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OCALA, FLORIDA, TUESDAY, FEBRUARY 25, 1919.
VOL. 2G, NO. 50
TENDS TO FIGHT
FOR HIS IDEA
President Wilson Believes that the
League of Nations Will Have the
Strong Support of the American
Washington, Feb. 25. President
Wilson today reiterated his confidence,
that the people of the country will
v support the plan for a league of na nations
tions nations in a telegram to President But Button
ton Button of the league of nations union.
SIGNED THE BIG BILL
Washington, Feb. 25. The presi president
dent president arrived in Washington at five
o'clock this morning from Boston, re
maining on the train until 8:40, when J
ho drove to the White House. It, was
announced on his. arrival that the
president signed the six billion dollar
war revenue bill aboard the train last
night. The measure carries a rider
making the. District of Columbia bone
Boston, Feb. 25. President Wilson
will fight at home as he has fought
abroad for a league -of nations. Re Returning
turning Returning from France, he had been on
American soil not more than three
hours, yesterday before he threw
down the gauntlet to those who dis distrust
trust distrust the proposed concert of govern governments
ments governments based, he said, on the American
ideals which had won the warfor jus justice
tice justice and humanity.
A SHARP THRUST
An America confining to her own
territorfls her conception and pur purpose
pose purpose to make men free, he said, would
have to keep her honor "for those
narrow, selfish, provincial purposes
which seem so dear to some minds
that have no sweep beyond their near nearest
est nearest horizon."
Before a responsive audience that
filled the biggest auditorium in the
city, the president pictured the Old
World fighting with stubborn desper desperation
ation desperation and expecting in the end noth nothing
ing nothing better for the peoples than they
bad known for centuries.
He pictured the American' nation
entering the lists with a new purpose
the freedom of mankind. 'The Old
World had caught the vision, and any
treaty of peace drawn otherwise than
in the new spirit would be nothing
more, he asserted, than a "modem
scrap of paper," and the present
peace unless guaranteed by the united
M forces of the civilized world, could not
S stand a generation. A
Bending over .the speaker's table,
his face set in tense lines, and his
right hand clenched, the president ex exclaimed:
claimed: exclaimed: "Any man who thinks that
America will take part in giving the
world any such rebuff and disappoint disappointment
ment disappointment as that does not know America.
I invite him to test the sentiment of
Interrupted by applause, the presi president
dent president halted, and then evoked the
. greatest demonstration of the after afternoon
noon afternoon when he added that he would
accept no sweeter challenge than the
issue of the American purpose in the
HAS FIGHTING BLOOD
. "4 have fighting blood in me," he
$j said with apparent feeling, "and it is
sometimes a delight to let it have
scope, but if it is a challenge on this
occasion it will be an indulgence."
At another point in his. address, the
president said that if the great hope
of the world for a league of nations
was disappointed he would wtsh "for
my part never to have had America
play any pait whatever in this at
tempt to emancipate the world.
have no more doubt of the, verdict of
America in this matter than I have
doubt of the blood that is in me."
FOR THE WEEK
Today: Marion Davis in "The -Burden
Wednesday:- Gladys Brockwell in
"The Strange Woman."
Thursday: Montagu Love in "The
Saturday:. Al. G. Field's Minstrels.
"A police court isn't all grim and
sordid," remarked Judge White the
other day. "Sometimes something
really funny happens. Not so very
leng ago a chauffeur was brought in
after having run down a man.
" 'Did, you know that if you struck
this pedestrian he would be serious-
car and miss him?
" 'He was zigzagging himself and
outguessed me, your honor was the
lv iniured?' I asked.
'."Yes, sir', replied the. chauffeur,
i '"Then why didn't you zigzag your
ALLOWED TO LINGER
Twelve Months Ago the Swede
Would Have Licked th Mud
Off His Toes
London, Feb. 25. General Luden Luden-dorff
dorff Luden-dorff left Sweden for Germany Sun Sunday
day Sunday night, according to a Stockholm
dispatch to the Exchange Telegraph
company. The Swedish foreign of office
fice office i refused to extend his permit to
stay in Sweden. The permit expired
AT THE BOARD OF TRADE
ROOM THIS EVENING
People Interested in Baseball are Re-
' quested to be Present
There will be a v meeting at the
board of trade room this evening, to
consider the proposition of the St.
Louis Nationals to train -in Ocala. All
those interested in this important
mater are requested to be present.
Coblenz, Feb. 25. (By the Asso Associated
ciated Associated Press.) The first special leave
train from Coblenz for recreation cen centers
ters centers in France left Sunday night, car carrying
rying carrying a thousand enlisted men of the
American Third Army. The soldiers
will be permitted to spend a week in
Annecy and Aix-les-Bains, where var various
ious various welfare -organizations have pre prepared
pared prepared for their entertainment, con consisting
sisting consisting of vaudeville, sightseeing tiyps
A special leave train will be ruoJ
fcery night for soldiers of the Army
cf Occupation, while officers en route
to leave centers will travel by the reg regular
ular regular trains.
AGITATORS ARE BUSY
, IN SOUTH AMERICA
(Associated Press) -.
Montevedio, Monday, Feb. 24. The
government has given strict orders to
the army and police in view of the
pects for outbreak of a general strike,
according to the Tribuna. Profession Professional
al Professional agitators continue their efforts to
bring about a strike.
SPECIAL ROAD MEETING
The chairman of the State Road
Commission announces that he will
meet with the board of cou'nty com commissions
missions commissions in the afternoon of Tuesday,
March 4th, 1919, and the board de
sires all citizens interested in road
matters to be presen.
MR. THOMAS FUNERAL
The funeral of the late C. E. Thom
as was held at Fort McCoy, yester
day, many coming from a long dis distance
tance distance to pay their last respects to
their well-beloved friend.
The family of Mr. Thomas, his
widow and children, his brothers,
Messrs. J E. Thomas of Sparr, Joe R.
Thomas of Clearwater, Frank P.
Thomas of Pine and Wm. D. Thomas
of Citadel, and His sister, Mrs. W.
Martin of. Fort McCoy, wish to sin sincerely
cerely sincerely thank all their friends for their
kindness and helpfulness in this tim
ol sorrow and trial.
E. C. Jordan & Company had charge
of the funeral arrangements. arrangements.-C.
C. arrangements.-C. C. STEVENS
Marion county lost a good citizen
and the Star a good friend when Mr.
C. C. Steven passed from a long and
useful life to eternal rest this morn morning.
Mr. Stevens was one of the oldest
and best known citizens of the Fel Fellowship
lowship Fellowship neighborhood. He was a
brave soldier in the Confederate army,
and some years after the war took
up the home where he lived the re-
inminder of his days and helned in
all the good works of his community.
He wa sa faithful member of the
Baptist church and helpful in all.itsJ
work. He was a good friend of the
Star, seldom making a visit to town
without coming in to see us. We shall
greatly miss nim lor we knew his
friendship was disinterested and
sincere. He is survived by his wife,
who has come hand in hand with him
since the days of his youth, and who is
also greatly beloved by all who know
We do not know whe the final ser services
vices services will take place, but Mr. Sam
Pyles of Jordan & Co., has gone out
to the home to prepare for the funer funeral,
al, funeral, which will probably take place at
Clothing Is wanted for two chil chil-ren,
ren, chil-ren, both boys, aged three years and
eleven years. Send to King's Daugh Daughters.
HALF A MILLION
Or Will Soon be on Their Way, Ac-
cording to the General Staff
Paris, Monday, Feb. 24. Nearly
half a million troops of the American
Expeditionary Forces have either re returned
turned returned home or will be en route be before
fore before July 1st. according to plans of
the general staff announced today.
THIRTIETH DIVISION MOVING
Washington, Feb. 25. The first
unit of the Thirtieth division, com posed
of Tennessee, North Carolina
and South Carolina troops, is due at
Newport News March 3d on the bat battleship
tleship battleship Michigan. The unit is the
105th trench mortar battery, compria compria-ing
ing compria-ing six officers and 200 men.
MURDER OF EISNER
Paris, Feb. 25J Count Arco Valley,
the slayer of Premier Eisner of Ba Bavaria,
varia, Bavaria, was not acting independently,
says a- Zurich dispatch to the Petit
Parisien, and it is becoming more and
more evident that- the Wittelsbch
dynasty and its adherents are behind
an organized movement to "destroy
the Bavarian republic. The dispatch
adds that it was in anticipation of an
aimed attack against the national as assembly
sembly assembly and existing institutions that
the majority socialists, independent
socialists and Spartacans of Munich
signed a pact to stand together.
Philadelphia, Feb. 25. Julian Sto-
rj, the artist, died here yesterday. He
had been ill many months. Mr. Story
was" in his 62nd year.
A LETTER FROM
Mr. L. M. Graham has received the
following letter from:Fred Wellhoner,
with the A. E. F.:
' Gieves, France, Jan. 24.
We have been transferred, or about
fourteen of us havel We like the new
company all right.- All our officers
are nice and kind.
