and distribution was hit or miss,
with delay, deterioration and loss on
every hand. c
The farmer was at the mercy of an
uncertain, localized market He had
no way of reaching through to the
people who needed what he was
raising for them. There was no prem premium
ium premium upon improving his stocks, for
grading was lax or Jacking.
The consumer had to accept produce
that, as a rule, had no known respon responsible
sible responsible name behind it. He had no way
of knowing how long the eggs or the
butter he was buying had been lying
around in miscellaneous lots in the back
room of a country store. ; Much of the
poultry was not properly refrigerated
Defore shipment or properly protected
by refrigeration in transit.
Swift & Company's initiative brought
system to this chaos. Their organiza organization,
tion, organization, equipment, and experience in
handling perishable food products were
already adjusted to the task. Their
refrigerator cars, branch houses, cen central
tral central points, far-reaching' connections,
trained sales force, supplied just what
Now the farmer has a daily cash
market in touch with the nation's
needs with better prices. Standardi Standardization
zation Standardization makes better produce more
profitable. More consumers are served
with better, 'fresher, finer foodstuffs.
Nothing suffers from this save
inefficiency, which has no claim upon
Swift & Company, U. S. A.
Visit our store. Our fountain is
loaded with good tilings to dring. The
Anti-Monopoly Drug Store. 10-t
Mrs. L. W. Ponder, after a short
but very pleasant visit with her sister,
Mrs. James Johnson and family of
Sanford, has returned home.
Winsome and clever June Elvidge
will appear on the Temple screen this
evening in The Bluffer." Unwinsome
but amusing Mutt and Jeff will sup
plement June with their funny stunts.
An excellent assortment of Writ Writing
ing Writing Tablets. Come in and see the
line. Gerigs Drug Store. tf
Miss Adele Bittinger, who has been
confined to her home with sickness
for several days, is much improved
and hopes to be out again shortly.
Miss Bittinger was not taken to the
hospital as reported.
i Bishop William A. Ainsworth of
Austin, Texas, is expected in this city
tomorrow for a short visit to his sis sister,
ter, sister, Mrs. Robert L. Bridges. Bishop
Ainsworth is en route to Cuba, where
he goes to hold the Cuban Methodist
A new and absolutely complete line
of Dr. ScholFs foot comfort appli appliances
ances appliances now ready. M. 61. Little Prac Prac-tipedist,
tipedist, Prac-tipedist, at Little's Shoe Parlor, Com Commercial
mercial Commercial Bank building. 7-tf
, . . V
"Shark Munroe,' the picture at the
Temple yesterday, was a very good
one when it was new, but the last half
of the film was so mangled that it
was positive misery to 'watch it, and
the most interesting scene in the pic picture
ture picture was cut entirely out.
Tickets for the very: bright and
lively musical production, "Pom "Pom-Pom
Pom "Pom-Pom which appears at the Temple
next Wednesday night, will go on sale
at the Court Pharmacy tomorrow
morning at 9;30. There will prob probably
ably probably be a rush to see this perform performance,
ance, performance, so secure your seats early.
Candy for the whole family. Five
cents to three dollars a box. Jacobs'
sold by the Anti-Monopoly Drug
Mr. Samuel Morris of Rapid City,
South Dakota, one of the large cattle
men of the Black Hills country, and
Mr. Will F. Wider of Sioux Falls, S.
D., are in Ocala looking over the city
and county, with the view of buying
1000 acres of land and locating here.
They' are "being shown about by Col.
Edwin Spencer and Col. Erickson of
If vou want real foot comfort wear
Dr. Scholl's "Right and Left" Socks.
For sale only at Little's Shoe Far-
Mrs. McMorrough and daughter,
Mrs. Thompson and young son, after
a few days delightful visit at tne
home of their cousin, Mrs. Edward
Badger, left yesterday for their' re
spective homes m Lexington, Missis
sippi and Arizona. They took the OK OK-lawaha
lawaha OK-lawaha trip to Palatka and from there
will go to St. Augustine for a short
stay. Both ladies went into ecstasies
over Silver Springs, and while one of
them lives within sixty miles of tne
Grand Canvon. she did not think it
could compare with Silver Springs. v
Martel. Feb. 12.Among the visi
tors to Ocala last Friday were Mrs.
