The Ocala evening star

MISSING IMAGE

Material Information

Title:
The Ocala evening star
Uniform Title:
Ocala Evening Star
Alternate Title:
Evening star
Star
Physical Description:
v. : ; 61 cm.
Language:
English
Publisher:
Porter & Harding
Place of Publication:
Ocala, Fla.
Ocala Fla
Publication Date:
Frequency:
daily (except sunday)
daily
normalized irregular

Subjects

Subjects / Keywords:
Newspapers -- Ocala (Fla.)   ( lcsh )
Newspapers -- Marion County (Fla.)   ( lcsh )
Genre:
newspaper   ( marcgt )
newspaper   ( sobekcm )
Spatial Coverage:
United States -- Florida -- Marion -- Ocala
Coordinates:
29.187778 x -82.130556 ( Place of Publication )

Notes

Dates or Sequential Designation:
Began in 1895; ceased in 1943.
General Note:
Description based on: Vol. 1, no. 5 (June 24, 1895).
Funding:
Funded by NEH in support of the National Digital Newspaper Project (NDNP), NEH Award Number: Project #00110855

Record Information

Source Institution:
University of Florida
Holding Location:
University of Florida
Rights Management:
This item is presumed to be in the public domain. The University of Florida George A. Smathers Libraries respect the intellectual property rights of others and do not claim any copyright interest in this item.
Resource Identifier:
oclc - 11319113
alephbibnum - 2052267
lccn - sn 84027621
lccn - sn 84027621
System ID:
UF00075908:05205

Related Items

Related Items:
Ocala weekly star


This item is only available as the following downloads:


Full Text
1 Ml H

1
T
Weather Forecast: Fair tonight and
Thursday; -somewhat warmer north
0CALA, FLORIDA, WEDNESDAY, MARCH 121919.
. VOL. 2G, NO. 63
west portion.

I'