The boats on the canals here are
pulled by donkeys walking along the
bank with a rope fastened to the
boats. And the system of railroad railroading
ing railroading is very different from that of the
United States. None of the French
box cars have airbrakes. The only
power brakes they have are on the
engine, and when they want to stop
the train, the engineer whistles for
the brakes, and the brakemen put on
the hand brakes. When the train is
ready to leave a station, the station
agent blows a little horn, then the
conductor blows his horn and gives
the signal to go ahead, the engineer
sounds the whistle and the train de
parts. None of the French engines
have a bell, but they have a little sig
nal bell very similar to the bells on
the boats; I mean 'the boats in the
states, and when the conductor wants
to stop thctrain he pulls the cord and
rings the bell, a signal to stop. The
conductor does not collect tickets on
trains. v A passenger has to have his
ticket or pass before he can get
through the gateway to the train,
and when you get off at your desti
nation, the agent takes up your ticket
before letting you through the gate
way. And they have girls for bag
gagemasters on trains. I was flag
giner and and running as brakeman
on the trains for awhile, but at pres
ent I am working in the roundhouse.
I do not know any more than you
when I will get home. I am faring all
right, but of course, there is no place
like the states.
I have not seen any of the Gra Gra-hamville
hamville Gra-hamville boys yet. I wrote to Eric
Mills and Mark Long, but haven't
heard from them. Lindsey Usry from
Silver Springs is here, and also one
of the Loos boys from Kendrick is in
the quartermaster's department here.
It is auite a sight here to watch
the French people. All of them are
as clever as can be and you never
meet one who doesn't like to talk or
make signs of friendly greeting. The
horses are all fine animals, or most
of them. There are very few wagons
mostly carts being used, old fashioned
ones with hieh wheels, and most of
the poorer class of people wear wood
en shoes, but they shine them unti
they look like patent leather.
I won't have time to write much
more. Taps blows in a few minutes
and it is pretty cold. There was a lit
tie now last night, and heavy frost
and ice today.
5 -Private F. E. Wellhoner,
. 37th Co. Trans. Corps, 15th Grand
Division, A. P. O. 713, A. E. F.
WORRIED BY IW
Poles, Huns and Bohemians Probably
Despair o Seeing the Dawn
London, Feb. 25. The attempt of
bavarian Spartacans to organize a
revolution in Baden and establish a
soviet government failed except at
Mannheim. The Spartacans still hold
hat city which is cut off from the
rest of the country.
THEIR TURN NEXT
Copenhagen, Feb. 25. Herr Scheid
has been named Bavarian premier in
successions of Kurt Eisner, who was
assassinated last week, and Herr Seg-
itz, a majority socialist, has been ap-
pomted Bavarian minister of the in
terior, succeeding Herr Auer, shot at
Munich in the disorders there, accord
ing to Munich dispatches to the Polit-
MILITARY PEACE MAKERS
Paris, Feb. 25. The interallied
military mission to Poland left War Warsaw
saw Warsaw for Prague today to act as me
diators in the conflict between, the
oles and Czecho-Slovaks, according
to a wireless received here.
ONE TROUBLE MAY END
Warsaw, Monday, Feb. 24. (By
the Associated Press.) The Polish
r s J a 1
oreignomce nas receivea a teiegram
Vom Lemberg saying an agreement
was reached there Sunday for cessa-
ion of hostilities between the Poles
and Ukrainians, beginning Monday
UNANIMOUS FOR UNION
Basel. Monday. Feb. 24. Immense
demonstrations favoring a union with
German were held in Vienna today.
Resolutions were passed asking the
Weimar assembly to recognize im immediately
mediately immediately a union between German German-Austria
Austria German-Austria and Germany.
LET THE SWITZERS LOOSE
Berne, Feb. 25. The Swiss lega
tion at Petrograd has been given free
passage through Russia by the soviet
government. The members of the le
gation will leave for Berne Thursday.
BATTLING IN BOHEMIA
Amsterdam, Feb. 25. Severe'fight-
ing continued all day Saturday in
Prague, the capital of Bohemia, in
which the national guard and stud students
ents students drove anti-government commu communists
nists communists from the public buildings which
they-occupied, according to the Berlin
SELECTING A LANDING SITE
British Intend to Soon Try to Cross
Atlantic with a Hydroplane
Sydney, N. S Feb. 25- Major
Morgan of the British Naval Air Ser
vice is at St. John's, where he is se
lecting a site for a landing of a Brit British
ish British government hydroplane, which
will soon attempt a flight from Ire
land to .the ancient colony. It is like
ly that a plateau at Freshwater Bay,
about three miles from, the city, will
be selected for the landing.
As soon as weather conditions per
mit the transatlantic flight will be at
tempted. The British air service has
a machine equipped and ready for the
Irvine, Feb. 24. Miss Mamie Fant
pent- Wednssday and Thursday in
Ocala. While there she was the guest
of Miss Pearl Fausett.
Mr. and Mrs. E. L. Wartmarin of
Citra and daughter, Mrs.' Eugene
Cox of Atlanta, spent Friday with
Mr. and Mrs. L. K. Edwards.
Mr.' Miles Mixon of Fairfield and
Mr. Ben Mixon of Flemington were
Messrs. J. L. Edwards and H. D.
Stokes came up Saturday morning
and went bird hunting with Mr. L. K.
Misses Inez and Pauline Collins of
Ocala spent Sunday with their par
ents, Mr. and .Mrs. Eddie Collins.
Quite a number from here attended
services -at Reddick and Flemington
Mr. and Mrs. Dixon Irvine of Or
r.ne Lake, called on Mr. and Mrs
George Blitch Sunday afternoon.
Mr. E. S. Ivy of Gainesville was in
i vr community Monday.
Nyars Face Powder for a good
complexion. Try it and you will use
no other. The Anti-Monopoly Drug
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 Ceng's Drug Store.
If Prexy Doesn't Veto the Bill, Our
Oklawaha Improvement May Pull
Thru After AH
Washington, Feb. 25. The House
today adopted the conference report
on the rivers and harbors bill, carry carrying
ing carrying thirty-three million dollars.
AT At SAFE DISTANCE,
WAR ON ENGLAND
Philadelphia, Feb. 24. A resolution
presented by Cardinal Gibbons for the
peace congress to apply to Ireland the
doctrine of national self-determination
and a declaration of principles
demanding that if any league of na nations
tions nations be created, all features which
may infringe on the American tradi traditional
tional traditional policy, including the Monroe
doctrine, should be eliminated, was
adopted unanimously yesterday at
the closing session of the convention
of the Irish race in America. The
declaration says a state of war ex exists
ists exists between England and Ireland
"which, in the interests of the peace
of the world, the peace conference
PROVISIONS FOR POLAND
Sent Through Danzig in Spite of Ger
Paris, FeJ. 25. In spite of annoy
ing efforts by the Germans to hinder
the provisioning of Poland, the Su
preme Food and Relief Council has
anded three shiploads of food in Dan
zig and sent the food by railway to
Warsaw, where it is now being dis
tributed under allied control.
According to Dr. Vernon Kellogg.
Vn American .member of the Supreme
Relief Council, who has just returned
to Pans from Poland, the Germans
did not dare to offer seridus opposi opposition
tion opposition to the shipments through Ger German
man German territory and over German rail
ways to Poland, but minor officials
complained bitterly and objected that
Germany should be fed before Poland.
However, the American navy provided
the food ships and manned them with
naval officers, so the Germans were
afraid to interfere, as it would have
been a violation of the terms-of the
TT -r, o- m. None of the Fieldan productions
5?" S.--':fr' Cb 2o-T?Mhas left the impression of favor and
Pennsylvania senate today passed the
house joint resolution ratifying the
national prohibition amendment. This
is the forty-fifth state to ratify the
Warsaw, Feb. 24. (By 'the Asso
ciated Press.) "We must fight the
treacherous Poles to the last soldier."
This is the dictu mof Leon Trotzky.
Russian Bolshevist minister of war
sent from the Perm front to the
Smolensk-Minsk headquarters whence
the troops have been, ordered to ad
vance ,on Baranovichi. Trotzky is
anxious to give the Poles what he
terms a "lesson" as he especially
It is just revealed that prior to Pad-
erewski's becoming premier the mem
bers of the Polish legation in Moscow
were arrested and some shot. When
the Warsaw government protested the
Moscow government replied:
vve are surprised. We thought we
were doing you a favor by locking up
your bourgeoise representatives."
Trotzky has assumed an exalted
military attitude, assembling about
him .commissaries whom he treats as
marshals. He holds frequent reviews,
sometimes riding on horseback wear wearing
ing wearing a high sheepkin cap and calling
out to him men, "Good morrow, my
little soldiers." Whereupon they re
ply: "Good morrow, comrade."
These close relations, however, did
not prevent one of his comrades from
stealing Trotzky's sable overcoat re recently
cently recently during a halt when the war
minister was enjoying his usual-j
INTENDS TO GET EVEN
Extract from a soldier letter, re repeated
peated repeated by a censor who had a sense
Dear Ma: I have saved a little
money, and when I get back home I'm
goin' to buy me two mules, and name
one of 'em Corporal and the other one
Sergeant; then I'm goin to lick hell
out o both of 'em!