L. B. Jackson, Mrs. W. F. Wilson. Mrs.
C. W. Boney and Mrs. J. L. Smith.
Miss Laura Kemp and Mr. Will I
Chappelle of Kendrick spent last Sun
day here, with Mr. and Mrs. J, &
Kemn and family. j
The Misses Carrie Barco. Bernice
Smith. Eloise Wilson and Messrs.
Harry Woodward and Henry Parker
motored to Ocala last Sunday after
Messrs. Harry Woodward and Hen
ry Parker happened to an accident
last Sunday night. About a mile from
here they rah into a ditch. Mr. Wood
ward was driving and he says he was
trying to shun a mud puddle and did
not realize how near the edge he
was. But we are; glad to report tnai
neither of them were injured. But
they were until 4 o'clock next morn
ing getting home.
Misses Bernice Smith and Eloise
Wilson and Messrs. J. M. Josey, Don
Croft and Terry Young enjoyed a
game of rook last Thursday evening
at the home of Miss Mary Kemp.
Messrs. Henry and George Parker
were visitors here last 'Friday eve
Mrs. E. Goolsby is spending a few
days in Jacksonville, the guest of her
sister, Mrs. Grantham.
Mr. Terry Young was a visitor here
last Thursday evening.
Preaching at the Methodist church i
next Wednesday evening. Everybody
is -invited to attend.
Looks as if wedding bells will ring
here pretty, soon.
Miss Bertha Walker after a few
i; -' i
doys illness is able to be out again.
Citra, Feb. 9. Mr. and Mrs. Dave
Barcus are spending a while in Mi
ami the guests of their daughter and
son-in-law, Mr. and Mrs. Mullen.
Mr. Albert Gregg of New York ana
Miss Bessie Gregg, of Harrisonburg,
Va., who came to attend the funeral
of their sister, Mrs. Hagen, have re
turned to their homes.
Misses Grace and Irene Logan, who
have been attending the Woman's Col College
lege College at Tallahassee, came home yes
terday to recuperate from an attack
: ( : I
I I' I
,.!-. I 1
'V I ;1 k
n n n n ji II ii It 11 II U a.
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We don't care what kind of baking
powder you are using we don't care how
much you pay for it or how good the results
you'll never know how wholesome and
tasty bakings can be until you try Calumet
Nor- will you know the meaning of great greatest
est greatest baking economy.
It is more than a claim. It is an in incontestable
contestable incontestable fact Let us prove it
without risk to you. Let us show you how
to secure superior baking results and to save
on baking costs, just ask your grocer to
send you a can. Try It And then if you
are not convinced that Calumet serves you better than
any baking powder you have ever used if you are not
sure it saves you where
cause waste, tell your dealer and he will cheerfully
refund purchase price. Order a can today.
si ? 1
largest and finest baking powder fac
Hi I :i ft
11 it It I f 1
v I n t It- I H t
M l lit Is ? H i f
tory in existence. Its wonderful ex-
cellence has made it the choice of leading
Domestic Scientists, eminent Chefs, U. S.
A 1 AT 1 m t
fs iirmv ana in
k ular leavener with America's
M fl N n L: f
o s.a-u o o
f ) A- j If (, ( LnU
inferior powders so frequently
the product of' the
aw ana tne most noo-
"a?tfT5BT m n n n n (
of the flu. .;
Mr. McAllister of Jrcrrd:: re
called home1 on account V
of bis wife. r'XIr." W&d! xf
t haw mt'
n f r
9 ; Mm -Ml; SALE OR :1MT
r: F.Iiles North o! Ocala on Ocala
ainsville RoacL : ; )A : ; v -J:
WSl Derail All op' Fart.
IV. IL RAGLAND, MANAGER
Mrs. C. W. Morenien' and smart lit little
tle little son, John Upton, are visiting rela relatives
tives relatives at Sanford.
Vnr nen fat"
' M L 4
v "V, i
' m -www mrm.'Mi 4mm jiini jiiil WjPWj
"5 n ml
, j,,. ,;t, y
ieral BiFectors and Embalmers
.Mi) MEAKS.E SEE VICE-
Ivor caskets free anywhere in the county.
Calls promptly answered night or day.
C. SLIIIO SAM E. PYLES, JR.
LICENSED E&iBALMERS. v.'
10 Night Phones 225 and 423
Company A, County Guards, will
assemble at the armory for drill to tonight
night tonight at 8 o'clock.. ;
Mrs Lucy Selton of Oldfield is in
the city visiting for a few days at the
home of her son. Dr. E. G. Peek.
