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Weather Forecast: Fair and colder
tonight, probably frost in north and
interior of central portions; Sunday Sunday-fair.
fair. Sunday-fair. OGALA, FLORIDA, SATURDAY, FEBRUARY 15, 1919.
VOL 26, NO. 42
,1 V 1L-JL N ill N
iison ship r
Believed that the President and His
Party Will Make Their Land
ing in Boston
Brest, Feb. 15. When President
Wilson left here today for the United
States, it was announced that he
would land at Boston Feb. 25th, where
IJ e is, expected to make an address
which will cover the work performed
' .ac the peace conference. (
; FRANCE TREATED HIM AS A
In a, farewell message to the French
-people, President Wilson said he had
been received and treated as a friend,
. as he had most desired to be treated.
He added he would be happy to return
to France to assist in 'completing a
- just-settlement of the peace confer conference.
,f There was no, ceremony, except
handshakings and a salute of 21 guns
as the president boarded a French
gunboat to be taken .to the George
DESIRED TO RELIEVE
Prominent Citizen of Chattanooga
Operating a Big Moon-
Chattanooga, Tenn., Feb., 15 What
is declared to be the largest private
distillery ever found in the United
States was unearthed in the basement
oi the Altmore apartment house here
yesterday by the police and the alleg alleged
ed alleged operator and owner of the apart apartment,
ment, apartment, H. Kelso Hailey, prominent
clubman and business man, was plac placed
ed placed under arrest along with three ne negroes
groes negroes alleged to be assisting him.
"One apparatus of 100 gallons ca capacity
pacity capacity daily, 'was in full "operation,
While arrangements were being made
to place four more stills a- work,
which would have turned out a total
of 800 gallons a day.
W. O. W. ASSOCIATION
. The Marion County Woodmen's
Association will hold its quarterly
meeting with Fellowship Camp next
Wednesday evening. These meetings
jare especially interesting to Wtfod Wtfod-Jien
Jien Wtfod-Jien and Consul Stripling of Fort
King Camp desires the attendance of
as many of the members of the local
camp as can possibly go. Those who
have cars and who will use them on
this occasion will please let Mr. C.
K. Sage know about it. so that all who
desire to attend the Fellowship meet meeting
ing meeting can do so.
Organizer Hitt some months ago
offered two handsome prizes to the
camp in this association which : made
the largest increase in its-membership
before the head camp meeting in
March, and they are all on themove.
At its meeting last night Fort King
Camp decided that as it had such an
immense advantage over the other
camps in the. county in this contest it
.would withdraw and leave it to the
Others. The spirit of the local camp
in this respect shows the fraternal
feeling that exists in the order, which
is one of the reasons for its continued
MOVEMENT OF VESSELS
ON THE OKLAWAHA
Silver Springs, Feb. 15. The tour tourist
ist tourist vessel, the Wekfwa, was appointed
to clear for Palatka" today. Morris
Jordan is to be her captain.
The Silver Springs from Jackson Jacksonville
ville Jacksonville has arrived. On her way up she
lost her rudder, and the Qregonian
towed her in. Captain Richey was in
command of the Silver Springs and
Captain W. H. Mason of the Oregon Oregon-ian.
ian. Oregon-ian. v
The Hart Line Okahumkee, Cap Captain
tain Captain Black, is now making regular
trips between Palatka and Silver
Springs. Her schedule is three round
trips a week, arriving Tuesday,
.Thursday and Saturday at 1 p. m.,
and departs the same day.
He from Conner today, for freight
consigned to local river stations.
The Hiawatha is at Palatka.
, Ocalans wishing an all-water trip
to Jacksonville may take the Wekiwa
on Tuesday, Thursday of Saturday, oir
the City of Ocala Monday, Wednesday
or Friday, to Palatka, and the Clyde
river steamers Osceola and City of
Jacksonville, which leave Palatka
near midnight and arrive in Jackson Jacksonville
ville Jacksonville at daybreak. A. A. G.
Candy for the whole family Five
cents to .three dollars a box. Jacobs'
sold by the Anti-Monopoly Drug
BE PARING 10 DEAL
League of Nations Provided For, the
Peace Conference WTilI Frame Fi Financial
nancial Financial and Economic Laws
Paris, Feb. 15. With the subject of
the league of nations out of the way
for some time, the biggest problems
before the peace conference at the
present time are believed to be a re
adjustment of the world s financial
and economic relations. Three dif different
ferent different organizations have been creat created
ed created to deal with these subjects. Some
of their conclusions are ready for
consideration as soon as the confer conference
ence conference will receive the reports.
FRANCE YET IS FEARFUL
Paris, Friday, Feb. 14. (By the
Associated Press.) Leon Bourgeois,
cf- France, while expressing general
satisfaction with the society of na nations
tions nations covenant, made reservations
which indicated his proposals for an
international military force would be
heard from again.
CUBA WANTS CROWDER
"Havana, Feb. 15.y-Provost Mar Marshal
shal Marshal Crowder will be asked by Cuba
to come here to assist in an advisory
capacity in the reformation of the
election laws, American Minister Gon Gonzales
zales Gonzales announced, today.
A CRY FROM MACEDONIA
Washington, Feb. 15. Catherine
Breshkovskaya, 'grandmother of the
Russian revolution," stood before the
Senate propaganda inquiry committee
yesterday and pleaded earnestly that
America send machinery "and other
materials to Russia' at once to aid in
an industrial reconstruction which
she said would result in ridding the
natjon of the Bolshevik burden. Al Allied
lied Allied troops, she said, would be effec effective
tive effective against the "brigand Bolsheviki"
only if augmented and sent on the offensive.-
y "Would Allied troops be welcomed
by all Russians except the Bolshe Bolsheviki?"
viki?" Bolsheviki?" questioned Senator Sterling
of South Dakota.
"Certainly, certainly," replied I tha
aged woman earnestly. "Our people
there are so tired of the Bolsheviki,
so tired. They have asked aid from
you for a year. Come and beat the
Bolsheviki. .The Russian people will
be glad, very glad."
RESOLUTIONS OF RESPECT
At the meeting of Fort King Camp
last night the following resolutions
Sovereign M. Fishel lived in Ocala
for over thirty years and had been a
member of Fort King Camp since
1900. He was a good citizen, a broad broad-minded
minded broad-minded and progressive official, an
honest and enterprising business man
and a faithful member of our camp.
He regarded his obligation and never
failed in any duty that he was called
upon to perform.
Therefore be it resolved by the of officers
ficers officers and members of Fort King
Camp No. 14, Woodmen of the World:
That in the death of our fellow sov sovereign,
ereign, sovereign, M. Fishel, this camp has lost
a member that it always honored and
That it deeply sympathizes with his
wife and children, who have, .however,
to comfort them tfye memory of a
Ion life usefully and honorably spent.
That these resolutions be spread on
our records and a copy sent to the
family of our departed brother and
At the Methodist parsonage yester yesterday
day yesterday afternoon, Rev. Smith Hardin of officiating,
ficiating, officiating, Miss Alice Roller was mar married
ried married to Mr. Clifford M. Straim Pres Present
ent Present beside the parties interested were
only the brides mother and two or
three close friends.
Both bride and groom are very
young. The bride is a smart and pret pretty
ty pretty girl, the daughter of Mrs. J. H.
Roller, and has passed all her life in
Ocala. The young couple left this
morning for Indiana, where Mr.
Strain is in business, and the good
wishes of their Ocala friends accom accompany
pany accompany them.
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
ienry W. Savage's
J k i I t 4 1 'w s i k' f
WENT OP IN SIKE
Seaboard Air Line and Southern Fer Fertilizer
tilizer Fertilizer Company Sustain Heavy
Loss at Savannah
Savannah, Feb. 15. The area of
five city blocks' on Hutchinson Island,
which was swept by fire late yester yesterday,
day, yesterday, is a mass of smouldering ruins
today. No accurate estimate of the
loss, principally sustained by the
Southern Fertilizer coTnpany and the
Seaboard Air Line terminals, could be
made today, pending checking up, but
some unofficial estimates state is will
run into the millions. It is stated
there is no insurance on the wharves,
docks and other, property under gov
ernment control, 'but private losses
are well covered by insurance.
REPAIRING THE ROADS
Members of the Legislature and Rep Representative
resentative Representative Citzens Discussed the
Matter with the County Commis Commissioners.
sioners. Commissioners. N A body of representative citizens
met with the county commissioners
Friday and good talks were offered
by several of the members. Legisla Legislators
tors Legislators Fort and Folks and State Sena Senator
tor Senator Crosby were present.
The convict lease system of the
state and thfef operation of the prison
farm at Raiford were thoroughly dis discussed
cussed discussed from all angles. Mr. T. T.