Pickled pigs feet, cold boiled ham
at the Delicatessen Market, opposite
fire station. 25-5t
Peace Conference is Puzzling Ore
the Perplexities of the Chino Chino-Japanese
Japanese Chino-Japanese Problem
Paris, Feb. 25 The Chino-Japanese
agreements of September, 1918, sup
plementing the treaty and notes ol
May, 1915, concerning the disposition
of German rights in Shantung pro province
vince province are now before the council at
the peace conference. Both Chinese
and Japanese delegates declare no
documents have been witheld from the
peace conference, which is expected
shortly to pass upon the disposition
of the former German holdings.
Paris. Feb. 25. Premier Clemen-
ceaus progress, is such that he may
now be classed as convalescent. The
latest reports continue to indicate he
is improving and will soon return to
LABOR LEGISLATION -Paris,
Feb. 25. The peace confer
ence on international labor legislation
today considered articles dealing with
the questio nof economic penalties iii
the, event a state fails to carry out
its obligations, under the proposed in international
ternational international labor convention.
ITALY DOESNT LIKE THE IDEA
Rome, Febl 25. A protest against
the proposal to sink the surrendered
German warships was printed by tb
Tribuna today. The newspaper urges
the distribution of the warships pro
portionately among the Allies.
PREMIER OF. POLAND
v (Associated Press)
Paris, Feb. 25. Ighace Jan Pad Pad-erewski;
erewski; Pad-erewski; the Polish premier, offered
his resignation yesterday to General
Pilsudski, the chief of state, who de declined
clined declined to accept it, says a Havas dis dispatch
patch dispatch from Warsaw under Sunday's
date. General Pilsudski asked Pre Premier
mier Premier Padiirewskt to continue his func functions.
tions. functions. :
ARE BETTER THAN EVER
The Trenton State Gazette says of
Al. G. Field's minstrels, which will be
at the Temple next Saturday evening:
Al. G. Field and "His Greater Min Min-sttels"
sttels" Min-sttels" eclipse all previous exhibitions
of minstrelsy with the combination
of melody and nonsense catered to an
eager amusement public for this sea sea-sor
sor sea-sor impression
respect that lingered after the fall of
the last curtain Non the first of four
local performances at the Trent the theater
ater theater last night.' The same show will
le repeated tonight and tomorrow,
mttinee and night.
Mr. Field has left nothing undone
to provide an audience its money's
worth in modern mh.strelsy. The
old-fashioned program still so popu popular
lar popular is duplicated in just the proper
measure and there is a tinge of new
material that adds. to the life of the
show. No more generous an enter entertainment
tainment entertainment of fun and song, music and
novelty", has ever been handed over
the footlights. '
Many of the familiar faces are to
be seen behind the burned cork and
the make-up dope. Billy Beard and
'Lasses White, on the ends, furnish no
end of live-wire merriment. Jack
Richards and Billy Church in the
vecal department charm with sweet
voices. John Cartmell handles the in
terlocutor's part with customary
skill. John Heally always a hit; Ar Arthur
thur Arthur Yule, Billy Clark, Charles Rein Rein-hart,
hart, Rein-hart, Ken Mftcalf, Harry Frillman
and a score of others balance a more
than ordinary company of singers,
funsters and musicians.
Mr. Field has gone the -limit in
scenic investiture. His show this, sea season
son season takes the form of a spectacle
more than any of its predecessors.
"War and Peace" is the title of the
piece, in seven scenes and two tab tableaux,
leaux, tableaux, showing "The Spirit of Min Minstrelsy,"
strelsy," Minstrelsy," "The South Before the
War," "In the Trenches," and then
fcur attractive transformations,
spring, summer, autumn and harvest.
Then comes the half-circle, to be fol followed
lowed followed by the olio including "Billy"
Beard, 'the party from the South";
the phantom patrol, a dancing hit:
Arthur Yule, in imitations; 'The Sax Sax-aphone
aphone Sax-aphone Serenaders," and "On the
Mississippi," a slapstick fun affair
that closes the bill. JameS L. Fin Fin-ning's
ning's Fin-ning's orchestra is on the job every
Everybody knew Al. G. Field arriv arrived
ed arrived in the city yesterday morning the
street parade heralded his coming.
The audience last night found 'em
hanging to the rafters. Tonight's
and tomorrow's ought to be the samel
Go to it!
OCALA EVENING STAR. TUESDAY, FEBHUARY 25, 1919
OCALA EVENING STAR
Published fevery Day Except Sunday by
STAR PUBLISHING COMPANY
OF OCALA FLA.
R. II. Carroll, President
P. V. IeavenartMHl, Seerelary-Treaaarer
J. II. Benjamin, Editor
Entered at Ocala, Fla., -ostof flee as
nnftineaa Office .i .......... .Fire-One
Editorial Department Two-Seven
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iyt otherwise credited in this paper
and also the local news published
herein. All rights of republication of
special dispatches herein are also reserved.
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Electros must be counted, or charge
will be made for mounting.
One go6d result of the war has
been a good-sized crop of new jokes.
flast has gone to Raiford, but here's
a small bet that his bondsmen won't
make good his shortage.
From his remarks at Boston, it is
evident that the schoolmaster had his
ruler in his hand when he stepped
but tho' the charges against Engel Engel-ken
ken Engel-ken have been disproved they are
brought up again. There is much
better evidence of pro-Germanism
against a certain high educator of
the state of Florida, but he is yet
connected with the pay roll.
HANG THEM HIGH AS HAM AN
The present disorganized condition
of the democratic party in Florida ex exactly"
actly" exactly" suits the mall-fry 'and self self-seeking
seeking self-seeking politicians.
One of Mr. Wilson's mistakes is
that he is the only really great man
that he appointed to represent Amer America
ica America at the peace conference.
The doctrine of, helpfulness is good
if you don't carry it to the degree
where it causes people to have a
chronic case of waiting to be helped
One of, Wilson's strong supporters
in the peace conference is Gen. Smuts,
premier of a the Confederation of
South Africa, ,who has already done
on his continent. what Wilson is try trying
ing trying to do for the world.
If you think your income tax is a
hardship, picture what you would
have been up against had William
Hohenzojlern won the collectorship
Smile, darn you; smile.
! The government will send to every
section of the country officials- who
will help the people to make out their
income tax returns. .In the mean meantime,
time, meantime, if any stranger comes and offers
to show you, report them to the police.
The, Germans signed the armistice
under protest. Lee and Grant signed
it in their day, under an apple tree.
We are surprised to see the Times Times-Union
Union Times-Union copy the error of the northern
histories it has so often criticised.
. : ; :
If a million or so of men would go
out to work -on. the 'farms instead of
hunting for sunproof jobs where they
can sit and wait for farmers to come
along and spend their money, the in industrial
dustrial industrial situation would be. vastly re relieved.
The Star entirely endorses the fol following
lowing following from the Times-Union:
One 3Ian Who Needs the Rope
John Reed told the Senate commit committee
tee committee investigating Bolshevism Friday;
that he was a firm advocate of revo revolution
lution revolution in the United States. He ad admitted
mitted admitted that he was employed while in
St. Petersburg in the international
revolutionary propaganda bureau of
the Bolshevist ministry' of foreign af affairs.
fairs. affairs. He also told j the. committee
that he expected to start an "informa "information
tion "information bureau in New York soon." He
added: "There are some wealthy
women in New York who have noth nothing
ing nothing else to do with their money."
Charged with many incendiary utter utterances
ances utterances he did Tiot deny them but said
only that he did :not remember mak making
ing making them. He said his advocacy of
revolution in the United States meant
"not necessarily the employment of
force," which was only 'equivalent to
saying he would not advocate force if
his purposes could be accomplished in
another way. He did not say or inti intimate
mate intimate that he did not advocate force
considered necessary to the accom accomplishment
plishment accomplishment of his purposes.
Men are killed in revolutions and
revolutions are always illegal. If
Reed had said he intended to' kill one
man or that he would kill him if he
could not accomplish his purpose with
him in any other way he would have
been made to give bond to keep the
peace. If he failed to give bond he
would have been locked up. But when
he says he intends to cause the death
of thousands of men. and the over overthrow
throw overthrow of legal government nothing is
done about it. J
Again if his teachings incite those
who are misled by fiim into acts of
violence and he personally f abstains
frcm the acts nothing will be done' to
him while if he incited one man to
murder another man he would be
hanged just the same as the man who
actually committed the murder.
So it would appear that under our
law the life of one man is .an impor important
tant important thing to be guarded while the
lives of ten thousand men are a mat matter
ter matter of no consequenece. Reed said
nothing more before the committee
than he has said time and again
through his paper whicfi is still go going
ing going through the mails.
. If there is no law for handling a
case of this kind one should" be enact enacted
ed enacted speedily. If a man. should, be
hanged for instigating another to
murder one man he should certainly
be hanged 'for instigating men to kill
thousands of men.' If the law is de defective
fective defective why wait .until tomorrow to
remedy its defects. A law should be
'passed at once against such utter utterances
ances utterances as those brazenly made by this
man Reed and then as soon as possi
ble ten thousand hangings should fol-
Wonder if our city council will ever
be liberal enough to repeat that hide hidebound
bound hidebound ordinance that prohibits sell selling
ing selling fruit on Sundays. In nearly all
ether Florida cities tourists can buy
fruit seven days in the week,, and the
A 1 w X I. i U l 1 -i .
xiuuiguiy nasn i uroppea any oi tnem
into hell yet.
t;- Dispatches announce that the long long-range
range long-range German gun that began its
bombardment of Paris a little less
than a year ago, is being hauled to
that city to be placed on exhibition.