Fifty leading brands of cigars are
on sale at the Anti-Monopoly Drug
store. From five cents to thirty cents
Miss Helen Jones will be one of
Ocala young ladies at the A. T. O.
dance tonight in Gainesville. She will
be the guest of Miss Chestnut.
Miss Caroline Harris left today for
Gainesville, where she will be the at attractive
tractive attractive guest of Mrs. Dogan String String-fellow.
fellow. String-fellow. Miss Harriss goes especially
to attend the big A. T. O. dance to tonight.
night. tonight. Just arrived, another large ship shipment
ment shipment of Nunnally's, "The Candy of
the South." Always fresh at Ceng's
Drug tSore. tf
Dr. and Mrs. E. G. Peek gave a pic picnic
nic picnic yesterday at Crystal River, hon honoring
oring honoring their guests, 'Dr. and Mrs. T.
D. Felton of Bartow. The others in invited
vited invited to enjoy this outing were the
following: Mrs. Walter Preer, Mrs. E.
L. Carney, Mr. and Mrs. T. IL John Johnson,
son, Johnson, Mr. and Mrs. Dehon, Mrs. Frank
Logan and Mrs. John Robertson. Each
one reports that it was one of the
loveliest picnics they ever attended.
There were plent yof fish and oysters
served in several different styles.
Drop in and see the Jonteel Rouge.
Three colors. Gerig's Drug Store, tf
County commissioners are having a
busy time today. A number of influ influential
ential influential and progressive citizens want
them to combine the offices of county
demonstrator and secretary of the
fair association and carry on farm
improvement and county fair work at
the same time. This afternoon they
are discussing the road question with
citizens from all over the county. Sen Senator
ator Senator Crosby and Representative Folks
and Fort are in consultation with the
Another shipment of v Lord Balti Baltimore
more Baltimore paper and envelopes in. Come
and get a supply. Gerig's Drug
; are now ready to offer BEAN SEED,
'.-veil and Davis Kidney Wax perbu. $14.
nllne and other green bans per bu. 13. 4
have Fresh Peas 'Water Melon, Can ta ta-f
f ta-f Cucumber and other seeds.
DCRLR. SEED STORE
Tonigt Feb. 14, 8:30 O'clock
iljinal Singers of this institution :ave crossed
cean more than once, singing to Kings and
from whom they bring unstinted praise,
t miss hearing these Famous Singers.
,f:al Reservation For Our White friends
SION - - 1
it of the city with Hemming Park for a front yard.
i convenience in each room. Dining room service is
IS From $1.50 per day per person to $6.
J. E. KAVANAUGH,
A special meeting of, the city coun council
cil council was held last night,Vto try and fix
the fault for the break down of the
Skinner engine at the electric plant.
The city manager, representatives of
the Ocala Iron Works and otherw
were present. There is a strong dis disposition
position disposition to consider the arrangement
by which the engine was set up faul faulty.
ty. faulty. It was decided to ask for expert
advice. This morning Mayor Chace,
carrying out the request of the coun council,
cil, council, phoned to the mechanical expert
at the University of Florida at
Gainesville to come over and inspect
the engine, and received the assur assurance
ance assurance that the expert would be here
tomorrow unless something unforseen
happened to prevent him.
Mrs. C. L. Gamsby in her hospitable
and informal manner very delightful delightfully
ly delightfully entertained yesterday afternoon at
auction for her guest, Miss Evans of
Montreal, Canada. After several
rounds of games, Mrs. Gamsby, as assisted,
sisted, assisted, by Miss Minnie Gamsby and
Mrs. Stephen Jewett, served her
guests to a most appetizing fruit
salad course, with cake and coffee.
On counting the scores of the ladies,
Mrs. Edgar Mills-Price was .found to
be the luck one making highest score,
and was awarded a very handsome
pack of cards. Mrs. C. S. Cullen was
also fortunate in receiving the conso consolation
lation consolation prize, which was a very dainty
hand-embroidered handkerchief. Miss
Evans was presented with a beautiful
embroidered handkerchief case. The
following ladies were present beside
the honoree and those assisting: Mrs.
N. Hickman, Mrs. L. R. Chazal, Mrs.
Clarence Camp,. Mrs. C. ,S.. Cullen,
Mrs. Christian Ax Mrs. George K.