I

IT

BADLY HEEDS -RE-QnGANIZATlOtJ

Civil Service Commission, Which
President Wilson Intends to
. Give a Shake-Up
(Associated Press)
Washington, March 12. President
Wilson, before sailing for Paris, de decided
cided decided upon a complete reorganization
of the Civil Service Commission, it
was disclosed today by efforts of mem members
bers members of Congress and others to stay
temporarily at least a clean sweep of
the commission's membership. Mes Messages
sages Messages were sent the president asking
him tojpostpone action. m
'PRICES OF PAPER 'y'
Washington, March .Manufac .Manufacturers
turers .Manufacturers .of news print paper and pub publishers
lishers publishers will be asked to appear before
the federal trade commission March
21 to discuss the proposed reopening
of news prjnt prices.
SUITS BRYAN
'
William "Jennings Bryan issued a
statement here last night, endorsing
the league of nations, but suggesting
amendments to the proposed constitu constitution
tion constitution which .among dther things would
preserve' specifically the Monroe doc doctrine,
trine, doctrine, enlarge the proportionate vot voting
ing voting power of the United States and
make it clear each member nation
might decide for itself whether it
would support decrees of the league's
general council.
BUT NOT THE HUNS
General opposition to the' proposed
league of nations is reflected in recent
German newspaper comment received
by the state department and made
jpablic today. Two of the newspapers
declare; that the league as proposea
would establish "Anglo-American
world domination,'' while another
characterizes it as "a league of arms
against Germany."
CREEL HAS QUIT
George Creel, head of the commit committee
tee committee on public information, said yester yesterday,
day, yesterday, on his return from Europe on the
transport Agamemnon he intended to
retire to private life."
"I am ; no longer, with them," said
Creel when asked about his actiyities
in Europe for the government public publicity.
ity. publicity. "I cabled a resignation home from
Brest and am released."
ANNUAL MEETING
m. MARIONNCOUNTY
'. HOSPITAL ASSOCIATION
The annual meeting of the members
of .the Marion County Hospital Asso Association
ciation Association was held Tuesday morning at
i o'clock at the hospital. Present
were D. E. Mclver, Ben Rheinauer,
C. :S. Cullen, Howard Walters, J. L.
Edwards, J. H. Taylor, K. H, Martin,
R. R. Carroll and T. T. Munroe.
The reports of the past year were
submitted by the. officers and approv approv-td
td approv-td by the association. The affairs of
the institution were found to He in a
very satisfactory condition. Number
- of patients treated during the year
2,01, in addition to' 13 charity and 18
state patients. The amount expended
on charity patients 'during the year
;kwas $941-.
3' The election of officers being in
order the old board was unanimously
chosen with the 'exception that C. S.
" Cullen was substituted for H. D.
Stokes, leaving the board as follows:
T. T. Munroe, president; Ben Rhein Rheinauer,
auer, Rheinauer, treasurer; E. H. Martin, secre secretary;
tary; secretary; J. II. Taylor and C. S. Cullen,
members of the board of manager.
Following is a list of the members
of the. hospital association for 1918 1918-19:
19: 1918-19: C. Camp, Jake Brown, BJ Rhein Rheinauer,
auer, Rheinauer, G. S.' Scott, T. I. Aronld, D. W.
Davis, Harvey Clark, R. F. Rogers,
J. Leonard, N. W.'Harison, E. E. Con Con-.
. Con-. verse, M. Frank, W. R. Goodwin, B.
Cam, McDowell Cjate & Lumber Co.,
C. H.'Hulburd, M. G. Davis, Welch Welch-Todd
Todd Welch-Todd Lumber Co., C. Ax, E. G. Peek,
E. Van Hood, H. W Tucker, Harry
Walters, W. T. Gary, George Mac Mac-Kty,
Kty, Mac-Kty, J. L. Edwards, Z. C. Chambliss,
L. R. Chazal, J. E. Chace, J. M. Mef Mef-y
y Mef-y fert, H. Waterman, T,' T. Munroe,
The Court Pharmacy, H. B. Masters
Co., D. T. Mclver, Pv H. Nugent, G.
C. Pasteur, R. S. Hall, R. R. Carroll,
E. H. Martin, R. S. Rogers, E. A. Os Osborne,
borne, Osborne, L. N. Green, C. S. Cullen, A.
C. Cobb, T. E. Bridges, John Dozier,
K. D. Stokes, L. W. Duval, G. C.
Greene, Joseph Malever, B. Qoldman,
Jas. J. Taylor, J. H. "Taylor, W. D.
Taylor.-
MEETING OF THE U. D. C.
The members of Dickison Chapter,
U. D. C, will meet at the 'home of
Mrs. J. H. Spencer, on Oklawaha ave avenue,
nue, avenue, at 3 o'clock Friday afternoon.1 All
members who are in arrears will
please come prepared to pay their
- dues, as funds are urgently needed.
Mrs. S. Whaley,' Secretary.