Before the firing mechanism is out of
order, they should stick Bill Hohen Hohen-zollern
zollern Hohen-zollern in the muzzle and fire one
shot with him for the projectile.
We notice that the Times-Union
follows the example of the Star in
printing the speech of Congressman
Dies of Texas on "Extravagance Runs
Wild." There can't 'be too many
papers print that speech. We regret
that Mr. Dies is retiring from Con Congress.
gress. Congress. He is one r the men who are
needed in Washington.
. a r
We have heard it said on very good
evidence that the persecution of F. H.
J. Engelken of Palatka is only one of
the ways Wilson's enemies have of
trying to. hit at the president. Mr.
Wilson has commended Engelken for
his good work, both for Americans in
Germany, and in the Federal Reserve,
The 1 Star has always opposed the
referendum and recall. It never saw
any sense in electing one month men
who might be put out of office the
next month, knowing as it does that
good citizens are more likely to be
tolerant jat an inferior official than
bad citizens are to overlook a chance
to displace an office holder of merit;
and also knew that while the better
class of voters want: a rest from pol politics
itics politics sometimes, the worst class nevei
rests from political scheming Since
the recall has been pu in practice,
another serious objectipn to it has
developed in the wards of '- the big
cities namely,- padding petitions. An
evidence of this cropped out in St.
Louis recently. A petition for the
recall of an official received' 300 sig signatures
natures signatures in one ward. There were only
243 voters in that ward, and of these
it was found only nineteen had signed
the paper. It is easy to see what
criminal possibilities there are in the
recall used by the unscrupulous in
times of popular agitation.
We notice our democratic- friends
are getting worried over the fear that
there will soon be two political par parties
ties parties in Florida. No use for honest peo people
ple people to worry. The sooner there are
two parties in Florida and laws that
will allow a man to vote his honest
convictions, without agreeing to sup support
port support the democratic ticket from
preacher to. hoss thief, the better it
will be for the state. Winter Haven
REAL BARGAINS IN USED CARS
' Four second hand Fords. Come and
look them over. AUTO SALES CO.
Phone 348. Mack Taylor.
6t Ocala. Fla.
?-y Perhaps YOUR eyes
are failing. If so, your
health is failing. Mel Mel-J
J Mel-J ancholia or the 'blues
is only one result of badeyesight.
Dr. K. J. Weihe.
With Weihe Co., Jewelers, Ocala, Fla.
. Careful Estimates made on all Con Contract
tract Contract work. Gives More and Better
Work for the IVIoney than any other
contractor In the city.
Walk humbly, O America, to the
crowning of peace
With meek heart and reverence to
the meeting of our peers;
Forget not, America, the weary
months of silence,
The black high pride of three long
Remember, O America, the dead who
lje in Flanders,
The wounded and slain of our great
Remember, too, the sacrifice of the
women and the children,
The months we lay in darkness, un unseeing
seeing unseeing with our eyes.
Make not demands, America, of the
men who fought before us,
Be not domineering o'er the men
who suffered most;
We have not known the whole white
flame of sacrifice,
If we have saved democracy, let not
that be our boast-
Walk humbly, O America, to the
crowning of peace
With meek heart and reverence to
the meeting of our peers;
Forget not, O America, the weary
months of silence,
The black high pride of three long
Katherine Johnson, in Life.
'A PASSING CLOUD'J
By MRS. LIZZIE M. PEABODY.jE j
Beyond the lifted barrage
He'd almost gained his goal,
When on far ways eternal
Went out his soldier soul.
They found in hi3 blouse pocket
.These words, writ clear to see,
"I shall fight on as though all
Depended upon me."
But now he has adventured
Beyond the utmost star; t :
His is that distant dwelling
Where all dead heroes are.
Mayhap he looks on Bayard,
Marks Roland near him stand,
Beholds the smile of Sidney,
And grasps him by the hand.
For valor calls 'to valor
Across time's furthest span;
He is immortal with them,
This young American!
Clinton Scollard, in Life.
ARRIVAL AND DEPARTURE
OF TRAINS AT OCALA
Seaboard Air Line, Northbound
.No. 4: Arrives 1:41 p. mj Departs
1:56 p. m.
'No. 16 (Limited): Arrives and de de-departs
departs de-departs at 4:07 p. m.
No. 2: Arrives 2:50 a. m. Departs
2:55 a. m.
Seaboard Air Line, Southbound
No. 3: Arrives 3:06 p. m. Departs
No. 15 (Limited): Arrives end de departs
parts departs 5:10 p. m.
No. l! Arrives 2:45 a. m. Departs
2:50 a. m.
Atlantic Coast Line Main Line)
No. 10: Arrires and departs 6:42 a.
No. 40: Arrives 2 p. m. Departs
2:20 p. m.
No. 38: Arrives and departs 3:27
a. m. m
Atlantic Coast Line (Main Line)
No. 37: Arrives and departs 3:16
No. 39: Arrives and departs 3:35
No. 9: Arrives and departs 10:13
Atlantic Coast Line Branches, South South-bound
bound South-bound No. 151 (Sunny Jim) : For Wilcox,
Monday, Wednesday and Friday,
leaves 7:10 a. m.
No. 35 (Sunny Jim): For Lakeland,
Tuesday, Thursday and Saturday,
leaves 7:40 a. m.
No, 141: Daily except Sunday, ar arrives
rives arrives 11:50 a. m. from Wilcox.
No. 49: For Homosassa, leaves 3:25
Atlantic Coast Line Branches, North-
No. 48: 'From Homosassa: Arrives
1:53 p. m.
No. 150 (Sunny Jim): From Wil Wilcox,
cox, Wilcox, Monday, Wednesday and Friday,
arrives 6:45 p.. m.
No. 32 (Sunny Jim): From Lake Lakeland,
land, Lakeland, Tuesday, Thursday and Satur Saturday,
day, Saturday, arrives 10:48 p. m.
No. 140: Daily except .Sunday,
leaves for Wilcox at 4:45 p. m.
No. 71 (southbound) rArrivesl p.m.
No. 72: (northbound); Leaves 3:30
Use the unclassified ads. It pays.
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
For Sale by
THE MARION HARDWARE CO,
UNDERTAKERS and EMBALMEKS
PHONES 47. 104. SSS
From among her many suitors Merry. J
Dayton had chosen Judd Bentley, an
honest, capable and dependable young
farmer, and they were very happy as
together they came one afternoon in
October, -when the woodland trees were
a blaze of color, to the homestead
farm, where they were to live after
Iheir wedding in the spring, and began
clearing the grounds, by pulling up
cornstalks, squash vines and tall weeds
and placing them with other unsightly
rubbish In piles ready for the torch.
Merry loved the old place, and after
tugging at the last huge cornstalk and
placing it with the others she looked
about the fields and then said thought thoughtfully
fully thoughtfully : "Judd, do you know that to me
the homestead farm, with its fine old
trees and its glimpses of the shining,
ever-moving river. Is the prettiest spot
In all the world 7"
He straightened up from his work to
look at her, and with clever mimicry,
hi? dark eyes twinkling roguishly,
cried : "Merry, do you know that to me,
you with your pink cheeks, blue eyes
and the little yellow rings clustering
about your temple, are the prettiest
girl In all the world T
Merry's happy laugh was contagious,
for Judd laughed, and a little bird
daintily swaying on a near-by bush
burst. Into a shower of melody. Soon
after they started for home, and at
Merry's gale Judd said good-by, as he
was to start on a business trip which
would keep him away for a week.
On the evening he was expected
home, long before he came In sight.
Merry sat at the window watching be behind
hind behind the curtains and smilingly waited
at the open door as .he came up the
graveled path, but the 'gay wave of the
hand, the bright smile, and the happy,
eager look In his eyes to which she
was accustomed were missing. ..His
greeting appeared to be forced and
anxiously she asked, "Are you 1117"
"No, he replied, but conversation
lagged and she was still regarding him
with, puzzled eyes when he abruptly
asked, "Where Is your engagement
ring, Merry?" In his eyes appeared to
be smoldering sparks and In his voice
a tone which was strange to her.
Glancing at her ringless hands, her
face reddened, but she answered quiet quietly,
ly, quietly, "I cannot tell you. "Cannot or
will not?, he queried. "Cannot," she
repeated evenly, nis eyes, smoldering
no longer, were ablaze with anger, as
he said hoarsely : "Then I'll tell you !'
"Ray Collins has it and today he told
me that he had taken It from your fin finger
ger finger with your consent.' "Is it so?' Ills
eyes begged her to deny it, t)dt master mastering
ing mastering herself with an effort which ade
both fnce and lips white she said calm calmly,
ly, calmly, "Vou have made a statement which
you evidently believe to be true, but
you are very angry. Let us talk about
It at another time." "Let us talk now,"
he said protestlngly. "Tonight I go
away again for a few days." "I can cannot
not cannot talk now," she said, "and In a few
days the matter may adjust Itself."