Robinson,; Mrs. F. T. Schreiber, Mrs.
E. J. Mills-Price, Mrs. B. A. Weath Weathers,
ers, Weathers, Mrs. E. J. Crook, Mrs. D. S;
Woodrow, Mrs. L. G. Ketchum. Mrs.
J. J. Gerig, Mrs. Norman Kirk and
Misses Abbie Munroe, Emily Stotes Stotes-bury,
bury, Stotes-bury, Lou Gamsby, Miss Frazier and
W. K. Lane( M. D.t Physician and
Surgeon, specialist Eye. Ear, Nose and
Throat. Law Library Building, Ocala.
Florida. tf v
vho advertises usually has something of merit to. offer his
ou can depend on bis merchandise being: fresh, because he
advertising before it grows old on his shelves. Ponder this.
10. CD, O. E. S.,
jL.Il the second and
evcnin.t3 of -each
1 Wesson, W. IL
MIRIAM REBEKAH LODGE NO. 15
Miriam Eebekah Lodge No. 15
meets the first and third Monday eve evenings
nings evenings in each month in the Odd Fel Fellows'
lows' Fellows' hall at 7:30 o'clock.
Claire Moremen, N. G.
Eloise Bouvier, Secretary.-
We do not believe it would be pos possible
sible possible for us to bottle and sell ONE
HUNDRED AND FIFTY GALLONS
of No. 101 Tonic per day if it was not
an effective treatment for influenza.
A man who works a large force of
men came to four office several days
ago and told us he had twenty-five
men taken with this malady in one
day. He immediately distributed an
amolv surolv of No. 101 Tonic amonc
them and ther was not a fatality in
The formula by which this Tonic is
made is given to the public, so it can
not be listed as a secret nostrum. It
contains Iron, which is for the .blood;
Quinine, which is deadly to the influ influenza
enza influenza : germ, and Magnesia,' which
thoroughly opens the bowels. Sold
throughout the South by wholesale
and retail druggists and drug dealers.
THE G. CUIUS C!
The union mtt with lira. L. "tVeihe
Tuesday afternoon. Twelve ladies!
were present and enjoyed and hope to
profit by the very interesting and!
helpful program which was prepared!
and conducted by Miss Oakley. She
gave a talk upon the objects of the
department of health. Among the
many points made in the program
was the fact that the majority of suc successful
cessful successful physicians are now condemn condemning
ing condemning alcoholic liquors, both as bever
age and medicine. Dr. Charles Mayo,
the famous surgeon, as president of
the American Medical Association in
1917, declared "alcohols only place
now is in the arts and sciences. Prof.
S. W. Mitchell says in his researches
on snakebite: "Many men have been
killed by tjie alcohol given to relieve
them from the effects of snakebite."
Dr. Wilcox, president of the Ameri American
can American Institute of Homeopathy, said in
1914:, "Alcohol has no place in med medicine."
icine." medicine." Alcohol diminishes the effic efficiency
iency efficiency of the heart muscle. This dis discovery
covery discovery of science alone should banish
alcoholic drinks from the medicine
chest of patriotic people.
Mrs. D. C. Stanley read a number
of testimonials by eminent physic physicians
ians physicians and scientific men. assuring us
that alcohol could and should be re
placed by remedies which are really
helpful to health.
Mrs. Fielding read an article re refuting
futing refuting the story that large quantities
of whisky are given the soldiers in
army hospitals as a cure for influ influenza.
enza. influenza. A returned soldier said he never
saw nor tasted a drop at Camp John Johnston,
ston, Johnston, although he had influenza there.
Mrs. Crandall read a paper upon the
subject of habit-forming soft drinks,
containing extract of cocoa leaves and
other dangerous drugs. The public
should be warned.
Mrs. John Harrell read a plea to
the law-makers. Since medical au authorities
thorities authorities and insurance companies
agree that alcohol injures health and
shortens life and reduces efficiency,
what a strange absurdity it is that
some will still insist upon using the
liberty the law provides and use it to
try to make sick people well and hope
to lengthen their lives.
The Cleveland bureau of health
bulletin classes Tanlac as "booze."
The legislators should pass laws to
protect the pockets and health of the
people more and more. Why continue
the sale of whisky and brandy as
medicine, when the U. S. pharma pharmacopoeia
copoeia pharmacopoeia has thrown them out as dis discredited,
credited, discredited, drugs? Then there are also
the nerve restorers, so-called, made
with bromides, whose continued use
weakens both body and mind.