Munroe offered a motion that the tax taxpayers
payers taxpayers approve the action of the com
missioners toward the abolition of the
state convict lease system to corpora
tions and individuals and urge our
senator and representatives to do all
within their power to effect legisla legislation
tion legislation that will release convicts to work
only upon the roads and highways of
the state, under the direction of the
state highway commission and the
boards of commissioners of the sev several
eral several counties of the state, which mo motion
tion motion was seconded by Col. R. F. Rog Rogers
ers Rogers and unanimously carried.
Our Representatives made talks to
the assembly, expressing themselves
as being in favor of the legislation
requested, and promised to. do their
utmost to see that the needed legis legislation
lation legislation is enacted.
The matter of remuneration now al allowed
lowed allowed by law for "free laborers to
work the public roads was discussed
freely and it was recommended to our
representatives that legislation be
passed allowing pay of more than 15c.
per hour, as $1.50 per day for labor is
not sufficient remuneration and if
necessary legislation is passed to re relieve
lieve relieve this conditon it will relieve the
board of commissioners from embar embarrassment
rassment embarrassment from lack of labor and -will
be conducive to better maintenance
of roads throughout the state.
Upon motion of W. D. Cam, second seconded
ed seconded by W. J. Folks, and carried, the
assembry decided to invite the mem members
bers members of the state road commission to
meet with the county commissioners
and the general public to discuss the
future road program and that notice
be given the public through the med medium
ium medium of the newspapers upon receipt
of advice as to what date is conven convenient
ient convenient to them.
The matter of bonding the county
for the construction of roads was
discussed and the assembly appoint appointed
ed appointed Messrs. T. T. Munroe, N. Mayo,
C. A. Vaughn, S. H. Blitch andJ. K.
Christian a committee to present the
matter before the commissioners at
their next session. The assembly
passed resolutions expressing approv approval
al approval of the state issuing bonds to meet
federal appropriations, which matter
is now being agitated throughout the
The expenditure of $65,000 this
year on the Dixie highway was then
taken up, and the chairman of the
board said that acting upon the advice
of the state road engineer the matter
had been voted on by the board, and
$40,000 had been allowed to the part of
the road north of Ocala and $25,000
allowed to that part south of Ocala.
Mr. R. L. Martin asked for the read reading
ing reading of the resolution, passed by the
Marion County Board of Trade, which
was read, and a request wa3 made for
the county board to open up the ques question
tion question and give a more equitable divis division
ion division of the $65,000. Mr. Nathan Mayo
asked that $25,000 be expended on
making several njriles of good road on
the northern part of the Dixie high highway
way highway and $25,000 for the same purpose
on the southern part of the Dixie;
highway and the other $15,000 be ex expended
pended expended in putting the whole balance
of the Dixie highway in fairly good
repair, but this was declined by the
The following parties were among
those present?: Messrs. S. H. Gaits Gaits-kill
kill Gaits-kill and E. L. Price, Mcintosh; Dr.
Klock and'Mr. Lee, Eastlake; Mr.
Priest, Anthony, Mr. J: W. Crosby,
Citra; Mr. L. S. Light, Reddick; Mr.
N.'A. Fort, Lynne; Mr. W. J. Folks,
PULLING A MIGHTY
ARMY TO PIECES
Almost Twelve Hundred Thousand
Officers and Privates Have Been
Sent to Their Homes
Washington, Feb. 15. Amy dis discbarges
cbarges discbarges in demobilization in the
United States reached the total yes
terday of 1,174,645 officers and men
Of these, more than 71,000 were of officers,
ficers, officers, j
ORIZABA COMING OVER
Washington, Feb. 15. The trans
port Orizaba, due in New York about
teb. 24th, among other troops is
bringing casual companies from Ala
bama ond South Carolina.
TO STABILIZE CONDITIONS
-Washington, Feb. 15. Approval of
the proposal to establish a govern
ment' price adjustment board to sta
bilizc conditions during the post-war
period was cabjed by President Wil
son xoaay to secretary Kedneld..
AN UNUSUAL OCCURRENCE
Congressmen were Actually Careful
About Indulging in Crit Criticism
icism Criticism (Associated Press
Washington, Feb. 15. Leaders in
Congress read the plan for a league
oi nations in press dispatches from
Paris without formal comment and
most of them were most guarded in
their observations even in cloak room
and office discussions. Their silence
was prompted by a desire for careful
study of the league's proposed consti constitution,
tution, constitution, not by' disinterest, and there
were evidences that much of the little
remaining time of the present session
would be given over to speeches on
the. subject beginning in the next day
In neither Senate nor House was
there any comment, although the
press dispatches were sought and read
with keen interest. The articles deal dealing
ing dealing with arbitration and disarmament
were, read on the House floor during
consideration of the army appropria appropriation
tion appropriation bill by Representative Harrison
of Mississippi, democrat, and were
greeted with scattering applause, but
without any marked demonstration
or subsequent debate.
Disposition was evident on the part
of leaders in both bodies to suspend
both judgment and comment until
after most careful consideration. Sev Several
eral Several senators said they expected soon
to sepak on the plan. Opposition was
regarded as certain to come from
some members of both houses who
oppose any kind of international or organization.
TORE A SIDE OUT OF
' A PASSENGER TRAIN
Pittsburg, Feb. 15. Twelve were
seriously injured last night when a
steel girder protruding from a flat
car tore the side from three parlor
cars of an eastbound Cincinnati and
Pittsburg express on the Pennsylva Pennsylvania
nia Pennsylvania Railroad at Oakdale. Both trains
were moving slowly.
BIG AUCTION SALE
OF POLAND CHINA HOGS
Gainesville, Feb. 15. One of the
largest auction sales of registered
hogs that has ever been held in Flor Florida
ida Florida will be held at the college of ag
riculture at Gainesville, March 1st. At
this sale,- which is being held by the
American Poland China Record-Association,
50 registered hogs will be
sold. This is an unusually fine lot of
animals, each one having been per personally
sonally personally selected from one of the corn
belt's best Poland China herds by of officials
ficials officials 6f the association. Each ani animal
mal animal is' guaranteed a breeder.
Included in the sale will be forty
bred sows, five young boars of ser ser-viceab
viceab ser-viceab elage, and five fall pigs of both
sexes. Every one of the hogs has
been serum tested again cholera.
This sale is being held solely for
the purpose of introducing more good
Poland China hogs xinto the state,
and the hogs are being brought here
with no expectation of profit. If the
swine industry of the state ever
amounts to what it should and can,
more good breeding stock must be
brought in, and this sale affords a
rare opportunity to farmers, espec especially
ially especially in sections near Gainesville, to
purchase foundation stock for a good
herd at your own price.
Cotton Plant, Messrs. Nathan Mayo
and P. W. Collens, Summerfield; Di.
S. H. Blitch, Blitchton, Messrs. C. G.
Rose' and R. L. Martin, Lake Weir;
Dr. H. W. Henry and Messrs. George
McKay, R. F. Rogers, John D. Robert Robertson,
son, Robertson, D. S. Welch, T. T. Munroe and
Z.-C. Chambliss,- Ocala.
BRITISH TROOPS IN
CHARGE AT BELFAST
Citizens of the Irish Town Unable to
- Put Up with Unreasonable Con Con-due
due Con-due of the Strikers
Belfast, Feb. 15. Troops took pos possession
session possession of the gas works and the elec electric
tric electric power station this morning. The
mayor in a proclamation said he was
now assured miBtary support would
be given the authorities and asked
for volunteers to carry on the munic municipal
ipal municipal services.
ANOTHER BIG BLAZE
Augusta, Ga...Feb. 15. Fire orig originating
inating originating in the rear of the Nixon
Wholesale Grocery company here to today,
day, today, destroyed the plant and caused a
loss estimated at $200,000.
Pay of Enlisted Men in Our Army to
be Reduced to 50 Cents
( Associated, Press)
Washington, Feb. 15. Pay of en enlisted
listed enlisted men in the army would be re reduced
duced reduced to $15 a month after July 1 as
the Result of the elimination in the
House on a point of order of the pro provision
vision provision in the annual army appropria
tion bill continuing the present salary
of $30 a month.
The point of order was made by
Representative Stafford of Wisconsin,
republican, who insisted that this was
new legislation and as such could not
be incorporated in an appropriation
bill. The $15 month pay was the pre
war standard in the army. The House
several days ago defeated an amend amendment
ment amendment to the naval bill providing for
increases of from $5 to $15 a month
in the pay of enlisted men of the
A ROUSING MEETING
. OF FORT KING CAMP
The fact that the Florida Head
Camp, Woodmen of the World, will
shortly meet in Ocala with Fort King
Camp in its bi-annual session seems
to have inspired it with new life.
While the meeting Friday evening
was not' largely attended, it was a
lively one. The camp is making pre preparation
paration preparation for the comfort of its guests
during their three days' stay, begin beginning
ning beginning March 31st.
At last night's session of Fort
King, three new members, R. A.