"Very well," he said quietly, "expect
me next Wednesday." And soon after
he went away. v
"I have never given him .reason to
believe such a thing of me," Merry
solTbed, "and how could he speak so
angrily to mer But soon she said
softly and hopefully, I will search
again for the ring. All may yet be
Trying days passed, but; Wednesday
afternoon found Merry at the window,
both longing for and dreading Judd's
coming. Again she.was surprised; for
he came up the path with springing
step and smiling face,' and caught her
In his arms. "Judd!" she exclaimed
joyfully, "you have found out the truth
about the ring?"
"Wrong!" he cried with; smiling In Indifference.
difference. Indifference. "I haven't seen or heard
of it since I saw you, but I have been
thinking, and I know you are not the
sort of a girl who would do a thing
like that." v
"I hoped you would say that," Merry
said happily, "and now. I will telltyou
what I can about the ring."
"Not unless you choose," he quickly
interrupted. "For you and me the af affair
fair affair is settled, but I shall soon see
Ray," he added grimly.
"The evening you went away," she
began, "I finished doing some canning
and preserving I had begun, and I had
put away the jars and carried out the
fruit and vegetable waste before I
missed my ring. Since then I have
searched everywhere without finding
it. Ray's sister must have told him of
my loss, and, although I did not think
of It while you were here, the greater
part of his story Is probably true."
He looked at her inquiringly, and,
blushing, she continued:
. "Ray once brought a ring to me, and
-slipped It on my finger, while he pro proposed,
posed, proposed, but I refused, and asked him to
remove It. It was very nearly, or per perhaps
haps perhaps exactly like the one you after afterward
ward afterward gave me." S
Judd broke the silence by saying:
"You will never forgive me."
"Yes I will," she returned cheerily,
"and now let us go to the homestead
farm. We are always happy there."
Having arrived, they set fire to the
rubbish pile, and In the furrow from
which Merry had palled the last huge
stalk, they found the glistening ling.
Judd caught It and placed It on her
finger. "I have been all kinds of a
fool," he declared. "If ever I cut up
like that again, just hold up that fin
"Twas but a passing cloud. Let us
forget It and enjoy the sunshine,'
"1 I .-O:
I Phone, 101 1
E. C. JOMDAM & CO
Funeral Directors and Embalmers
AUTO HEARSE SERVICE
W e deliver caskets free anywhere in the county,
Carls promptly answered night or day.
WILBUR C. SMITH SAM R. PYLES, JR.
Day Phone 10 Night Phones 225 and 423
Real vs. False Economy
At This Time
Resist the mental suggestion to curtail your regular taking of ice
untH "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 tulk on you all the
remainder of the season.
OCALA ICE AND PACKING COMPANY
" WHITE STAR LINE
'"'t ': i UNEXCELLED I j
H. i J
OUR JOB PRINTING Department is
thoroughly equipped for all kind s
of commercial Printing. Our f acilitie s
PAMPHLETS. BOOKLETS. PROGRAMS.
WEDDING and BUSLNESS
and all kinds of
Unsurpassed in Central Florida.
EFFICIENT Workmanship, High
, Quality Paper, Prcmpt Service zr.d
Livirg Frices are feme of cur reasons
fcr askir.g an opportunity tottre jcu.
TELEPHONE FIVE-ONE (51)'
A merchant who advertises uauallr has something of merit' to offer hi
customer?, and you can depend on hl merchandise belntc fresh, because fa
aelli it off. by advertising, before It grows old on his shelves. Ponder this.
OCALA EVENING STAR, TUESDAY, FEBRUARY 25. 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 lots
The Lenten Season coming,
Fish will 'be scarce, order now
before prices advance,
THE ST. GEORGE CO. INC.
St. George on the Gulf
M t (Ft
d U bi
tin. r-1 mx p- -a
If you have any- society items,
please phone One-Two-One (121).
There Will be a meeting of the ho.
ritality committee of the Woman's
Cjub tomorrow afternoon at 4 o'clock.
All memberes are urged to come.
Rev. Benjamin Franklin Root, D. D.,
rector of St. Paul's Episcopal chufch,
Bridgeport, Conn., is visting Mr. G.
G. Coggswell and family at Belleview.
The friends of Dr' E. Van Hood will
be glad to learn that he is resting
more comfortably today. For the past
few days he has been suffering se
verely from a carbuncle.
When you think of Toilet Articles
remember phone 123. Anti-Monopoly
Drug Store. 22-6t
The art committee of the Woman's
Club will meet tomorrow afternoon at
the club house at 3 o'clock to perfect
arrangements for the art loan exhibit
that is to be held at the club house of
the 6th and 7th of March.
NOTICE TO MEMBERS OF
DICKISON CHAPTER, U. D. C.
A Magnificent Minstrel
THE FIRST PART
War and Peace
In and Out cf the Trenches
Tint Beautiful Transformation Scenes,
SPRING. SUMMER, AUTUMN
tnd THE HARVEST
THF JOYS OF CHILDHOOD
Or, SCHOOL DAYS
Tin Sot's Alrthfa. Tha Majfe WeB.
Thf Old Oakas Bucket Devil's Glsn.
Jacfc O'Lantarn Dancet of tha. Brownie.
A SAXOPHONE SERENADE
Or, THE BARBER SHOP REHEARSAL
A Southern Idyl
Off THE MISSISSIPPI
The Levee at New Orleans
Steamfcoatlnt Before the War
A Realistic Reproduction of
the Mississippi River
65 MERRY MINSTREL MEN 65
ARTHUR VIII P
CHAS. REIN HART
41 I PM MTO
LOYD GILBER; B. HOOVER
BONI MACK .1. M. FREEMAN
NNINfS SYMPHONY ORCHLJIRl
WALTERS' r.?lCtl SATiL)
- Lively Emmy Wehlenwas the shin shining
ing shining star at the Temple last night in
"Sylvia on a Spree," a most amusing
r a m , rw i
ivieiro picture, lomgnt ine lempie
feature will be "The Burden of Proof,"
a war picture of great interest.
Mr. C. V. Roberts of Mclver &
MacKay has returned from Dunnel
Ion, where he went to conduct the
funeral of Mrs. Charlotte Morgan, an
estimable lady of that neighborhood,
who passed away Sunday evening.
li you want, real loot comfort wear
Dr. Scholl's "Right and Left" Socks.
For sale only at Little's Shoe Par
PRICES 75C,!S1, 11.50
: PLUS AR TAX
WJIEN YOU ARE TIRED
of payirnr retail PAINT Thrice sot the
Linseed OH. in Readv-Mixed Paints,
buy one gallon or
-Mr. Henry Sistrunk is busily engag
ed in making extensive repairs on the
property which recently purchased
from Mrs. Mazie Lyles. This place
when completely renovated will be a
vast improvement to the surrounding
Mr. Louis Lang has gone to Miami,
to attend the bedside of his father,
Mr." Felder Lang, who is very ill. Mr.
Felder Lang is well remembered in
Marion county by many friends, who
sincerely regret to hear of his sick
which is ALL PAINT, then add one
gallon of Pure Linseed Oil,' at Linseed
Oil Price, and you- will have TWO
gallons of Pure Linseed Oil Paint, at
a clear saving to YOU of one dollar
or MORE according to the price of
Linseed Oil. In addition you will
have one of the most durable paints
Oi Paint. 2
For Sale by
THE MARION HARDWARE CO.,
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
'the m vth. Try them out
Mr. Coburn, the famous minstrel,
who is taking a year off,-saw at Day Day-tona
tona Day-tona the other night a performance
by Al. G. Field's minstrels and writes
to a friend in this city that they are
100 per cent to the good. Field's min minstrels
strels minstrels will be at the Temple Saturday
Mr. Lester Lucas has received from
Mr. Coburn of Coburn's minstrels a
letter which brings the sad news that
Harry Prince and Arthur Fulton, two
tenor singers who had been for years
with the show, are dead, having fallen
victims to the flu at Pawtucket, R. I.
The voices of these young men have
often delighted Ocala audiences and
our people with their other friends
will regret their untimely death.
You don'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
Rev. Bunyan Stephens was shaking
hands with his numerous Ocala
friends yesterday. Mr. Stephens was
or. his way to Blitchton from Valdos Valdos-ta,
ta, Valdos-ta, where he preached in the First
Baptist church Sunday. He and Mrs.
Stephens and little McClure are
guests of Dr. and Mrs. Blitch, while
Mr. Stephens takes a brief vacation
from his work at Camp Johnston. Mr.
Stephens will report f or' duty in At Atlanta
lanta Atlanta within the new fortnight.
Sergeant Effinger writes from
France that, he and his side partner,
Sergeant Snow, the only Ocala boys
at their post, were very sad and lone lonesome
some lonesome and homesick some weeks ago,
when by happy chance they ran across
a copy of the Star, which looked to
them as good as money from home,
and they read and re-read it until
they knew it by heart. A bunch of
Stars is now on the way to those gal gallant
lant gallant boys.