The president appointed-the following-superintendents
for the year:.; Anti-narcotic depart department,
ment, department, Mrs.A. E. Ashworth; Sunday j
schools, Mrs. Lula Dudley; franchise
department, Mrs. Hattie Hafner;
health department. Miss M. J. Oak-1
ley; medal contests, Mrs. John Har-I
rell ; mothers' meetings, Mrs. W. N. J
Fielding; purity in literature and art,
Mrs. D. C. Stanley; scientific tem temperance
perance temperance instruction, Mrs. H. P. Cham Chambers;
bers; Chambers; evangelistic department, Mrs.
Bryant; press reporter, Mrs. L.
Weihe; socials and red letter days,
Mrs. Crandall;1 flower mission, Mrs.
J. T. Hames; soldiers and sailors,
Mrs. Emma Brown."
Mrs. Louis Weihe, Reporter.
DAILY HEALTH TALI!
What Is Tho Causa cf
BY DOCTOR CORNELL
Backache is perhaps the most common
ailment from which women suffer. Rarely
do you find anybody free from it. Some Sometimes
times Sometimes the cause is obscure, but Dr. Pierce,
of Buffalo, N. a high medical authority,
says the cause is very' often a form ol
catarrh that settles in the delicate mem membranes
branes membranes of the feminine organs. When
these organs are inflamed, the first symp symptom
tom symptom is backache, accompanied by bearing bearing-down
down bearing-down sensations, weakness, unhealthy dis discharges,
charges, discharges, irregularity, painful periods, irri irritation,
tation, irritation, headache and a general run-down
condition. Any woman in this condition
is to be pitied, but pity does not cure, lhe
trouble calls for Dr. Pierce's Favorite
Prescription, which is a separate and
tinct medicine for women. It is made of
roots and herbs put up without alcohol or
opiate of any kind, for Dr. Pierce uses
nothing else in his prescription. Favorite
Prescription is a natural remedy for wch
men, for the vegetable growths of which it
m made seem to have been intended by
Nature for that very purpose. Thousands
of girls and women, young and old, have
taken it, and thousands have written
grateful letters to Dr. Pierce saying it
made them well. In taking Favorite Pre Prescription,
scription, Prescription, it is reassuring to know that it
goes straight to the cause of the trouble.
There is but one way to overcome sickness,
and that is to overcome the cause. Thai
b precisely what Favorite Prescriptioa Is
intended to do. .
Send 10c for trial pkg. of Tablets.
Address Invalids Hotel, Buffalo, N. Y.
Constipated women, as well as men, are
advised bV Dr. Pierce to take his Pleasant
Pellets. They are just splendid for coa coa-tivencss.
OCALA LODGE NO. 2S6. B. P. E.
Makes the best pancakes
anyone anywhere ever tasted
And all you have to do is
add water, mix and bake
Give your folks c rcaf treat
I I. I r i j ii..i.i,r JiMh i i. r .... 1
jsmm mm ;
rr. : lis. ; w I l :
V l- 1
WANTED, LOST, FOUND, FOR
SALE, FOR RENT AND SIM SIMILAR
ILAR SIMILAR LOCAL NEEDS
FOR RENT On Orange avenue, a
practically new house, five large
rooms with modern improvements;
large garden and nice garage. For in information,
formation, information, telephone 39 v or 212, Or Orange
ange Orange avenue. 2-14-6t
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
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
H lillvJlrjLia lMMilii!iLi
WEDNESDAY, FEB. J
Seal Sale Opens Saunrcy
HENERY W. SAVAGE OFFERS
FORD FOR SALE A first class
Ford touring car for sale cheap. Ap
ply to Maxwell Agency or L. E. s
FOR RENT House rent, with gar garden
den garden spot free to married couple with
automobile. For further information,
phone 260. 12-6t
FOR SALE Carpenter's -tools and
farming tools, plows, harness, .etc;
. m m m
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 Catholic church, 326 N.
Magnolia St. 12-6 1
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, Ocala. ll-6t
FOR SALE Gray horse and double-
seated spring wagon. Both in good
condition. For further information ap apply
ply apply 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
take part pay in peanuts if desired. D.