Matthews, D. E. Crews and D. E.
Green, were obligated. These were"
the only ones out of a class of sev
enteen who were elected to member membership
ship membership at this session. Fifteen new ap applications
plications applications were received.
State Organizer .Hitt is now work
ing in this section, and it is the aim
of Fort King Camp to add one .hun .hundred
dred .hundred new members to its roster by the
time the head camp meets, and if the
present gait keeps up 't the number
will be greater than the figures set.
There is no state manager of the
order at present and a resolution was
passed by Fort King camp asking the
sovereign camp to appoint one at its
next session. The local camp also
recommended Sovereign Hitt for this
position, which he seems amply able
to fill as he has made a splendid re
cord since he has taken up the work..
It is the aim of Fort King Camp
to have one of its members, Sovereign
C. K. Sage, as head consul for Flor Florida
ida Florida at the coming meeting of that
body. At present he occupies, the of office
fice office of adviser lieutenant, the next
highest position in the state organi organization.
zation. organization. The committee on arrangements for
the head camp meeting, composed of
Sovereigns T. D. Lancaster, Jake
Brown and C. K. Sage, is busy and
the prospects are that the delegates
on that occasion will be well enter entertained.
tained. entertained. Fort King Camp is waking up, and
it is encouraging to the old stand stand-bys
bys stand-bys who have for a long time been
attending to all the work entailed by
the large t organization. The camp
now numbers nearly 300 members.
Three delegates to the head camp
meeting were elected. Sovereigns
Jake Brown, T. D. Lancaster and P.
V. Leavengood, with Sovereigns M.
M. Little. P. W. Whiteside and J. C.
Saturday, Feb. 22nd, 1919, being a
legal holiday (Washington's birth birthday)
day) birthday) in the state of Florida, the un undersigned
dersigned undersigned banks of this city will be
closed for business on that day.
The Commercial Bank.
The Ocala National Bank.
The Munroe & Chambliss
TERMS AS HARSH
They Had Better be Doing Something
to Cause the Allies to
Basel, Feb. 15. German Foreign
Secretary von Brockdorf-Rantzau, in
discussing Germany's foreign policy
in the national assembly at Weimar
yesterday, declared he would resist
the Allied effort to make Germany de demobilize
mobilize demobilize all her military forces.
SCniEDEMANN IN THE SADDLE
Weimar, Thursday, Feb. 13. (By
Associated Press.) Philip Scheide Scheide-mann,
mann, Scheide-mann, chancellor of the new German
government, today showed himself
able to handle the conflicting demon demonstrations
strations demonstrations of the national assembly
without a sign of being intimidated
by the wildest opposition or severe
Referring to peace, the chancellor
said: "The Entente is able to enforce
any kind of peace on Germany, but If
it's an unjust peace, seventy million
people in their hearts will never for forgive
give forgive nor forget."
TOM-POM" PLEASED ..
The Charleston News and Courier
is a. very ably edited and independent
paper. It thinks' too much of itself
to praise a theatrical performance
jthat isn't to the good. It says of
"Pom-Pom," the delightful play that
will be at the Temple Wednesday eve evening:
From Arthur Hamnlerstein to Hen Henry
ry Henry W. Savage, from Rudolph Frimi to
Hugo FelU, from "The Firefly" to
"Pom-Pom"; this is the anabasis of
Miss Edith Thayer, so far as Charles-'
ton is concerned. The hoydenish teas
of "Pom-Pom" is a bit more matured ;
in her ways than last season, but all
the more attractive. She is not strong
on size, but she is quite powerful in
appeal. This tiny, comedienne knows
now to employ her own lack. of pro proportions
portions proportions to striking advantage.
In "Pom-Pom' at the Academy of
Music last night, she and her capable
associates were greeted by a very
much pleased audience, and it appears
that tonight will be a repetition. Be Because
cause Because Savannah is backward in lifting
its influenza quarantine, Charleston
has benefited, for, had "Pom-Pom"
been here for last night only, more
than a thousand people would have
been deprived of a distinct pleasure.
Little Miss Thayer, who appears to
have increased her avoirdupois since
her first engagement here, is to a con considerable
siderable considerable extent ttbe life and enthus enthusiasm
iasm enthusiasm of this Savage success, but she
ii associated with people who are
achieving a right to be praised. Mr.
Savage has provided youth, beauty,
sweetness of voice and gracefulness
of movement, and he has provided
these things abundantly. He has
thrown in pictorial costumes by the
way of brotus. "Pom-Pom' is as blithe
and tuneful an operatta a 3x Charles Charleston,
ton, Charleston, or any other town, can desire,
and the company seen here is entire entirely
ly entirely competent. t
A delightful character comedy
sketch is furnished by Thomas Walsh
as Grolmus, chief of the crooks. Miss
Jane Carroll is really much too good
looking for a professional crook, and
she is also possessed of a melodious
singing and talking voice. Fred B,
Squire does Inspector Bert rand ad admirably
mirably admirably and in his musical portions
he is gaining personal favor. W, J.
McCarthy's Policeman No. 13 is one
good laugh after another. Miss Betty
Weber, first as Paulette's maid and
later as Gina, a thief, is a cheerful
young person, whose ways are quite
What if the music does not strike
dominant note of originality? It is
tuneful and gay and it is of the sort
that appeals to the people who sup support
port support the operetta style of entertain entertainment.
ment. entertainment. The book, as such things go,
i- excellent and the comedy, atmos atmosphere
phere atmosphere is never forgotten. Miss Thay Thayer
er Thayer has been provided with the sort of
songs she excels in, not to say, revels
in She and Miss Betty Cliff gave an
Apache parody dance that is very
funny 'and their playfulness, with
Miss Cliff as a dummy, is delicious.
In this engagement Miss Thayer
lacks a bottle of effervescing water
wherewith accidentally? to squirt
a shower on the upturned face of a
musician. She sdeo seems not to need
an interpreter for her mail unless
she has changed interpreters.
"Pom. Pom" will be repeated to tonight
night tonight and indications are that the
Academy of Music is going to be
Imported perfumes, Djerkiss, Ara Ara-rea,
rea, Ara-rea, Mary Garden Sachets. Face pow powders,
ders, powders, toilet waters, etc Complete lire
Anti-Monopoly Drug Store. lOlCt
Call five-ae and say send the Star.
OCALA EVENING STAR, SATURDAY,. FEBRUARY 15. 1919
OCALA EVENING STAR
Pabltafced Every Day Except Sunday by
STAR PUBLISHING COMPANY
i OF OCALA, FLA.
R-f R. Carroll, President 1
P. V. Iavenarood, Secretary-Treasurer
J. II. Beajamln, Editor
Entered at Ocala. Fla. "ostoffice aa
Has la ess Office
Editorial Department .... .Two-Seren
. ..- i , .. c .... -.
HEHOER ASSOCIATED PRESS
The Associated Press la exclusively
entitled for the use for republication of
all news dispatches credited to It or
Lt otherwise credited in this paper
and -also the. local news published
herein. All rights of republication of
special dispatches herein are also re reserved.
served. reserved. ADVERTISING RATES
Display t Plate 10c. per Inch for con consecutive
secutive consecutive insertions. Alternate inser insertions
tions insertions 25 per cent, additional. .Composi .Composition
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20 per. cent, additional. Rates based on
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Readlnar Notices i 5c per line for first
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,75c.; one month 93.-Payable in advance.
T-oc-nt rtvrt1mpTit At 1era.l rstM
Electros must be mounted, or charge
will be made for mounting.1
Florida's greatest need is better
Wilson today is the greatest man in
There is one good thing about a riot
f in Germany it is almost impossible
to kill an innocent" bystander.
You often hear a person say, "I
have a bad cold' but did you ever
know any cold that was a good cold?
Florida is becoming too hot to hold
wire-tappers and other crooks. News Newspaper
paper Newspaper publicity is the principal rea reason.
son. reason. ?: 4
In a-4 wise and witty editorial, Edi Editor
tor Editor Jordan proves that ignorance is
bliss. It is until it flies up and hits
you in the face.
Wise is the man who knows what
not to say "to a woman. St. Augus Augustine
tine Augustine Record.
There is no such man.
A dispatch the other day, announc announcing
ing announcing that a Pittsburg bank had gone
bust just because the .cashier had dug
a crater in the funds, reminds us tha
such events Are much more seldom
than they were a few years ago.
The Times-Union calls' for two par parties
ties parties ih Florida- ; There hasn't been
one in'; recent years if our observa observation
tion observation is 'correct. s-Lakeland Telegram.