EXPLOSIVES MAY

IE

PURCHASED AGAIf
After 'March 15th, for Legitimate
Uses, Except by Enemy
Aliens
' (Associated .Press);
'Washington, March 12. Explosives
may be purchased without a'.- license,
except by enemy aliens, after March
ICth, for reclaiming land stump
blasting and other agricultural pur
poses, the department of the interior
announced today, modifying the war
time regulation.
EVERY LITTLE RIOT HAS A
MEANING OF ITS OWN
Organized Effort Being Made
Bolsheviki to Overthrow Gov Gov-Visted
Visted Gov-Visted on Themselves
by
(Associated Press)
Washington, March 12. Evidence
gathered by the postoffice department
and the department of justice showing
a countrywide radical propaganda
Urging overthrow of the United States
governemtn by violence and tfce set.
ting up of Bolshevism was put into
the Senate propaganda investigating
committee record yesterday by Major
E. Lowry Humes, counsel for the
committee. The documents' include a
memorandum submitted by. Solicitor
Lamai, 1 of the postoffice department,
asserting that the I. W. W., social socialists
ists socialists and other radicals in this' coun country
try country had found a common cause for the
first time in Bolshevism. With the
memorandum were excerpts which
Mr. Lamar said demonstrated a
bloody revolution and a reign of ter terror
ror terror were contemplated.
Mail passing between the Bolshe Bolsheviki
viki Bolsheviki socialists, I. W.v W. and anarch anarchists
ists anarchists since the armistice was seized by
government authorities. f
One of the department of justice
exhibits was an anarchistic .poster
which made its appearance recently
throughout New England. It was der
scribed as a typical piece of red pro propaganda.
paganda. propaganda. It said among other things:
V "Deportation will not stop the
storm from reaching these shores.
The storm is within and very soon will
leap and crash and annihilate you in
blood and fire.",
Another piece of propaganda de declared
clared declared ''every strike is a small revo-
lution and a dress rehearsal for the
big: one." ';'v 1
Such publications as the Liberator
the International Socialists' Review,
the Red Dawn and the Class Strug Struggle
gle Struggle weVe quoted at from: some length
by Major Humes in- completing -the
record. Handbills said to have been
distributed by the I. W. W during the
recent strike in Seattle were among
the exhibits as were recent pamphlets
written by various a authors whose
names have been associated with var various
ious various disturbances in the United States
during the past few years. Upton Sin Sinclair,
clair, Sinclair, Elizabeth Flinn and a dozen
others were quoted from.
, Among editorials put into the rec record
ord record was one by Arthur Brisbane in
the Washington Times discussing
photographs of Russian bolshevists
published by the New York Times.
HAS RETURNED HOME
Af ter almost two years of hard
workand hard fighting, during which
he fully did his duty for his country,
First Lieutenant Levi Alexander is
again home, enjoying a well-earned
rest and greeting of his relatives and
friends.
Lieut. Alexander won his commission-
as second lieutenant at Camp
Dodge, after which he further trained
at a camp in Oklahoma, and went to
France with the 368th Infantry, 92nd
Division, which was in the thick of it
during the last months of the war.
He was in the Argonne,. at Mpselle,
Coichot and Pinarville, all fiercely
contested battles, besides some skirm skirmishes
ishes skirmishes Chat he remarked were too small
to name. He has come thru all this
fighting, coupled with a great deal of
exposure, well and, unhurt, and win winning
ning winning his promotion to first lieutenant.
After the armistice, Lieut. Alexan Alexander
der Alexander was detailed for special duty in
Paris, -where he remained until his
division was ordered home. He-Janded
in New York some weeks ago, and re remained
mained remained in camp near fthere until iast
week. He is very glad to see Ocala
again and is ready to take up the
work of a citizen with the same spirit
in which he discharged his duties as
a soldier. k
LEGISLATIVE NEWS
You will read the legislative news
nublished in this newspaper during
April and May, but for the most com complete
plete complete report published read the Flor Florida
ida Florida Times-Union. Send $1 today to
the Times-Union for a subscription
to the daily and Sunday Times-Union
from March 20th to June 5th. IZ-St