The Star had the pleasure last
night of seeing an excellent drill at
the armory A number of high school
students assembled and under the tu tuition
ition tuition of Lieuts. Norton Davis and
Will Altman put in over "an hour in
training. The boys were among the
more advanced of the high school
scholars and showed a proficiency
that proved that their training of the
past three years has not been wasted.
Lieuts. Davis and Altman are right
u to date in tactics, and the boys re responded
sponded responded to their terse orders with a
snap and precision gratifying to see see-This
This see-This drill will occur every Monday
night during the school season, and
as soon as the examinations are over
will be more largely attended. Prin Principal
cipal Principal Cassels was present .and was
much pleased with the proficiency of
Chalmers the new 1919 models,
the handsomest in lines and most dur durable
able durable six for the money in America,
five and seven-passenger models, havt
just arrived and are on display in our
sales room. Maxwell-Chalmers Agen Agency,
cy, Agency, Ocala, Fla. 24-6t
Mrs. Amos IL.Norris of Tampa
president of the Florida Division of
the U. D. C, will arrive in Ocala
early Wednesday morning and while
here on her first official visit, will be
the guest of Mrs. D. E.' Mclver. Mrs
W. W. Harriss will entertain the
members of Dickison- Chapter at three
'clock Wednesday afternoon, at her
residence to meet Mrs. Norris, and al
members are most cordially invited to
be in attendance.
Picnic Thursday Afternoon
Thursday afternoon at 3 o'clock all
members of Dickison Chapter are re
quested to meet at the Ocala House,
bringing a lunch, to go on a picnic to
Silver Springs. This is another affair
that will be given in compliment to
Mrs. Norris, the popular and efficient
U. D. C. president.
Mrs. E. L. Carney who is imbued
with the spirit of hospitality and de
lights to honor and entertain her
friends, Was hostess yesterday aft afternoon
ernoon afternoon at a- pleasant auction party.
The house was profusely decorated
with spring flowers, the color scheme
of red and yellow being carried out
in all of the rooms. The hall was a
bower of yellow jasmine and wild
olive, while in the living room ana
library were placed quantities of
Richmond roses and red japonicas.
Mrs. Carney was assisted during the
afternoon in entertaining her guests
by Mrs. Anna Holder, Mrs.. William
Hocker. Mrs.- J. C Johnson and Mrs.
IV M. Hampton. The tables were
placed in the library and living room
and the, guests were assisted in locat
ing their places by beautiful place
cards, hand-paitned in poinsettias
After several rounds of bridge, the
hostess served refreshments consist consisting
ing consisting of grapefruit and nut salad,
cherry gelatin and marshmallow de
light with white cake. The six tables
of players and a few friends who join joined
ed joined them thoroughly enjoyed the ex excitement
citement excitement of the games and the cor
dial hospitality of Mrs. Carney.
Ford Tourine Car and Ford Road
ster, in first class condition; cheap at
the Maxwell-Chalmers Agency, Ocala,
."A "SPLENDID TONIC
Says Hixoa Lady Who, On Doc Doctor's
tor's Doctor's Advice, Took Cardsi
And Is Mow Well.
Hlxson, Tenn. "About 10 years ago
I was..." says Mrs. i. B." Gadd, of
this place. "I suffered with a pain In
my left side, could mot sleep at nlsht
with this pain, always in the left
My doctor told me to use Cardul. I
took one bottle, which helped me and
after my baby came, I was stronger
and better, but the pain was still
I at first let It go, but began to get
weak and in a run-down condition,
so I decided to try some more Cardul,
which I did.
This last Cardul which I took made
me much better, in fact, cured me. It
has been a number of years, still I
haye no return of this trouble.
I feel- It was Cardul that cured me.
and I recommend it as a splendid fe
Don't allow, yourself to become
weak and run-down from womanly
troubles. Take Cardul. It should sure
ly help you, as it has so many thou thousands
sands thousands of other women in the past 40
years. Headache, backache, sldeache,
nervousness, sleeplessness, tired-out
feeling, are all signs of womanly trou
ble. Other women get relief by taking
Cardul. Why not you? All druggists.
DARKEN GRAY HAIR,
LOOK YOUNG, PRETTY
Bage Tea and Sulphur Darkens
So Naturally that No Nobody
body Nobody can tell.
Hair that loses its color and lustre, or
when it fades, turns gray, dull and life lifeless,
less, lifeless, is caused by a lack of sulphur in
the hair. Our grandmother made up a
mixture of Sage Tea and Sulphur to
keep her locks dark and beautiful, and
thousands of -women and men .who value
that even color, that beautiful uark
shade of hair which is so attractive, use
only this old-time recipe.
.Nowadays we get this famous mixture
improved by the addition of other ingredi ingredients
ents ingredients by asking at any drug store for a 50-
cent bottle of "Wyeth s bagc and bul-
Ehur Compound," which darkens the
air so naturally, so evenly, that nobody
can possibly tell it has been applied. You
just dampen a sponge or soft brush with
it and draw this through your hair, tak taking
ing taking one small strand at a time. By morn morning
ing morning the gray hair disappears: but what
delights the ladies with Wyeth's Sage and
Sulphur Compound, is that, besides beau beautifully
tifully beautifully darkening the hair after, a few
applications, it al3o brings back the gloss
and lustre and gives it an appearance
Wyeth's Sage and Sulphur Compound
is a Rightful toilet requisite to impart
color1 and a youthful appearance to the
hair. It is not intended for the cure,
mitigation or prevention of disease.
J NO MAGNANIMITY ABOUT IT
American Had Distinct Object In View
When He Fired His Pistol In Up Upward
ward Upward Direction.
A man came into the office to tell us
of an Incident he had Just heard from
with the A. E. F.
in France. It 're 'related
lated 'related to an Amer American
ican American officer who
had the misfor misfortune
tune misfortune to offend a
civilian, and who
was challenged to
fight a dueL Aa
party, the Ameri American
can American had the choice
of weapons, and he chose Colt auto automatics,
matics, automatics, "The parties met at the appointed
time, related our friend, "and the sec seconds
onds seconds placed their principals In position.
But when the word was given, the
American fired In the air."
"Ah," we exclaimed, enthusiastical enthusiastically,
ly, enthusiastically, "That was magnanimous 1 Was It
"It was not," disagreed our Inform Informant.
ant. Informant. "You see, his opponent was climb climbing
ing climbing up a high tree at the time.
Cleveland Plain Dealer.
Sir Francis Drake, one of England's
naval heroes of the time of Queen
Elizabeth, after his voyage round the
world, was presented by the queen
with a handsome medal, now In pos possession
session possession of the descendants of the fa famous
mous famous commander at Nutwell court,
Devonshire, England. It has been pro pronounced
nounced pronounced by experts to be a character characteristic
istic characteristic example of the Jeweler's art of
the days of Elizabeth. The frame Is
set with diamonds and rubles, and en enameled
ameled enameled In various colors, forming a
handsome setting for the fine cameo
cut In onyx. Two heads are carved
thereon, one representing Europe, cut
In the lower strata, while on the upf er
of black .the head of a negro haa been
fashioned. Set In the reverse is a
beautiful miniature of Queen Eliza Elizabeth
beth Elizabeth by the famous painter, Nicholas
Hllllard, with the date "Anno Dom:
1575 Itegnl 20."
From the badge hangs a cluster of
baroque pearls connecting a pear pear-shaped
shaped pear-shaped drop with the main body of
Bird With Hands.
In the forests of British Guiana lives
the hoactzln, a singular bird, whose
young possess a free- claw at the end
of each wing, which they use almost as
the monkey uses his hands in tree
The nest of the hoactzln Is in a tree
overhanging the water, and the young,
unlike most birds,' are active from the
The outermost quill feathers of the
wing, which might hamper the free use
of the claws, do not grow much until
the rest of the wing Is strong enough
to .make climbing less necessary. Then
they grow out," and the claws afe ab absorbed.
sorbed. absorbed. The a!ult bird does not need
them. Should a young hoactzln fall
Into the water it makes for the shore
and seizes, a branch, up which it quick
Make (5port of. Bombardment.
A new sport has made its appear
ance in Paris as a result of the long long-range
range long-range cannon bombardment. One may
drop in at any cafe or restaurant any
day and find the game In progress.
After the dinner or between sips of
coffee a paper is passed around with
the question: "At what hour will the
big cannon fire its next shot?' Each'
person fills in the time he thinks the
strafing 'will begin and pays a franc
The firing of the cannon causes more
excitement than, fear. The waiter
rushes at the list, while the others
crowd around, shouting and gesticu
lating, to find out whose guess has
been the nearest and who gets the
Call 'five-one and say send the Star.
For the Shave You Want n
a good brush and correct soap either cake, powder or
We Have Them
After tha.shave you want either a delightful cold
cream, or a soothing, healing face lotion.
We Have Them
In fact we have everything you may need to
promote shaving comfort and satisfaction.
J Wil tS t-Kl
W"3- naif 'i.ii-i. ". ..-. .n.:-: .....-J? e--: ; lti- im?t 'm 1
In the heart of the city with Hemming Park for a front yard.
Every modern convenience in each room. Dining room service is
second to none.
RATES-From $1.50 per day per person to $6.