There Is.' the; prohibition party,' ; of
which tu present governor was the
The' ''articles of agreement; for the
proposed league of nations, as read
by President-Wilson before the peace
councif in Paris Friday.Mook godd to
the Star? If they are agreed to and
kept they will make the strongest
possible" guarantee for the peace of
the world. v
More' than two months ago, the leg legislature
islature legislature appropriated $1000 for an' au automobile
tomobile automobile f or t the industrial school at
OcalaC sThat "automobile hasn't arriv arrived
ed arrived yet. We understand that Attorney
General jSwearingen was appointed to
buy the car. He is certainly taking
his own;time tabout" it. If the board
of state institutions will appoint
a committee, with a certified check as
credentials, we will have the car at
the school door in two hours.
Mr, fC. W Hunter put in the day
Friday trying to ; raise the money
necessary tq insure the St. Louis'Na Louis'Na-ticnalnlaking
ticnalnlaking Louis'Na-ticnalnlaking their training ground
in Ocala.' He t received considerable
encouHgemeht and' the Star hopes
he will raise the sum needed. There
is no disputing the fact that the pres presence
ence presence of this big league team in Ocala
will bf of creat : vjiIha f i Vn! nxxm Tf
will brine-1 infmor ttkuipv fhn-n if will
w w w If til
take out, and it will be one of the
best advertisements our city can have.
If Mr. Hunter calls v on you, be at
Secretary of ; the Interior Lane
writes to Mayor Chace) asking him to
try 'to interest Ocala in the movement
now spreading thruout the country for
the erection of community houses as
memorials to our Soldiers and sailors
who fought in the great war. It has
been suggested that these community
houses be known" as "Liberty Build Buildings,"
ings," Buildings," and that they be dedicated as
neighborhood gathering places for the
civic service and fellowship for all the
people. I Ocala needs such a building,
and it; would bes a fine thing for our
. people to join hands and erect it.
Governor Capper of Kansas, now in
.n. lb xuuuniug vile Ui
his papers: iV J
"After the 35th division of Kansas
and Missouri troops had fought con continuously
tinuously continuously for six days and five nights
against stupendous odds in the, Ar Ar-gonne
gonne Ar-gonne 'forest, the greatest battle of
the war the wounded and exhausted
survivors were met while returning
from the front by a lieutenant-colonel
of regulars. He lined them up for in inspection
spection inspection and curtly and severely crit-
icised and ridiculed them for 'dirty
uniforms 'laxity in saluting and
'undue familiarity of the officers with
their men.' These men had spent days
and nights together in heroic com comradeship
radeship comradeship lying and fighting side by
side in water-eoaked shell holes. They
had shared rations equally and thfc
one meal a day they sometimes got.
They had been through hell together
and were helping and supporting one
another on their way back, when they
met this whipper-snapper Prussian in
his limousine, fresh and comfortable
and attired for parade, and stood at
attention to listen to a petty lecture
on discipline. The wonder is the Kan Kan-sans
sans Kan-sans didn't ride him on a rail."
We should like ,to have this story
investigated. We are not afraid to
bet that it is a lie.
OF THE SCHOOLS
The Tampa Times editorial on
"Common Sense Talk About Schools,"
brought the following comment from
one of its readers: .
"Tampa, Fla., Feb. 12.
"To the Editor f the Times i The
article on 'Common Sensj Talk About
Schools in Saturday's Times, claims
bur attention as being the first pub publication
lication publication on this subject and we have
been watching out for such for twenty
years. That the present school sys system
tem system is a boon to the poorer classes is
surely a mistake., To send children
to school from the ages of 6 to 12
years and then find they have no prac practical
tical practical education is something of a blow
to parents who 'perhaps have little
education themselves. A child may not
need more food when ging to school,
but they certainly .need a lot more
clean, whole, comfortable clothing
and just now when such goods cost
twice the usual price compulsory edu education
cation education must set some mothers nearly
frantic, especially .during the cold
"The present system of grading
often causes children to miss an edu education.
cation. education. Sickness as well as helping
mother may cause a child to attend
irregularly. Then when grading day
comes they are not quite up to the
mark and four more months must be
spent going, over and over familiar
studies, and often it is almost im impossible
possible impossible to keep the child's interest
up so he will be-in better shape the
next grading day;
"There is no reason why poor peo
pie's children could not be fitted for
life's duties by means of two or three
years' attendance at a school of prac practical
tical practical instruction, which would include
reading, writing, ; spelling, grammar,
arithmetic and bookkeeping, and leave
the present schools to, those who can
aff ord a ten years' drill."
The Miami Herald says that re
ports are coming; thick and fasV of
the severe sentences given to young
soldiers, who at the1 beginning of the
war became homesick and ran away
from "j the training camps for a few
days .at home. We would advise the
Herald to be careful about believing
all it hears. W During the first months
the troops were training at Camp
Wheeler, several of our Marion coun
ty boys Jbecame afflicted with home homesickness
sickness homesickness and took French leave. They
all, returned to camp within the time
limit, and were let off with very light
sentences, generally a $20 fine and a
few days in the guardhouse. The of officers
ficers officers seemed to understand and sym sympathize
pathize sympathize with the men, "and tried to
make their initiation into the duties of
war as easy as possible. So far as
the Star 1 knows, our Marion county
boys' appreciated this, but it spoiled
a good many from other parts )and
examples had to be made. We notice
that a flood of complaints has sudden suddenly
ly suddenly broken out t against the army and
we" would advise all loyal American
papers to be very careful about en endorsing
dorsing endorsing them. That some good men
should be harshly treated was inevi-table--it
is' also inevitable that every
slacker ind coffee-cooler has a com complaint,
plaint, complaint, and it will be eagerly welcom welcomed
ed welcomed by every demagogue, pro-German
and Bolshevik who hears it.
THE MOVE IS SPREADING
. (Tampa Tribune)
Marion county some time ago start started
ed started a systematic campaign over the
state against the continuance of ? the
present, or any, system of leasing
state convicts," and demanding that
they be. used for the building and up-
keepa of the state's highways.
Now comes Escambia county and
takes active and public steps to as assist
sist assist in the campaign. In the Pensa Pensa-cola
cola Pensa-cola Journal of recent date we read:
"Abolishment of the convict lease
system to individuals and corpora corporationsand
tionsand corporationsand the letting of prisoners for
the use of the state and county in
road and highway improvement will
be urged upon the next session of the
legislature by, the county commission commissioners
ers commissioners of Escambia; who yesterday join joined
ed joined a state-wide movement, sponsored
by Marion county, to put such action
into effect by special, appeal to their
senators and representatives."
We trust the time is near at hand
when the commissioners of Hills Hillsborough
borough Hillsborough county will take the same
formal official action and thus lend
their aid to the securing of a method
cf getting labor for our state roads
which will be of the greatest value to
both state and its wards.
The abolition of the elase : system
so far as it applies -to private enter
prises has been urged by this paper!
for years, and we believe the day is
near; at hand when we will see the the-consummation
consummation the-consummation of our hopes arid the!
result of our labor as assistants in the ;
EQUAL SUFFRAGE DEPAHTMEHT
EDITOR, ISABEL STUART MAYS
Center Hill, Fla.
"We shaii ght: for the things
which we have always' carried nearest
our heart for democracy, for the
right of those who submit to author authority
ity authority to have a voice in their own gov government."
ernment." government." Woodrow Wilson.
The Susan B. Anthony suffrage
amendment lost in the Senate last
Monday by, one lone vote. It came
that near to having the required two two-thirds
thirds two-thirds of both houses of Congress, the
House of Representatives having
passed it over a year ago. This was
the last opportunity the demcfats
had to do justice to the women of
America. The Sixty-fourth Congress,
which begins March 4th, will be en entirely
tirely entirely controlled by the republicans,
and the hope sof the suffragists are
now fixed on them. It is freely pre predicted
dicted predicted by those who know, that the
woman suffrage amendment will be
one of the very-first measures passed
'after the reorganization of Congress.
President Wilson cabled from Paris,
urging the democratic senators to
pass the : amendment to enfranchise
the women of the United States. It
must be a great source of satisfaction
to Southern congressmen to realize
that largely because of their narrow,,
undemocratic policy. President Wil Wilson
son Wilson will be handicapped by a republi republican
can republican Congress during the last two
years of his administration, when he
needs so, much support and co-operation.
This is "standing behind" the
administration with a vengeance!
Col. William Jennings Bryan went
to Washington to work among the
democratic senators for the passage
of the suffrage amendment. The first
to be interviewed were Hoke Smith of
Georgia and Park Trammell of Flor Florida.
ida. Florida. Col. Bryan; is quoted as saying
that the democrats ""will be trying to
explain to the country for the next
twenty-five years how they happened
not to pass thesuffrage amendment.
The suffrage cause gained a warm
supporter in Senator Pollock of South
Carolina, who replaces Benet, an op opponent
ponent opponent who was defeated in the No November
vember November elections. Senator Pollock said
in his speech before the Senate, "The
American women had earned this con consideration
sideration consideration at the hands of American
manhood "before the awful war,' and
who will say that the women of this
land have not doubly earned all they
ask, all they; desire, all that could be
bestowed upon them by their magnifi magnificent
cent magnificent spirit of patriotism since, we
have been engaged in this war for
freedom! America has done, and is
doing : with woman's : help, what she
never, could have done without it."