SEITLEIIITIS

OT 111 SIGHT
-
Obstinacy of Boat Owners and Their;
Employes Keep New York
Harbor Sealed Up
(Associated Press)
New York, March 12. Private boat
owners and their 'employes remained
deadolcked today with little prospect
of a settlement of the harbor, strike.
Meanwhile conditions are becoming
i serious since the longshoremen refuse
to nanaie worK-tr rne ooslz owners
against whom the harbor men are
striking. ' .4
SURFACE CAR STRIKE
Newark, N. J., March 12.- Virtually
all surface car lines of the public ser service
vice service railway company operating thru
140 cities and towns in northern New
Jersey are tied tip today by a strike
of the employees.- Union recognition
is the chief demand of the men.
ALABAMA SITUATION
IS IMPROVING
(Associated Press) j J
Montgomery, March 12.--Flood
conditions along all rivers of the state
were improved today with the waters,
receding everywhere except in the
lower reaches of the Alabama.
CARDINAL LOQUE GIVES
IRISH WISE COUNSEL
Dublin, March 12. Cardinal Logue,
in a pastoral letter, says that as any
one of ordinary foresight might have
anticipated, Ireland is not i likely to
reap much good from the labor peace
conference.
, The cardinal advises the people to
bear the present drastic militarycode
in" a Christian spirit, and not to ex expose
pose expose themselves recklessly to severe
punishment by needless assemblies or
other practices, reemmbering that
turmoil and discord never promote a
god cause.
'As to drilling, he says a learned
judge lately has termed it tomfoolery,
and that young men might practice
the goose-step to the Greek Kalends
(a day that will never come) and it
never would bring them one step
nearer to freedom. It may seem a
fine thing to pose: as martyrs but
martyrdom, for even a higher and
holier cause,- would have little merit
if ; suffered 'in a spirit of vanity and
display. V'
He solemnly warns the country
against secret societies, the past ex
periences of which in Ireland should
be a sufficient deterrent. Discussing
the movement for secularizing the na
tional schools, Cardinal Logue says
the moment has been chosen skilfully
for springing the plot when themeans
of resistance is crippled seriously, and
when, in pursuance of a policy he
never had ceased j to regard as Un
advised and ruinous, the Irish people
were left almost completely unrepre
sented in parliament.
Referring to the revolutionary so
cialists, he1 says there, is reason to fear
that the plague has. caught hold of
some of the Irish trade unions. An
alliance has been claimed with the
bolsheviki whose blood-stained career
has shocked the sensibilities of Chris
tendom, reviving in an exaggerated
form the worst horrors of the reign
cf terror in the French revolution
a nice alliance truly for holy Ireland,
the cardinal comments.
'SIGNS OF THE TIMES'
The inclement weather did not pre
vent a goodly number from hearing
Rev. Blaurice Ruben at the First
Presbyterian church last evening. The
subject discussed was "The Ticking
of God's Clock, or Some Signs of the
Times." The speaker took for the
basis of his remarks the second chap
ter of Daniel, which he claimed
sketched universal history, under the
four world empires of Babylon, Medo Medo-Persia,
Persia, Medo-Persia, Greece and Rome and its suc successors.
cessors. successors. After these have passed
away the fifth world empire will arise
which is the personal reign of Jesus
Christ over the earth. The speaker
held that the world is approaching
this latter time, when Ihe second ad advent
vent advent may be expected. As signs of
this nearness several signs were men mentioned,
tioned, mentioned, that this is a great traveling
age, an age of great learning, but an
age of social, political and religious
degenartion. The prospect of the
near restoration ot the Jews to Pal Palestine
estine Palestine was held to be the surest sign
that the end of this age is fast ap approaching,
proaching, approaching, and the second coming of
the Lord is near.
This evening and tomorrow evening
Mr. Ruben will speak at the Metho Methodist
dist Methodist church. Mrs. Ruben will also have
a part on the program. The theme of
these two discourses will be "A Thrill Thrilling
ing Thrilling Christian Experience," the story
of their conversion to Christ, and
their experience of His saving power.