Chisena, Kendrick, Fla. ll-12t
Ocala Lodge No. 2S6, Benevolent
and Protective Order of Elks, mets
the second and fourth Tuesday eve evenings
nings evenings in each month. Visiting breth brethren
ren brethren always welcome. Club house oppo opposite
site opposite postoffl re, east side.
C W. Hunter, E. R.
E. J. Crock, Secretary.
V KNIGHTS OF PYTHIAS
Ocala Lodge No. 19. Conventions
held every Monday evening at 7:30
at the Castle HalL over- the G. C
Greene Co. drugstore. A cordial wel welcome
come welcome to visiting brothers.
W. W. Stripling, C. a
Chas. K. Sage, K. of R. & S.
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
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
WANTED-yWe 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
1 OR SALE Small smart sawmill
complete, or parts, all in excellent
condition. One 80 H. P. Atlas high
pressure boiler, one 40 H. P. Farqu Farqu-har
har Farqu-har engine, one 25 II. 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,
Belleview, Feb. 12. Mrs. Pape,
Mis3 Kathryn Pape and Mr. and Mrs.
Roy Hess of North Almste'ad, Ohio,
are guests of Mr. and Mrs. E. S.
Mrs. V. D. P. Pratt left for Jack Jacksonville
sonville Jacksonville last Thursday.
Mr. and Mrs. Fred Brown welcom welcomed
ed welcomed a baby girl to their home Monday.
Mr. and Mrs. Will Haviland of
Marlboro, N. Y are visiting their
parents, Sir. and Mrs. Sands Havi Haviland.
Mrs. Shultz of Atlanta, is visiting
A. M. Gancey of Birmingham and
F. J. Peters of Yakima, Wash., were
guests at the Lake View hotel this
The annual meeting of the members
of the Marion County Hospital Asso Association,
ciation, Association, will be held at the hospital on
Tuesday, March 11th, 1919, at: nine
o'clock a. m. The object of the meet meeting
ing meeting is for the election of ofScers for
the ensuing year and for the trans transaction
action transaction of such other business as may
come before the meeting.
T. T.. Munroe, Pesidcnt.
Attest: E. IL Martin, Sec'y. 2-14-fri
in i II V,.,ll r I
I! fill hi ti iljHw
A WOBJIEDSnFIUL CAST
ENCM AMTM(G C33r:US
..' SPECIAL CCDMP AMY
Y 17. SAVAGE'S 0VM PnCUCKCIJ
Wlilcli Is A Gold Bond Guarantee
i r ii ti
II II II In II
) 5 -h.'IS
ft n m
m m plus m
WHITE STAR LINE
TRANSFER 1 STORAGE
IB U U L A
Bonoiil and Sold.
We Pay tlie Hlfllicst Casli Prices.
- t Write for Prices to
, TAnapA bag oolviPArrz
POSTOFFICE BOX Z02 Long Distance Phone 4 173
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!-- Ocala evening star ( Newspaper ) --
METS:mets OBJID UF00075908_05183
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mods:accessCondition This item is presumed to be in the public domain. The University of Florida George A. Smathers Libraries respect the intellectual property rights of others and do not claim any copyright interest in this item.
mods:genre authority marcgt newspaper
mods:identifier type OCLC 11319113
LCCN sn 84027621
mods:languageTerm text English
code iso639-2b eng
mods:physicalLocation University of Florida
mods:note dates or sequential designation Began in 1895; ceased in 1943.
Description based on: Vol. 1, no. 5 (June 24, 1895).
funding Funded by NEH in support of the National Digital Newspaper Project (NDNP), NEH Award Number: Project #00110855
mods:publisher Porter & Harding
mods:placeTerm marccountry flu
mods:dateIssued February 14, 1919
marc point start 1895
mods:frequency Daily (except Sunday)
mods:recordIdentifier source UF00075908_05183
mods:recordOrigin Imported from (OCLC)11319113
mods:recordContentSource University of Florida
mods:extent v. : ; 61 cm.
mods:title Ocala weekly star
mods:subject SUBJ651_1 lcsh
mods:geographic Ocala (Fla.)
Marion County (Fla.)
mods:country United States
Ocala evening star
Ocala Evening Star
alternative displayLabel Other title
OTHERMDTYPE SOBEKCM SobekCM Custom
sobekcm:Name Porter & Harding
sobekcm:PlaceTerm Ocala, Fla.
sobekcm:statement UF University of Florida
sobekcm:SerialHierarchy level 1 order 1919 1919
3 14 14
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