Senator .Pollack said further: "The
argument that, this, is a matter for
action by tne states ; and ; that for
Congress to pass .the resolution is a
violation of .' states' rights, is not a
jeason, but an excuse on the part of
some for opposing the resolution, and
a very poorv.one at that. When a re respectable
spectable respectable portion of, the American
people ask that a question of amend amending
ing amending the constitution be submitted to
the states for their approval or dis disapproval,
approval, disapproval, it. is, a denial of states'
rights to refuse to let the states thru
their legislatures act."
Senator Pollock also declared that
the claim that woman suffrage -would
endanger; white supremacy in the
South was another poor, excuse not
supported by the facts.
As a matter of fact, statistics were
quoted and accepted in Congress and
are matters of indisputable record
that the number. of Southern white
women of voting age is greater than
the sum' of negro men and women of
voting age in the South. These sta statistics
tistics statistics were taken over two years ago,
and, since that time, many thousands
of negroes have left this section of
the country.. It is a fact that the bal ballot
lot ballot in the 'hands of women in the
South would strengthen white ; su supremacy
premacy supremacy here by several million votes.
Yet people who ought to know better
and .who do know better continue to
try to deceive Southern women and
scare them out of demanding their
just; dues ; by reiterating a statement
that; is entirely untrue.
Senators Fletcher 1 and Trammell
both oted against the amendment. It
is not at all probable that the women
of Florida 'will ever 'again ask these
two politicians to look after their in interests'
terests' interests' at' the national capital.' We
suppose their valuable time is too
fully occupied getting out-of-date
German guns for Florida towns, to
look after the interests of Florida
Defeat (?) of a Federal Amendment
The Wednesday Times-Union in a
learned editorial entitled, "The Suf-
frage Amendment," criticises those
who are determined to tmsh the
measure thru Congress, saying among
other .things, "thirteen states could
defeat' the amendment." The T.-U.
should get the facts in hand before it
undertakes to instruct the people of
the state on such important matters.
It is clear, from his editorial, that he
has fallen into the error, so very com common
mon common hereabouts, regarding the nature
and life of an amendment to the fed federal
eral federal constitution." V He does not seem
to know that 'such an amendment, un unless
less unless it contains its own time limit.
could not be "defeated" if every state
m the Union voted against it for a
hundred years. It. would simply fail of i
adoption, but at : any election any
state could again call it up for con-
ideration. The prohibition k amend amendment
ment amendment contained a 'seven-year limit,
but the Susan B. Anthony suffrage
amendment contains no such provis-
NOTICE, LIBERTY BOND SUBSCRIBERS
ion. When Congress passes it, it will
b-? before the states for all time, and
it isn't at all likely that thirteen
states will continue to vote it down
at very many successive elections.
Let us have the facts, Mr. Editor, j
We are very weary of sentimentality j
and camouflage in this very important I
matter of woman suffrage.
And Sour Stomach Caused Tbia
Lady Much Suffering. t Black
Meadorsville, Ky. Sirs. Pearl Pat
rick, of this place, writes: "I was
very constipated. I had sour stomach
and was so uncomfortable I went to
the doctor. He gave me some pills.
They weakened me and seemed to
tear up my digestion. They "would
gripe me and afterwards It seemed
I was more constipated than before.
I Xeard of Black-Draught and de decided
cided decided to try it. I found It Just what I
needed. It was an easy laxative, and
not bad to swallow. My digestion soon
Improved. I got well of the sour stom stomach,
ach, stomach, my bowels soon seemed normal.
no more griping, and I would take a
dose now and then, and was In good
I cannot say too much for Black Black-Draught
Draught Black-Draught for it Is the' finest laxative
one can use."
Thedfard's Black-Draught has for
many years been found of great valae
In the treatment of stomach, liver and
bowel troubles. Easy to take, gentle
Land reliable m its action, leaving no
oca aner-eiiects, it nas won me praise
f thousands of people who have used
CONSIDER THIb ARGUMENT
Which Is More Economical ?
GO Gal3. Pure Ready f
Mixed Paint at $2.25 $135.00
CO 'Gals.. DAVIS 2-4-1
PAINT at 2.25 67.50
30 Gals. Pure Linseed
Oil at 70 21.00
A clear saving of $46.50, or propor proportional
tional proportional tely more if .Linseed Oil is cheap cheap-cr.
cr. cheap-cr. 1
in point of luster, beauty, hardness,
and above all WEAR? It is proclaim proclaimed
ed proclaimed the best by those who have used
it for years.
You insure you house against fire
why not insure it against decay with
which is the most durable Paint
made and by far the most economi economical
cal economical because its all Paint and you
get two for one our color card ex explains.
plains. explains. 9
For Sale by
THE MARION HARDWARE CO,
When cof fee
You II probably
HErtRJf V.SAYAGE OFFERS-
THE COMIC OPERA
.... X. rl r7T7
We have received our full quota of
Bonds, both Coupon and Registered,
and we ask that Subscribers call for
them as early as possible. Jit will be
necessary forlthose who have not paid
in full to come in and arrange with the
bank for an extension of time. This
Here's Ihc Store v
that has what you want when you want ii and as you
want it. '
We know how to buy drugs to get the
best quality and we know how to sell
them so that you get what you want.
In addition to KNOWING HOW, we are dominated by
the desire to please you.
Satisfaction Always Guaranteed.
Funeral Directors, and Embalmers
We deliver caskets free anywhere in the county.
Calls promptly answered night or day.
WILBUR C. SMITH SAM IL PYLES, JR.
E E D S 2
We are now ready to offer BEAN SEED,
Wadwell and Davis Kidney Wax perbu. $14.
Valentine and other green beans per bu. $13.
Also have Fresh- Peas, Water Melon, Canta Cantaloupe,
loupe, Cantaloupe, Cuqumber and other seeds.
OCALA SEED STORE
. 600 ACRES ;
GOOD LAND FOR SALE OR RENT
Six Miles North of Ocala on Ocala Ocala-Galnsville
Galnsville Ocala-Galnsville Road.
Will Rent All of Fart.
W. H. RAGLAND, MANAGER
NATION A L
Night Phones 223 and 423
OCALA EVENING STAR, SATURDAY, FEBRUARY. 15, 1919
DIRECT FROM OUR FISHING
' BOATS TO YOU!
Delicious fresh caught Dry
Salt Fish direct to the consumer
by prepaid parcel post or express
15 lbs. for $2.00
Special price on barrel Iols
The Lenten Season coming,
Fish will be scarce, order now
before prices advance,
TOE ST. GEORGE CO. INC.
St. George on the Gulf
Coming Flb 19
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
Into Sales Co.
UNDERTAKERS and EMBALMERS
PHONES 47. 104. 305
gmmm:'j r ,'i'.'p r .YJ 'V'.'vrr-xrvrv" I
A coat now and then of DAVIS?
OLD COLONY WAGON PAINT pre preserves
serves preserves your wagons and farm imple implements
ments implements and makes them look like new.
Wont you let us prove to you by
one trial that there is no finish that
will give you a lasting satisfaction
like "... ':'.t.V'.
For Sale by
THE MARION HARDWARE CO,
N Ocala, Florida.
.'Careful Estimates made on all Con Contract
tract Contract worli. Gives More and Better
Work for the money than any other
contractor in the city.
Special Co. 'Orchestra
RATIOS Twenty-five words
or les 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 v by
the nonth. Try them put.
Mr. and Mrs. Alex Inglis of Rock
well were visitors to the city yester
Klenzo Creme insures clean teeth
and healthy gums. Sold in Ocala only
n f Pan,.',, T" C4- f
Dr. and Mrs. Klock and Mr. Lee of
Eastlake, were in the city yesterday,
attending to business and shopping.
t Officers, tan, pink, blue and white
stationery At the Anti-Monopoly
Drug Store. 10-6t
Mrs. Carl Hunter, a winter visitor
at Crystal River, is in the city for a
few days, stopping at the Harrington.
If you want real foot comfort wear
Dr. Scholl's "Right and Left" Socks.
For sale only at Little's Shoe Par Parlor.
lor. Parlor. 13-tf
The union Bible study class held at
the Presbyterian manse yesterday
had a fine attendance. Subject con continued
tinued continued from Romans viii. Next week's
class will meet with Mrs. Van Hood.
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
Mrs. John Q. Tilghman and two
little sons of Palatka, who Have been
the guests .'of Miss Minnie Lee Car Carlisle
lisle Carlisle for a few days, returned, home
Visit oar store. Our fountain is
leaded with good things to dring. The
Anti-Monopoly Drug Store.) 10-6t
The Star office is in receipt of u
soldier's Christmas package sent
pverseas to "Ray Sanders, private
1073026, 308th Aero Squad, Air Ser
vice." The sender's name does not
appear on the package. Sender will
please call and get package. It was
sent through the local Red Cross.