flliE SUED DE
All OPEil HER

Committee of Peace Conference Rec Recommends
ommends Recommends It.be Ruled by an.
International Commission
(Associated Press)
Paris, March 12. A recommenda recommendation
tion recommendation that navigation of the Rhine be
opened to all nations without discrim discrimination
ination discrimination is made in a report to the
peace conference today by the com commission
mission commission on international' regime of
waterways, railways and ports. It is
suggested that the Rhine be controlled
by a commission similar to the Danube
commission.
KIEL CANAL
The status of the Kiel canal is set settled
tled settled by the commission on the basis of
freedom of its use for "all nations foi
merchant vessels or warships in times
of ; peace. The canal would continue
under German ownership and opera
tion.-:
INTERNATIONAL WAGE SCALE
Paris, March '12.--After a general
discussion at yesterday's meeting of
the International Seamen's Congress,
a decision'' was made in favor of the
international standard wage based on
the minimum scale adopted recently
at London of $70 monthly for seamen
and firemen.
CZECHOSLOVAK AFFAIRS
, Paris, March 12. The peace 1 con conference
ference conference commlssTbn on Czecho-Slovak
affairs has almost finished its work.
An official communique after the fifth
meeting yesterday announced this and
stated that directions for preparation
of the report had been given.
SWISS RECOGNIZE NEW STATE
Berne, March 12. The Swiss gov-
ernme jst has decided to recognize 'the
Czecho-Slovak states and establish
diplomatic relations with them.
JUMPING ON TOE BANDWAGON
, Berne, March' 12.-The internation international
al international conference of league of nations so societies
cieties societies here yesterday drew up two
new resolutions to be addressed to the
peace conference at Paris. One fav favored
ored favored participation of all self-governing
nations in the league and the
other favored free trade
THEY WHX BEHAVE NOW
' .-iVr
Dunkirk, March 12 Three German
steamers captured by,Allied warships
for violation of the armistice terms
have arrived here for internment.
ALBANIANS PROTEST
Salonoki, March 12. A vigorous
protest is being, made in Albanian
circles against the designation of
Turkhan Pasha, the Albanian premier
and Mehmed' Bey, representative of
the Albanian federation in Europe, to
submit the. claims of Albania to the
peace, conference. If is declared they
have maintained "suspicious rela relations"
tions" relations" with Turks and Germans.
ENGLAND WOULDNTOBJECT
London, March. 12. In a statement
in.the .house of commans, S.' B. Harms Harms-worth,
worth, Harms-worth, under secretary for foreign
affairs, said that the British govern government
ment government would not object to giving Ire Ireland
land Ireland a hearing at the pea (confer (conference
ence (conference as was asked in a resolution
adopted by the House of Representa Representatives
tives Representatives Jin Washington last week.
' HUNS MUST BE HARMLESS
London, March 12. (British yWire yWire-less
less yWire-less Service.)-T-The personnel of the
German fleet isto-be! restricted to
15,000 men.
The military conditions to be im imposed
posed imposed on Germany include guarantees
no tanks" will be built and no more
poison gas manufactured and all Ger German
man German war material must be handed
over and destroyed.
-It is added alliecT commissioners will
supervise the carrying out of these
conditions.
I-EMPLE ATTRACTIONS
FOR THE WEEK
Today: George Walsh in "111 Say
So," a Fox film. I
Thursday: Wallace Reid in "Less
than Kin."
Friday: Carlrle Blackwel! and Eve Evelyn
lyn Evelyn Greeley in "Courage for .Two.,
IMPORTANT PRAYER MEETING
Remember that tonight Rev. Mau Maurice
rice Maurice Ruben and his wife will tell their
thrilling experiences at the Methodist
church at 8 o'clock. Parents, come and
bring your children to hear some something
thing something that they will remember and do
them good as long as. they live. No
doubt it will be of -more value to them
than money. We beg you to, come.
Don't forget to jcome. & -.
, Methodist Church;