ROBERT M. MEYER, J. E. KAVANAUGH,
v ( 1
" i-y-l ii J-(wW. t mi, i. hmumm, ii i j -ir-ujin itmmiamm." 1fll I
Billy Beard, Comedian, with Al G. Fiel d. at the Temple Theater .March 1st
Tou should patronize the progressive merchants who advertise In these
columns and. save yourself money. Also help mak Ocala and Marlon grow.
Tot si CjfesTngf
y I u II
Get the GenuineC
f&tf3SP7n Every Cake
provides a, really
TmcHecker Cereal Co.
OCALA EVENING STAB, TUESDAY, FEBRUARY 23, 1919
. Mr. Geo. J. Blitch of Williston is
a visitor in town today.
Mrs. Arthur Cobb has as her guesv
this week her father, Mr. H. C. Sealey
of Bowling Green, Ky.
Mullet and Sea Trout received daily
at the Delicatesson Market, opposite
fire station. 25-5t
Klenzo Creme insures clean teeth
and healthy gums. Sold in Ocala tynly
at Gerig's Drug Store. tf
Mr. F. E. Smoak, who underwent an
operation at the Marion County Hos Hospital
pital Hospital yesterday, is steadily improving.
Mr. and Mrs. B. A. Weathers and
guests are spending the day in
Gainesville, motoring there this fore forenoon
noon forenoon Wednesday afternoon is open day
at the Woman's Club and all members,
and visitors in the city are cordially
invited .to come and enter into the
spirit of the occasion.
If you feel your bones aching get a
box of Rexal Cold Tablets at Gerig's
Drug Store. It may prevent your
having "fN." tf
Mrs. Mary Gillen has returned
from a two weeks visit to her son,
Patsy, who is attending school in
Gainesville.-From Gainesville Mrs.
Gillen spent a delightful time in Pa Pa-latka
latka Pa-latka as the guest of Mrs. Stockweli
and daughter, Miss Barbara.
Not only the home people enjoy the
good pictures' at the Temple, but it
seems to be a favorite attraction for
visitors in the city. Last evening
there were nearly fifty tourists among
the crowd, nearly all of whom expect expected
ed expected to take the river trip to Palatka
W. K. Lane, M. D., Physician and
Surgeon, specialist Eye, Ear, Nose and
Throat. Latv Library Building, Ocala,
Last evening the dancing set en enjoyed
joyed enjoyed a most delightful time at the
home of; Mr. D. W. Davis, with Miss
Elizabeth Davis and Sue .Moore as
hostesses. The affair was .very in informal
formal informal and the dancers thoroughly
enjoyed themselves, the time passing
all too quickly before it was time to
bid farewell to their hostesses. Dur During
ing During the evening refreshments were
served, consisting of Neapolitan whip
and cake. Those who enjoyed this
little dancing party were Misses
Blair Woodrow, Adela Ax, Mabel
Meffert, Mary Harriett Livingston,
Catherine Livingston, Sara Pearl
Martin, Callie Gissendaner, Onie Cha -zal,
Meme Davis and Messrs. Julian
Rentz, Holmes Walters, Whit Palmer,
John Batts, Welch Dewey, Joe Bor Borden,
den, Borden, Frank Harris, Franks Marion,
Norton Davis, Leslie Anderson,
Robert Clarkson, Johnson and Beas Beas-ley.
ley. Beas-ley. Pickled pigs feet, cold boiled ham
at the Delicatessen Market, opposite
fire station. -25-5t
BOY RAN AWAY TO WAR
. Sent Home From the Battlefields by
Glenn Hensen, fifteen years of age,
who, unlike the person who fights and
. runs awajgis a boy who runs to fight,
Is back athls home in Hammond, Ind.,
tleflelds of France. The youth
brought with him the compliments of
General Pershing, who found the boy
after a long search and sent hind back
to Mr. and Mrs. William Hensen, bis
When he was fourteen years old the
youth ran away and enlisted In the
American cavalry. He ate his Christ Christmas
mas Christmas dinner last year on shipboard,
he says, and has been In France ever
since. He boasts that he has been
over the top 12 times. The parents
have spent a large sum of money dur during
ing during the last nine months in ant at attempt
tempt attempt to find him.
a II a t sm mm mmm mm a am. m am, mm
- INVtNIS VIUiUnT UAS"
Cleveland Man Claims to Have Substi Substitute
tute Substitute for Gasoline.
A substitute for gasoline to be called
"Victory gas" has been invented by
Joseph -Black, formerly of Spokane,
Wash., but now living in Cleveland, O.
The new fuel Is being prepared for
demonstration there in a large cleaning
establishment, where the gas will be
distilled and used to drive automobiles
about the city in an attempt to show
its superiority over gasoline or other
fuels for internal combustion engines,
that it will, as claimed for it, cost less
and will produce more pwer. The gas
is said to be ollorless and will not car carbonize.
bonize. carbonize. V Chickens Know Owner.
That Joe Povlick's chickens are
well acquainted with their owner's
train whistle is evidenced by the way
they run for the track whenever Joe
passes the house. He is a conductor
on the Lakeside & Marblehead rail railroad
road railroad and lives near the track at Lake Lakeside,
side, Lakeside, O. Whenever Joe drops off the
train they are there to meet him and,
in their chickenly glee, fly to his shoul shoulders
ders shoulders as he walks toward the hourt.
Pickled pigs feet, cold boiled ham i
at the Delicatessen Market, opposite j
fire station. A 25-5t
By ROSE NEYMAN.
(Copyright, 191S, by McClure Newspaper
Slam Bang I The door to the pri private
vate private office of Jack Willard closed with'
a bang. The pretty blond stenogra stenographer
pher stenographer winked sagely across to the book bookkeeper
keeper bookkeeper and her. fingers began to work
on the typewriter keys with great dex dexterity.
terity. dexterity. T guess young Mr. Willard's
temper is getting the best of him she
"Miss Felton!" came from the office
of Jack Willard in a sharp, impatient
voice. Timidly the little dark-haired
private secretary stepped into the of office,
fice, office, closing the door after her. "Miss
Felton, it Is very essential that these
letters be copied before you go home
Falteringly Gladys took the great
batch of letters and .went out of the
office. A sudden thought of rebellion
swept over her. As if she could finish
those letters before five o'clock I It
meant that she would have to work
overtime, and oh how she had planned
so very much on going te the ball to tonight,
night, tonight, that wonderful ball, which was
the talk of the town. And her mother,
too, would feel sorry after she had
worked so hard to finish her dress.
Some men were so selfish. He might
have left a few of the letters for to tomorrow.
morrow. tomorrow. Well, it had te be done, so
Gladys set about to accomplish the
task before her.
As she worked she thought of her
employer. He needed a good lesson.
He was selfish when there was much
work to be done. She would teach hira
to consider other people besides him himself.
self. himself. The time flew by as if on wings.
Half -past four I The stenographer
closed np her machine with a bang.
"Going to the ball, Gladys T she asked
as she passed her desk. "Sorry you
won't be there, it's going to be some
affair. Gladys wished her a pleasant
time and kept on working. The stenog stenographer
rapher stenographer sauntered out of the office,
throwing up her hands la relief at
the door of the private office where
her employer was apparently still at
.Half past five, 6, 6:30 and 7
'clock passed and Gladys still worked.
Suddenly a smile overspread her coun countenance.
tenance. countenance. She had an idea. She
would teach Mr. Willard a lesson."
About ten letters were still left to be
finished. When she had finished the
last letter It was eight o'clock.
Suddenly she uttered a moan and
fell back In her chair. In a moment
the bookkeeper and Mr. Willard were
at her side. Mr. Willard dismissed the
bookkeeper with a curt : "I'll take
care of her." After the bookkeeper
had gone she heard him murmur ten tenderly
derly tenderly : "Poor little girl" and "Oh,
what a brute I am." He raised a cup
of water to her lips and. her eyelids
fluttered open. Weakly she said : "I
am feeling better now," In answer to
his anxious query. She made no pro protest
test protest when he telephoned for a taxi taxi-cab
cab taxi-cab and offered to escort her home.
Twenty minutes later- the taxi ar arrived
rived arrived and he almost carried her into
the car. She murmured something
about the letters and he ungraciously
replied : "Hang the letters. They'll
be attended to later."
In the cab Gladys found her em employer
ployer employer so considerate and tender that
she wondered how she had ever
thought him otherwise. He continu continually
ally continually asked her If she was comfortable,
etc. Gladys was almost glad that
she had not gone to the balL She
smiledto herself. The ruse was work working
ing working successfully.
When they arrived at her home he
offered to assist her Into the house,
but Gladys protested, so he contented
himself in giving her advice such as
to be sure to retire at once and to
On his way home Jack called him himself
self himself everything he could think of.
What a brute he had been to make the
poor little girl work so hard. He had
never noticed before that his little sec secretary
retary secretary was so "good looking. He had
always regarded her as being a good
asset to his business rather than a
young and pretty girl. Well, he would
make it up to her now.
In he home, Gladys found her moth mother
er mother waiting anxiously for her. Gladys
burst into a fit of laughter as she told
her mother of her ruse. As she pro proceeded
ceeded proceeded to retire she laughingly -said :
"Remember, mother, I am to be ill.