Ladies, we have another shipment
of. those Roxbury Household Rubber
Gloves sizes 6 to 8, at fifty cents the
pair. Gerig's Drug Store. tf
. Mr. and Mrs. E. R. Price and two
children who have been making their
home in Columbus, Ga., for the past
several years have returned to Wil Wil-liston,
liston, Wil-liston, wher they will in the future
reside. Mrs. Price, nee Miss Mary
Phillips of this city, friends has many
friends here who are glad to have her
among them again.
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
Mrs.-E. M. Williams, accompanied
by Mrs.: E. G. Lindner and Miss Annie
Joe Law, left yesterday for Brobks Brobks-ville.
ville. Brobks-ville. Mrs. Williams and Mrs. Lind Lindner
ner Lindner will return Monday, but Miss Law
will again make her home in Brooks Brooks-ville,
ville, Brooks-ville, which comes as bad news to the
many friends she has formed while in
You Son't have to telephone to find
out when your prescription will be
delivered. We fill them as the doctor
writes them and send them out promt promt-ly.
ly. promt-ly. Gerig's Drug Store. tf
Mr. and Mrs. W. O. Massey are
again residents of Ocala. The Collier
brothers moved their household fur furniture
niture furniture from North Lake yesterday to
Ocala and they : will be at home in
their cottage in the second ward, as
soon as the place can be made ready
for them. Mr. C. D. Massey of New
York, who with his family is spending
a month here with his parents, super supervised
vised supervised 'the moving of his aged parents
to the city.
Don't fret. Get a handy auto cleaner
from the Anti-Monopoly and you can
clean your car with ease. 10-6 1
Yesterday afternoon about 5 o'clock
J some thirty Boy Scouts left for an
; ideal campmg spot about three miles
from town. Some hiked it out,' others
going out in an auto with a trailer to
take provisions for their supper.
Their scoutmaster, Mr. H. A. Davies
and Mrs. Davies, accompanied the
boys and assisted them in preparing
what proved to be the most delicious
chicken pillau ever made. 'The real
chief cooks were James Brinson and
Reese Hunnicutt. The boys had their
first lesson in scouting and. the scout
master is quite proud- of the manner
in which the boys took hold The troop
was divided into two parties, each
having their own forts, and when
darkness came they began their at
tacks and taking prisoners, which was
most efficiently done.
HAMS AND SHOULDERS
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.
4-tf Ocala Ice & Packing Co.
3 V I R 1 r 1 1
AT THE CHURCHES TOMORROW
Sunday school at 11 o'clock. Mrs.
Jennie Whitfield, superintendent.
No church services.
Owing to the continued illness of
the Rev. L. H. Kirkby, there will not
be services Sunday, Feb.. 16th, in this
The pastor will preach morning
and evening at the First Baptist
9:45 a. m. Sunday school.
11 a. m. Morning worship.
Subject, "An Unfailing Supply."
Short sermon to the boys and girls.
Come and bring your family.
6:30 p. m. The Young People's
Union will meet in the Baraca hall.
7:30 p. m. Special evening service.
Sermon entitled, "A City Forsaken of
God." The tourist and stranger will
find the glad hand of welcome in our
services, we nave open doors ana
The mid-week service is held every
Wednesday at' 7:30 p. m. There is
nothing formal about this meeting, it
is just an hour ..of fellowship and
spiritual intercourse. Come and see.
9:45 a. m.- Sunday school.
The attendance is incerasing.
11 a. m. Preaching.
Sermon by Rev. J. T. Frazier.
6:30 p. nu Senior Epworth League.
Meetings are good lately.
7:30 p. m. Preaching by Rev. J. T.
Frazier. Brother Frazier will preach
for me because I have been unwell.
7:45 p. m. Tuesday, prayer meet meeting.
ing. meeting. The leading men of the centen centenary
ary centenary drive will meet in our church in
Ocala Wednesday at 2 p. m. and again
at night at 7:30. We are changing the
prayer meeting night so that we can
fully co-operate with the centenary
The missionary committee of our
church is requested to meet at the
church Sunday at 2 p. m., to get the
members on each list, to sign the fel fellowship
lowship fellowship of intercession blanks.
.We are undertaking great things
for our Lord and I ask that all mem members
bers members attend services and contribute
time and means. We are thankful
for the splendid congregations and ex excellent
cellent excellent help of Dr. Therrell. All are
welcome to our services.
Smith Hardin, Pastor.
9:45 a. m. Sunday school.
L. M. Murray, superintendent.
11 a. m. Public worship.
Preaching by the pastor.
2 p. m. Junior Society.
8 p. ; m. Wednesday, mid-week
No service in the .evening, owing to
the union service at the Temple.
A conference of a group of the sur surrounding
rounding surrounding Presbyterian churches on
the every member canvass and stew stewardship
ardship stewardship campaign is being planned
for March 4. Announcements will be
The Dublic is cordially invited to
worship with us, and this invitation is
extended to quite a number of the
church members who have recently
been conspicuous by their absence. A
deeper interest in the work of the
church is -imperative not only for the
soul's good but for the public welfare.
John R. Herndon, Pastor.
Stl Phillip's Catholic Church
Every first Sunday of the month
divine services will be at 9:30 a. m.
and at 5 p. m. The other Sundays,
services at 10:30 a. m'. and at 5 p. m.
Instruction for the children at 9:30
Daily service at 8 a.m.
Christian Science Society of Ocala
' 10 a. m. Sunday school.
11 a. imSunday service.
7:45 p. m.' first Wednesday in each
Readme room Commercial Bank
building, second floor, open daily ex
cept Sunday, from 3 to 5 p. m.
FORD FOR SALE
A first class Ford touring car for
sale cheap. Apply to the Maxwell
Agency or L. E. Yonce. 13-6t
Another shipment of Nunnally's,
"The Candy of the South," in today.
We always have it fresh is the reason
we sell so much of it. Come and get
yours at Gerig's Drug Store. tf
Call five-one and say send the Star.
In the Circuit Court of the Fifth Ju Judicial
dicial Judicial Circuit of Florida, in and
for Marion County, in Chancery.
James Weille, Complainant, vs. H. J.
Jennings and his wife, M. B. Jen Jennings,
nings, Jennings, Defendants Order for
It is ordered that the defendants
herein named, to-wit: H. J. Jennings
and his wife, M. B. Jennings, be and
they are hereby required to appear to
the bill of complaint filed in this cause
on or before
3ionday, the 10th day of March, 1919
It is further ordered that a copy of
this order be published once a week
for eight consecutive weeks in the
Ocala Evening Star, a newspaper
published in .said county and state.
This 10th day of January, 1919.
(Seal P. H. Nugent,
Clerk Circuit Court, Marion County,
Florida, By Ruth Ervin, D. C.
L. W. Duval,
Complainant's Solicitor. 1-11-sat'
FOR THE WEEK
Today: Monroe Salisbury in "Hugon
Monday: Bert Lytell in "Hitting
the High Spots."
Tuesday: Norma Talmage in "The
CARD PARTY AND DANCE
February 21st, 19191732-1919
Under the auspices of the; civic
committee of the Ocala Woman's
Club, Martha Washington and her la
dies will entertain both f f ternoon and
niKiifc at meir resiaenc tne 1 ciuD
house, on Friday, February 21st. to
celebrate the 187th anniversary of
George Washington's birth.' In the af afternoon
ternoon afternoon tbe 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 th guests whether -they
come in costume. Admission to the
dance will be fifty cents.
If ,jB La r3 t II - ft-
towellll9 Wo AHey9 FFedl IB. --SqieiiFe,
MemFy CFOsBy, Frecl Eoiinl9 Jas-SoE&yaini,,
LaFFy LawFenuce9 CIiaFfles Amelo9 (EeOo
Caffigaiv WiEMaim MMeF
SPECIAL COMPANY ORCHESTRA
Real vs. False Economy
At This Time.
Resist the mental suggestion to curtail your regular taking of ice
until "the weather turns warm again." Your refrigerator is going
nicely now; it is well chilled and it is doing full duty as your prac practical
tical practical SAVER.
Pon't let. it lapse even a little bit -it may sulk on you all the
remainder of the season.
OCALA ICE AND PACKING COMPANY
Bought and Sold
We Pay the Highest Cash Prices.
Write for Prices to
- TAMPA BAG COMPANY 0
POSTOFFICE BOX 592 Long Distance Phone 4175
V "' LJ i
' r: -m V r gr. Nqw r '-i
- ANNE CALDWELL
-. GEORGE. MARION
. - HUGO. EELD
- JOSPEH URBAN
SAVAGE'S 0WBI PRODUCTIORI
is a Gold Bond Guarantee
S1.00. S1.50. S2.D0. BOXES 82.50.