DUTCHERY

IE

STREETS'. OF M 10
The Woes the Huns Hare Inflicted on
the People of Peaceful Cities are -v
' Being Visited on Them
. (Associated Preas)
. Basel, March 12. The Frankfort
General Anzeiger reports a general
strike in the mining district of Beu Beu-then
then Beu-then Silesia, and says 20,000 men are
said to be idle.
BLOOD FLOWING IN BERLIN
; London, March 12. Fighting is
still going on in Berlin with great
fury, according to undated reports re received
ceived received in Copenhagen from the "Ger "German
man "German capital and forwarded by the
Exchange Telegraph company. -rVitnesssi
of the fighting in the last
few days uayoth the Spartacans and
the government' soldiers act like wild
beasts. ' J
Hostilities continue in the northern
and northeastern sections of Berlin
and the government troops are killing
all prisoners who fall into their hands.
Women, the reports add," participa participated
ted participated in the cruelties with as much dis dis-p
p dis-p sition as men.
The German troops, greatly rein reinforced,
forced, reinforced, have resumed the 'fighting at
Lichtcnberg, says a German wireless
dispatch received hero last night.
Tho dispatch adds that the Spar Spartacans
tacans Spartacans already 'have been obliged to
evacuate the police headquarters' and
the posoffice.
HEAVY VOTE EXPECTED
. FROM THE HENS
(Associated Press)
Chicago, March N 12. The women
outnumber men by nearlyMwo thou thousand
sand thousand in the supplementary registra registration
tion registration yesterday when more than 130, 130,-000
000 130,-000 persons eligible .to vote in the
mayorality election April 1st were en enrolled.
rolled. enrolled. '
A COMMUNITY CENTER
While we are all anxious to- do
something that will hold before us the
vision of our. boys and the noble" part
they played in helping. to 'win the
war, "we are not all agreed upon tho
way we can teest show our apprecia appreciation.
tion. appreciation. The part the men of Marion
played was a practical' one, and noth nothing
ing nothing but a practical token would be
worthy as r. reminder of their deeds.
Ocala has everything but a commu community
nity community center. Why not build one as
symbol of the gratitude which we all
ove to the men that so splendidly .rep .represented
resented .represented us in the army and navy of
liberty. If we did this it would serv
all the purposes that a statue could
serve, and at the same time would be
of great value, to the.county and city
for many years" to come. A bronze
tablet courd be placed Jpon-the walls
to tell the story of noble deeds, and
the -names of' all the men who served
in the army and navy would appear
there. The building might be so ar arranged
ranged arranged that a much needed auditor auditorium
ium auditorium could occupy th,e main floor. This
would be a great boon to Ocala, where
here is no public hall suitable for
large meeting. The war has taught
us thevital need of -physical fitness
for the young men and women of the
nation. At. present there is no place
where the young people of this city
can enjoy the benefit of physical cul culture
ture culture with proper gymnastic equip equipment.
ment. equipment. The memorial; hall could have
all this, and a swimming pool might
be included. Every year there is an
increasing number of tourists- who
discover the beauties of Marion, and
this number can-be greatly augmented
by. the introduction of a tourists' bu bureau,
reau, bureau, which will not only bring the
tourist to see us, but 'will make him
feel so much- at home that he will
want to stay. The natural place for
a service of this kind to be rendered
would be. in the building which had
been erected under the watch word of
'"He profits most who serves best." A
thing of beauty is a joy forever, and
if to this beauty of art we can add
the practical touch of utility, we
shall have a memorial that .will keep
the laurels of 'men always fresh.
Wm. H. Wrighton.
NOTICE TO DISCHARGED
SOLDIERS AND SAILORS
: Particulars as to obtaining the
sixty .dollars bonus for discharged
men can be had by applying to the
undersigned. D. Niel Ferguson,'
Chairman Civilian Relief Committee,
American Red Cross, Ocala, Fla.
RED CROSS MEETING
Miss Mary Ann Abel, director of
the bureau of after care for disabled
soldiers and sailors, will make an ad address
dress address at the board of trade rom in
Ocala on Thursday afternoon, IlSrch
12th, at 2:30 o'clock. All chapters
are requested to be represented. Re Returned
turned Returned tailors and soldiers are espec especially,
ially, especially, inTited.'