I'm going 'to make Jack Willard re regard
gard regard me as a human being and not as
The hext day v Gladys received a
beautiful bouquet of flowers from
Jack, nnd later in the day found him
at her home. He apologised for being
the cause of her illness and blamed
his "confounded selfishness." The vis
its continued for mmy days. Gladys
did not mind boms HI and visited con constantly
stantly constantly by her employer, in whom she
was becoming very much interested.
She rather liked it. It also seemed
tlTat Jack enjoyed his visits to his
convalescent secretary. V.
One oventftil day Gladys vfrself ush ushered
ered ushered her caller in, as she wns now
fully recovered. After Jack had gone
(for it was he who called) a shining
diamond : ring on the third finger of
her left hand was the impression left
of his Visit. Gladys confided to her
mother that night that the date for
the gr?at day was not very far away.
After th?y were married Gladys con confessed
fessed confessed to her husband the ruse of
which he had been a victim. At first
he made a pretense of being angry, but
then," taking her tenderly into hia
arms, he said : Tm glad you did that,
dear, because you opened my eyes to
my selfishness and brought me the
dearest little wife la the world."
OCALA FRATERNAL ORDERS
WOOD31EN 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.5
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.
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 postoflBre, 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.
W. W. -Stripling, C. C.
Chas. K. Sage, K. of R. & S.
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 Brom, Secretary.
ORDER Of EASTERN STAR
Ocala Chapter -No. 29, O. E. S.,
meets at Yonge's hall the second and
fourth Thursday evenings of each
month at 7:30 o'clock.
Mrs. Isabel Wesson, W. M.
Mrs. Susan Cook, Secretary.
MARION-DUNN MASONIC LODGE
Marion-Dunn Lodge No. 19, F. & A.
M meets on the first and third
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.
True fruit soda, delicious crushed
fruits .and nuts. Our fountain is full
of them. .Anti-Monopoly Drugstore. 6t
' Mullet and Sea Trout received daily
at the Delicatesson Market, opposite
fire station. 25-5t
A hew 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
Maxwell Passenger Cars. Immed Immediate
iate Immediate delivery on the handsome 1$19
models. We have fifteen cars now on
display. Come in and talk the matter
over with us. The most economical car
you can drive. They easily cut off
one-third from your gas and oil bills.
The Maxwell-Chalmers Agency. 24-6t
Call five-one and say send the Star.
a MM Mimumi" .1.-1' i-. i-am wil, I j Jim w I i.l I 1 1 I I mil I n m n .j .111 mm in i mini mum, mum. mi linn., n.iin.i m i miiiiiiiiw
i Yr?5' i i V;?ivL J V--!?AV v Q S I " -H -' - 'v ft, .
i n-'.'s. -iu K'vi i v i iw i wr. r ill i it i ij i 'w
hvr.. fV-uiJD ru ... U t llil l J
WANTED, LOST, FOUND. FOR
SALE, FOR RENT AND SI3I SI3I-ILAR
ILAR SI3I-ILAR LOCAL NEEDS
FOR SALE 40 a, 35 a. improved,
balance timber; house and barn, some
fruit and bearing pecan trees in good
small town. Cheap to close estate.
Box 233, Ocala, Fla. 25-lt
FOR RENT Furnished rooms. Call
at 115 Orange avenue. Phone 408 3t
FOUND A small bunch of keys.
Same can be had by inquiring at this
FOR SALE One 19.1S model Max Maxwell
well Maxwell touring car in good condition.
Apply to 15. F. Condon, city. 22-6t
FOR SALE Reo Fifth touring 'car,
1917 model; first-class condition. Ap Apply
ply Apply to B. F. Condon, city. 22-6t
LOST Solid gold bracelet, hand en
graved old English "H" in center,
and "Hazel B. C." writen underneath.
Please return to Mrs. Hampton Cham
bers and' receive reward. 25-3t
FOR SALE Orange grove, ten acres,
well located, near Leesburg. Terms
and price reasonable. Apply to S. S.
Savage Jr., Ocala, Fla. 22-6t
CADILLAC FOR SALE A 1912-13
model Cadillac touring car in perfect
mechanical cenditonj good tires; $200
if taken quick. The Maxwell Chalmers
Agency, Ocala. 24-6t
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
FOR SALE Extra fine Florida "Run "Runner
ner "Runner Peanut seed; 5 cents pound. Wes Weston
ton Weston & Robertson, Newberry, Fla. 2118t
FOR RENT. A bungalow with all
modern improvements, on Oklawaha
avenue. Apply to Miss Alice Bul Bullock.
lock. Bullock. 21-6t"
FOR SALE One large and one small
cash register. Apply to Bodkin, care
Star office. 20-6t
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
Cake part pay in peanuts if desired. D.
Chisena, Kendrick, FJa. ll-12t
Delicious Cherry Sundae. Anti Anti-Monopoly
Monopoly Anti-Monopoly Drug Store. 22-Ct
Catch Mandating Shark.
While net fishing in the bay at Egg
Harbor, N. J Charles Cavlleer and
C C. Adams of Lower Bank landed a
man-eating shark measuring nine feet
and weighing more than 400 pounds. A
battle followed and the fish demol demolished
ished demolished the nets before it was killed
with an ax.
She's Corn HiSsker 'Champ.'
Plymouth County, In claims the
champion woman corn husker in the
person of Miss Frances Popma of
Maurice. Miss Popma shucks 45 bush bushels
els bushels per day very easily, and receives
the same wages as the men, 8 cents
Schools Run by Women.
Union nill school district at Deca Decatur,
tur, Decatur, Ga., is entirely run by women. All
trustees and teachers are of the femi feminine
nine feminine persuasion and there is no politics
In evidence In school affairs.
Use the unclassified ads. It pays.
TEMPLE TTIEATER, SATURDAYEVENING, JIARCH FIRST
SPRING TAILORING OPENING
February 26th and 27th.
An Exposition of Exclusive Woolens by
ISAAC HAMBURGER & SONS
You Are Cordially Invited To Attend.
E. T. HELVENSTON
MOFlIl Main St. Opposite Ocala Iron
Jesus, and "Tlie Jesus Way"
Expounded nirjhtly at 7:30 P. M. by.
v Snedden and Fishel
Comtortable Seats You Are Welcome
OKLAWAHA RIVER ORDERS
.Silver Springs, Feb. 24. The Weki Weki-wa
wa Weki-wa is now in commissipn.
The Silver Springs is now in com commission,
mission, commission, held here in reserve.
The officers of the Wekiwa are
Captain Morris Jordan, Engineer
Richey and Pilot Carl Mason.
The officers of the Wekiwa are eve every
ry every one practical and expert river men,
and they are, like the officers of the
City of Ocala, experienced machinists.
Those wonderful sightseeing glass glass-bottom
bottom glass-bottom boats through which these
springs look so marvelous and blue,
are under the guidance of Guide T. T.
Mr. Weller Carmichael is tourist
The Wekiwa is flagship this year.
Morris Jordan, who has been re released
leased released from the navy, is now captain
of the Wekiwa.
Carl Mason, released from the U. S.
submarine chaser No. 106, is pilot of
Maxie Mason, of the U. S. A., from
France to the states. A. A.-G.
REAL BARGAINS IN USED CARS
Four, second hand Fords'Come and
lcok them over. AUTO SALES CO.
Phone 348. Slack Taylor.
6t Ocala. Fla.
Another car of four bix Maxwell
worm-gear trucks will be unloaded
this week, making four carloads of
these popular trucks to be handled in
the past four months. Call and see
tbem. They will solve your hauling
pioblems. The Maxwell-Chalmers
Agency, Ocala. 24-t
Mullet and Sea Trout received daily
at the Delicatesson Market, opposite
fire station. 25-5t
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
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
We do not believe it would be pos possible
sible possible for us to bottle and sell ONE
HUNDRED AND FIFTY GALLONS
of No. 101 Tonic per day if it was not
an effective treatment for influenza.
A man who works a large force of
men came to our office several days
ago and told us he had twenty-five
men taken with this malady in one
day. He immediately distributed an
amply sut ply of No. 101 Tonic among
them and ther was not a fatality ia
The formula by which this Tonic is
made is given to the public, so it can
not be listed as a secret nostrum.4 It
contains Iron, which is for the blood J
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. B; VJLLIAMS CO.
SMITH'S PRESSING CLUB
We are now prepared to do all
kinds of cleaning and pressing at the
eld Clayton stand on Oklawaha ave avenue.
nue. avenue. We make a specialty of ladies'
suits. Will call for and deliver work
free to any part of the city. Phone 13.
tf A. O. SMITH, Prop.
HAMS AND SHOULDERS
We have a limited number of hazn
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.
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!-- Ocala evening star ( Newspaper ) --
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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 25, 1919
marc point start 1895
mods:frequency Daily (except Sunday)
mods:recordIdentifier source UF00075908_05192
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
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sobekcm:Name Porter & Harding
sobekcm:PlaceTerm Ocala, Fla.
sobekcm:statement UF University of Florida
sobekcm:SerialHierarchy level 1 order 1919 1919
3 25 25
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