LPILJLJS VVAIR. TAX
OCALA EVENING STAB, SATURDAY, FEBRUARY 15, 1919
Mr. Lawton Bailey is on the sick
The wind has torn the flag on top
of the federal building to rags.
Mr. 'John Mathews and Mr. J. C.
Howell are in Tampa attending the
Superintendent Brinson passed sev several
eral several days of this week visiting the
school east of the Oklawaha.
Miss Sarah Pearl Martin was a
charming Ocala girl at the A. T. O.
dance at Gainesville last night.
Tickets for "Pom-Pom" are now on
sale at the Court Pharmacy. Better
hurry around atid pick your seals be before
fore before the best ones go.
If you feel your bones aching get a
box of Rexal Cold Tablets at Gerig's
Drug Store. It may prevent your
having "flu." tf
The Star is glad to learn that Misa
Alda Sams, the competent young lady
teacher at the industrial school, who
has been quite ill, is improving.
Mr. P. F. Pirkle, whose place of
business is in Atlanta, is in the city,
visiting his wife and little son, who
are spending the winter at the Arms
Lieut. Chas. H. Lloyd ; will arrive
this afternoon from Atlanta, to spend
tomorrow with Mf s. Lloyd. Lieut.
Lloyd will return to his duties Sun Sunday
day Sunday night.
Lieut. Harry E. Johnston is in the
city from Jacksonville visiting hissis hissis-ter,
ter, hissis-ter, Mrs.' S. E. Leigh. Lieut. John Johnston
ston Johnston was in the 82nd division and took
part in the Argonne drive. --
Fifty leading brands of cigars are
on sale at the Anti-Monopoly Drug
store. From five cents to thirty cents
Mr. and Mrs. Fred King and Dr.
and Mrs. Perry of Jacksonville, will
arrive next week to bethe guests of
Mrs. Annie Van Deman for a week at
the Ocala House.
Mr. W. A. Stevens of Crystal Riv River
er River was in town today. He said that a
letter received recently from his
brother John said that he and Earl
and Elmer Grantham were at Brest
, and would came over as soon as ship ship-room
room ship-room could be found for them. These
young men are probably on their way
or soon will bs.
Miss Bernice Bryan drove up from
Inverness this morning, bringing with
her her uncle and aunt, Mr. i and Mrs.
Mallory of Inverness, and Mrs. Pull Pullman
man Pullman and Mrs. Waite of Pennsylvania.
Miss Bryan is a daughter of Mr. and
Mrs. T. D. Bryan of Nichols, who lived
in Ocala a number of years ago and
yet have many friends here.
. ' '
June Elvidge showed to great ad advantage
vantage advantage in "The Bluffers," the" picture
at the Temple last night. It was a
picture oi ingenuous design, and was
well carried out by June and her un understudies.
derstudies. understudies. "Hugon the Mighty," the
picture that was to have been shown
last Saturday night, but did not ar arrive,
rive, arrive, is here, and will be shown this
evening. It is one of Monroe Salis Salisbury's
bury's Salisbury's vigorous movies.
Henry W. Savage, who plans theat theatrical
rical theatrical performances as Napoleon plan-
! ned his campaigns, and who has been
as successful as Napoleon was until
he tackled Russia, is now cruising in
his yacht on the east coast. Some of
tln0 Koch TkliJVC -fVlof VinvQ Kaon lioro
this season were Savage plays, and
the best of all, "Pom-Pom," will be
seen at the Temple next Wednesday
night. It is possible that Mr. Savage
will visit Ocala with the "Pom-Pom"
company, in which case our people
will be glad to meet a man whose
productions have given them so much
pleasure. : v :
You are as big as the
7 things you can do no
r Is your eyesight "bier"
enough for you?
Dr. K. J. Weihe.
With Weihe Co., Jewelers, Ocala, Fla.
Get the Genumev
THE WIMDSOM MOTEL
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
i ROBERT M. MEYER,
OCALA FHATERfJAL ORDERS
WOODMEN OF THE WORLD
Fort King Camp No. 14 meets at
K. of P. hall at 7:30 p. m. every sec second
ond second and fourth Friday. Visiting sov sovereigns
ereigns sovereigns are always welcome.
W. W. Stripling, C. C.
Chas. K. Sage, Clerk.
Tulula Lodge No. 22, I. O. O. F.,
meets every Tuesday evening in the
Odd Fellows' hall on the third floor of
the Star office building at 7:30 o'clock
promptly. A warm welcome always
extended to visiting brothers.
Joe Poter, N. G.'
J. D. McCaskill, Secretary.
R. A. M. CHAPTER NO. 13
Regular convocations of the Ocala
Chapter No. 13, R. A. M., on the first
Friday in every month at 7:30 p. m.
J. A. Bouvier, H. P.
Jake Bro'wn, Secretary.
MARION-DUNN MASONIC LODGE
Marion-Dunn Lodge No. 19, F. & A.
M., meets on the first and thira
Thursday evenings of each month at
8 o'clock until further notice.
H. O. Cole, W. M.
Jake Brown, Secretary.
MIRIAM REBEKAH LODGE NO. 15
Miriam Rebekah 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.
OCALA LODGE NO. 286. B. P. O. E.
Ocala Lodge No. 286, 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 postofflre, east side.
C. W. Hunter, E. R.
. E. J. Crock, Secretary.
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.
U W. W. Stripling, C. C.
Chas. K. Sage, K. of R. & S.
. ORDER OF J2ASTERN STAR.
: Ocala Chapter No. 29, 0. E. S.,
meets at Yonge's hall the. second and
fourth Thursday evenings of each
month at 730 o'clock.
, Mn. Isabel Wesson, W. M.
Mrs. Susan Cook, Secretary.
NOTICE of ANIMALS IMPOUNDED
To Whom it May Concern:
This is to certify that I have this
day placed in the city.pound the fol following
lowing following described animals, which have
been found running at large within
the corporate limits of tie city of
Ocala, contrary to the ordinances of
One Jersey heifer market split, hole
and underbit one ear, two splits, hole
and upperbit other; one red cow un un-derslope'in
derslope'in un-derslope'in right ear. underbit in left.
V The owners thereof or their agents,
and all Whom it mav pnnpflm nro
hereby notifiedxthat if the animals are
hereby notified that if the animal is
not claimed and all expenses of tak taking
ing taking and impounding thereof are not
paid within three days from date
hereof, towit; On the 18th day of Feb February,
ruary, February, 1919, I will sell the same to
the highest and best bidder, said sale
to take place between the hours of 11
a. m. and 3 p. m. on said day at the
city pound in Ocala, Florida.
S. C. M. Thomas,
Marshal City of Ocala.
C: A. Holloway, Impounder. It
Trees Along Hignwsrys.
The highway commissioner of Penn Pennsylvania
sylvania Pennsylvania suggests that trees planted
along highways should be fruit or nut
bearers. This would make fine pick picking
ing picking for tourists and small boys.
Ruin Asphalt Pavements.
Asphalt pavements are softened and
sometimes disintegrated by illuminat illuminating
ing illuminating gas leaking from mains beneath
Expansion of Concrete.
Concrete roads expand most In win winter
ter winter and contract most In summer, ac according
cording according to the United States bureau of.
standards, because of increases or de decreases
creases decreases In the moisture they contain.
Good Qualities of Horse.
Part of the stamina, durability and
spirit of a horse is inherited ami part
Is product through proper feeding.
dayper person to $6.
J. E. KAVANAUGH,
CUPID VS. CENSOR
By MISS MINNA RICHMOND.
Emily Stanton had hurried abruptly
away from the Knitting Circle. Twas
to her dearest pal. Helen Croal, that
6he hastened for sympathy.
"Truly. Helen, I'll not stand being
prompted by a lot of romantic Janes.
I've finished with the club."
"Oh, Era, how can you?" pacified the
less radical Helen. "Don't cut loose
from a Jolly bunch of girls without a
fully sensible excuse.
"Excuse? But I have every reason
to do so. No self-respecting human
can stand for this continual rehearsal
of Phil Allen's virtues and suggestions
as to the part I should play In the
farewell affair they plan to Inflict upon
him. Tve a notion to duck down to
the cottage till the festivities are at
.Tou11 do no such thing, scored
Helen. The girls are right and you
are right In your own way, Em. They
all think worlds of yourself and Phil,
and, knowing how worth while Phil
Is, they think It's a decided pity that
you don't reciprocate his attentions.'
"Well,, as a match-making agency
they are a hopeless failure. When Is
.this scheduled soiree due to be worked
"Next week, I fancy, for Phil is soon
to be. ordered South. You'll surely at
tend, wont you, Em?"
Td like to be non-plus- at the par
ty, but 'twould be terribly conspicu conspicuous,
ous, conspicuous, I suppose.