TOLOH'S.IEllS fM'E
f A

. T HO
- IUL
Soldiers on a Transport in Halifax
Harbor Threaten to Sink
the Ship
(Associated Press)
Halifax", March 12. Threats of 200
British troops who -enlisted in the
United States, many of whom are
Americans, to sink the transport
Toloa unless they are immediately al allowed
lowed allowed to land "and proceed to their
destinations in the United States,
were reported to the Canadian au authorities
thorities authorities today .by, the commander of
the transport.
FLYING MAN KILLHD
: AT CAP L STROM 1 JELI
(Associated Press)
. Arcadia, March 12. His machine
going into, a tail spin from which he
was unable to right it, while several
hundred feet in the air, Lieutenant
Wood, a '. St. Louis man, crashed to
earth; at Carlstrom field yesterday
and was instantly, killed. The body
will bo sent to his home for burial.
' ".i : ..
NATION-WIDE STRIKE
ON FIRST. OF MAI
(Associated Press)
. Norfclk, Va., March 12. Evidence,
tending, to show tha boK-hcvists all
over the country were planning a
great labor strike to take place May
1, was brought on yesterday at the
hearing befofe U. S. Commissioner
Stephenson, in the cases of fifteen
aliens charged by Norfolk police and
the department of Justice with at attempting
tempting attempting to organize a bolshevik
movement, in Norfolk. .Mike Yensa
told the "commissioner that Vacilli
Trimilcff and James Largo came here
several days ago from ..New York
and immediately set to work in an ef effort
fort effort to organize members of the Rus Russian
sian Russian colony in Norfolk. Yensa said
they invited him to attend the meetr
ing Sunaay and- gave him to tinder tinder-stand
stand tinder-stand the purpose of the meeting
-would be to organize a bolshevik.
movement to start a. gigantic strike,
all over the country on May 1. The
witness said both these men and a
number, of others addressed the meet meeting
ing meeting advocating bolshevism and the ul
timate overthrow of the government
o fthe -United States.
Alex Sezen verified testimony that
there was talk of a great strike, May
1. He translated in part a pamphlet
he said he bought at the meeting Sun
day and which he caid dealt with
plans for the proposed labor strike.
A number of papers, pamphlets in
Russian, some of which are alleged to
be bolsheviki propaganda, were ex
hibited as evidence.
FARMERS, ATTENTION!
There 13 going to be a meeting of
the agricultural committee and all
farmers and citizens of the county at
the court house in Ocala on Friday,
March 14, at 1 p. m., for the purpose -of
discussing problems and questions
of interest to the farmers of the
county. The legislators have been
invited to attend and it .will be the
best opportunity to tell them what we1
need in the way of legislation to pro
mote better farming in the county.
We have lots of laws that are of no
value to the farming interest and each
session of the legislature adds more
of these laws. "What we want and
greatly need is laws that will adjust
the careless practices now being car
ried on, in many prominent farming
sections.
There "are several other topics of
Fame or greater importance. Do you
think the county should be bonded
for good roads? Are there not sev-
eraLofilces that could be abolished to
reduce taxes? What. about the 0 labor'
ptoblem;does it need legislation? You
can't expect your legislators to go to
Tallahassee next month and answer
ali these questions and suit all of us4
at the same time. Therefore come to
this general meeting Friday, be pre-
pared to present- for discussion" any
thing you have in mind that needs leg legislation.
islation. legislation. J There will be lots ofyour frelnds
here and they have different ideas and
views from yours, so come and pre present
sent present yours yours may be better.
Mr. L. M. Rhodes, state marketing
commirsioner will visit the county
this week and will be here for this"
meeting. He will be glad to explain
the workings of the state marketing
bureau and. all the good it has done
the farmers of the county.
You will profit much by leaving
your work or place of business and at attending
tending attending this meeting. You will he!p
your state and county and represen representatives
tatives representatives by coming here Friday the.
14th to instruct them in the proper
measures to support and present when
the legislature meets.
. Friday, March 14, at 1 p. rn., court
house, rain or shine.

10



OCALA1 EVENING STAB, WEDNESDAY, M ARCH 12, 1919

OCALA EVENIFI6 STAR

'
MIfcd Every Dr Eeept BBdy by
STAR PUBLISHING COMPANY r
OF OCALA,' FLA. .'. c"
- :- ; -7
lt.1 ft. Carroll, Prerident