The much heralded event was an
unqualified success. The old bunch all
met to give the khaki-clad youth a
rousing send-off. Emily, too, attended,
but seemed to be less her own cheer cheerfully
fully cheerfully impersonal self.
Determined to disappoint the match
makers, Emily had studiously avoided
the guest of honor, except to allow
him two dances at the conclusion of
which the soldier asked for and re received
ceived received her promise to write the home
"Tell you what, Em, said Phil, "a
letter from home changes the outlook
on everything. In the same way the
promise of the only little girl to await
your return-makes Jhe fight one well
worth fighting. Changed your mind
any in thatfregord?"
"Phil, this Is all war-hysteria on your
part. Everyone seems to think It's a
necessary partof the war program. I
can't be convinced that this signing
up while the spirit of patriotism moves
you Is for the best interests of the
parties concerned. Your war expe experience
rience experience will make a bigger, more won
derful man of you. You'll come back-
with changed ideals. For me. there'll
never be any other, I admit; but I in insist
sist insist that you wait to see if I, as your
Ideal today, will be that of your ideal
"A lot of bunk. Em. You're a dyed-in-the-wool
Idealist. Be practical, do,
when you know that the happiness of
both of us Is it stake.
' Argument proved futile. Phil had to
resign himself with the promise of
having a regular correspondent. Un Uncle
cle Uncle Sam's carriers did their share. Al Always
ways Always good pals, with much In common,
their letters were of bulky propor proportions.
tions. proportions. The feeling of eager expectancy
of mall. deliveries was a mutual one.
Emily's missives were cheery and
impersonally breezy, Phil's tended to
wax warmer, and contained numerous
allusions to the Invincible bachelor
maid. Mention was made of acquain acquaintances
tances acquaintances made In-. the social life of the
camp; maids from neighboring towns,
etc .Always was their cordial spirit
emphasized and the point made that
they did not radiate any of the frigid
atmospherical chills of a certain north northern
ern northern miss. All of which 'Emily read
with an air of amused tolerance
The day came, however, when this,
which Emily had termed silly -sentimentality,
was a negative quantity.
The letters were Interesting and
breezy, but as impersonal as her own.
Emily was a surprise to herself.
Who'd ever expect that she would miss
the old letters so? A youthfully con conceited
ceited conceited remark of a younger brother as
to men being a scarce dainty these
days" reminded her that Phil probably
had met many admirers.
, Even the remark that her letters
"truly put the sure In pleasure, and
similar comments, failed to convince
Emily of Phlls Interest. Every letter
seemed strangely more frigid than the
last, till Emily decided that they were
the products of a camp refrigerator.
Strange, she thought, that as Phil
grew Indifferent she became propor proportionately
tionately proportionately Interested. She was heart heartless
less heartless and unpatriotic In the extreme,
she reasoned. Never, however, would
she pretend to 'complain, for she had
been wholly te blame herself.
But every cJ,oud has a silver lining,
and when this particularly dark cloud
of Emily's turned inside out It shook
from Its folds an unassuming little let letter
ter letter with a consoling secret worded
"Little girlie, over whom my heart'.
in such a whirl, greetings! The kind
fates have seen fit to supplant the effi efficient
cient efficient camp censor, known as Charlie
Stark, with a good-natured western
benedict. Charlie as a pal at college
and camp Is unequaled. I plan to be
home In a week. Be prepared to hear
about the struggles of a man torn be between
tween between a desire to be an ardent lover
and the ambition to not appear as too
lovesick a swain In the eyes of his pal.
It's-tuff grind. Anyway, I'm a bet better
ter better "verbal-than" written artist. As
ever. X '.; PHII.
Only one-third of the world's popu-
latloa risen bread as a dally food. J
UR business is conducted with conservation, but al
so with enterprise and up to date methods.
We are able and anxious to help any one, who is in en entitled,
titled, entitled, to credit. Now that we are beginning a New
Year, we invite you. to give us an opportunity to serve
THf OCALA NATIONAL BANK.
- Resources more than $700,000.00
WANTED, LOST, FOUND, FOR
SALE, FOR RENT AND SIM SIMILAR
ILAR SIMILAR LOCAL NEEDS
"BABY CHIX" Ail breeds,
any quantity. Range Bred,
live, healthy, vigorous chicks
from a line of 200 egg hens.
Prices no more than ordinary
chicks. Delivery guaranteed.
Office, 313 Masonic. Temple,
J. C. Williams, Mgr.
WANTED One of the largest north northern
ern northern companies writing multiple lines,
with a premium of nearly eight mill million
ion million dollars annually, believing in
Florida's future, has established a
claim paying policy writing office in
the state, and has need for local
agents to first develop its accident
and health lines on both commercial
and monthly pay plans; also two or
three special traveling agents who
can produce results. An opportunity
for some one to get in right on con-
tract and territory with possibilities
of other lines later. If interested
write, stating age. territory desired
and experience, to C. S. Hoag, State
Manager, No. 7 West Church street,
Orlando, Florida. 2-15-eod
FOR SALE Used Salt. We have sev
era ltons of salt that we have usedj
for curing meat that we will sell for
0c. per 100 lbs. f. o. b. Ocala. Ocala
Ice & Packing Co. 2-15-5t
FOR RENT On Orange avenue, a
practically new house, five large
rcoms with modern improvements;
large garden and nice garage. For in information,
formation, information, telephone 39 cr 212, Or Orange
ange Orange avenue. 2-1-i-tft
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
W ANTED 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 SALE A first class
Ford touring car for, sale cheap. Ap Apply
ply Apply to Maxwell Agency or L. E.
FOR RENT House rent, with gar garden
den garden snot free to married couple with
automobile. For further information,
phone 2C0. 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
ket next to Catholic 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, Ocala. ll-6t
FOR SALF, Gray horse and double double-seated
seated double-seated spring wagon. Both in goad
condition. For iurtner lniormation ap ap-nlv
nlv ap-nlv to Miss Davis of the industrial
school. Phone No. 72. ll-t
OR SALE One large mare ten
ears old: one male colt 31 months
old; one female colt 8 months old.
May be seen at Kendrick station. Will
take part pay in peanut3 if desired. D.
Chisena, Kendrick, Fla. ll-12t
WANTED We offer one individual
representative, or any ladies' aid, mis missionary,
sionary, missionary, church or woman's club, in
each town, exclusively, a conservative,
dignified, permanent means of income.
U. S. Carbon Co., Birmingham, Ala Alabama.
bama. Alabama. 20-lm
WANTED All kinds of second hand
furniture, euns, beds, etc. Notify
me and I will send for them. J. W.
Hunter, Gunsmith, South Main St. tf
W. .K. Lane, M. D Physician and
Surgeon, specialist Eye, Ear, Nose and
Throat, Law Library Building, Ocala,
Use the unclassified ads. It pays.
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
O. K. TEAPOT
A Real Service
to the Nation
Suppose that the longer life of
Republic Tires saves you only
the cost of one full set in a
Isn't that well worth consider considering?
That the Prodium Process of
toughening Republic Rubber a
secret formula does increase
mileage and reduce the yearly
investment, is a. certainty.
Any Republic user who has kept
a record will tell you so.
Republic Tires wear down slowly
like a piece of steel as we
have so often said.
And yet the Republic abounds
with life, and spring, and resili resilience.
ence. resilience. If the Republic reduces the
yearly tire-bill by v only one set
isn't that a service of some size
to the nation?
Rmoublia Innmr Tcxb. both F7cl F7cl-linm
linm F7cl-linm Rod mnd Qtmy. hm m reputm reputm-i
i reputm-i tion tor Irdoat from trovhlm
Th Republic Rubber Corporation
0 C ALA. FLORIDA
WHITE STAR. LINE
Y PHONE 235
You should patronize the progreasire merchants who advertise In these
columns and save yourself money. Also help make Ocala and Marion grow.
A Wonderful Cast in
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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.
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mods:identifier type OCLC 11319113
LCCN sn 84027621
mods:languageTerm text English
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mods:physicalLocation University of Florida
mods:note dates or sequential designation Began in 1895; ceased in 1943.
Description based on: Vol. 1, no. 5 (June 24, 1895).
funding Funded by NEH in support of the National Digital Newspaper Project (NDNP), NEH Award Number: Project #00110855
mods:publisher Porter & Harding
mods:placeTerm marccountry flu
mods:dateIssued February 15, 1919
marc point start 1895
mods:frequency Daily (except Sunday)
mods:recordIdentifier source UF00075908_05184
mods:recordOrigin Imported from (OCLC)11319113
mods:recordContentSource University of Florida
mods:extent v. : ; 61 cm.
mods:title Ocala weekly star
mods:subject SUBJ651_1 lcsh
mods:geographic Ocala (Fla.)
Marion County (Fla.)
mods:country United States
Ocala evening star
Ocala Evening Star
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