P. V, rveoffod Secretary-Treasarerfl :sound about sending American

J. II. Denjamla, Editor
' Rnered at Ocala, Fia., Wstof flee a
second-class matter. ... :
TELEPHONES
GaalaeM Of 2c v. J i .
Editorial Department
,; PlTe-0e
Si
MEMBER ASSOCIATED PRESS
f h Associated Press la exclusively
entitled for the use for republication of
ai news dispatches credited to it or.
UtJt otherwise credited In this 'paper
and also the local -news published
herein. All rights or republication of
apeclal dispatches herein are also reserved.-
.j. ,;'- ; ; v.
SUBSCRIPTION RATES
vne year, in aavance.
Klx, months, In advance 3.00
Three months, in advance, ....... 1.50
One month, in advance... .... .... .60
rf"Y - A A
One year. In advance, .....
Elx months. In advance..."-..
Three months. In advance..
One,..morith, In ad vane.
,11.00
. 4.25
. 2.25
;-$
ADVERTISIN Q k RATES
Htcpfayi Plate 10eper Inch for con consecutive
secutive consecutive Insertions. Alternate Inser Insertions
tions Insertions 25 per cent, additional. Composi Composi-lizn
lizn Composi-lizn charged on ada, that run less than
,x times :6c, per Inch. Special position
par cent, additional Hates based on
4-1- eh minimum. Lesa than four Inches
win take higher rate, which will be
furnished oh application. f
I2afnr Xoamit 5c. Mr line for first
Insertion; 3c. per llne for each subse subsequent
quent subsequent Insertion. VvXne change -a week
allowed- on readers .without 4extra com com-:
: com-: oosltior charsres. r
RATCS Six .rine maximum, one
time- 2 Sc.; thre? times 50c: six 'times
75c.; one month $3. Payable in advance.
. Legal advertisements at legal rates.
Electros-inuss .be mounted,. or cnargre
Will UJWIO.Ut5 IUJ iUUUUlIllia-
I T1TW AUIJ T"!tT!m- V T V
' Three days to pay income, tax. ;
Two days to pay income tax-
One day to pay income tax. ?
Don Gavino, Gutierrez, who isprin isprin-cipally
cipally isprin-cipally responsible for establishing
the cigar industry1 in Tampa, died re recently,
cently, recently, at his. Home in Spain, aged 70
years. ,'-.V- ';;",:-:-;-r f r
- :. : j. .".' r 4 .. -. i r
. ... -v v 1 -,' ;
Mark Sullivan says that between
government control 6f the cabfes and
restriction on, correspondents, peo people,
ple, people, in America have a very limited
idea of what is going on in Europe.
W e reserve our opinion on thi3
"shimmee dance" until we have an
opportunity to give it the once-over.
Perhaps, like .Chopin's music, it's not
as bad. as it sound.--Lakeland Tele Tele-graxnv
graxnv Tele-graxnv .?v:. '-
What's the matter with the sound?,
. -r:. . .... . 1 ; ;
It is of notice that Senator McCum McCum-ber,
ber, McCum-ber, republican, a member of the for foreign
eign foreign relations committee, is in faVor
of .the., Jeague of nations. You will
also look fin vain over i the congres-
sional history pf the last two years
for any evidence that McCumber" put
in any f his time obstructing the ad administration
ministration administration in vwar measures.
We draw the line. We refuse to con contribute
tribute contribute money or space to tobacco pro prohibition.
hibition. prohibition. If the W. C. T. U., being out
of a job now that the United States is
voted dry, just has. to have something
tf do, why not begin on high-heeled
shoes or tight .'corsets.- -Leesburg
Commercial. V'-; l r-:r'V:' ',
The Commercial has the right dope,
e have i the word of an experienced
shoes are responsible for more puny
children J than cigarettes. v : ;- v
Some of the opponents of the league
of 'nations advance as an argument
the 'following hypothetical question:
"Suppose Mexica sold the peninsula
of lower California to Japan, what
would America do V There is not the
slightest -reason to suppose 1 Japan
would buy lower ; California,1 nor that
Mexico could sell it. If such a propo proposition
sition proposition came up, America would ob-
ject of course and: anybody who
supposes any nation would try to ac-
F.TICKtE SAYS
-TUS V4HON GUN VJHO
HAH OS tHS QOSSAtmS Of
CHATTER teOO-f VAS UZHCG5
-TStr4CrW&S CrOlM4 DO
Gs E S"t' M V4M" we paSi s
7 -fHSEKUlOON't EVEtM
OKNS f H: BOSS!
ft
MICIiY IS THE STAR'S DEVIL

quire land on this continent in the

l face of an objection by ,the United
States should eat fish until, his brain
Igrew to the size of that of ,a'12-year-
j jij f 4
r '
j ;e note that our usually calm ant
..? "oi'iservatiye contemporary, -the Mi
.ami Herald, is adding to that mourn-
boys abroad, to form an army for
Armenia, in case the United States
should- consent to become mandatory
for that, country. Such a well-informed
paper as the Herald should not
come in on this wail, which is worthy
only of papers about the size of the
Crossroads Courier. If Armenia ; is to
have ah army, the rank and file will
be madet,up7 of course, of Armenians,
ot whom there are thousands accus accustomed
tomed accustomed to war. They would be com commanded
manded commanded bylAmerican officers, iof whom
hundreds willing to volunteer, can he
.found m America any day. Ther
might be a few companies or a regi
ment of marines or regulars as a nu nu-cletisi
cletisi nu-cletisi but doesn'c the Heral know our
'Marines are all volunteers and ; have
been going all ovei; the world ever
since they took the slack out of the
.Barbary pirates 114 years ago. Right
noiv we have Marines in. Hayti., Ma Marines
rines Marines in several Central American
towns, larines guarding 'the Ameri American
can American legation Sn Peking, and, consulates
at a ..number -of Asiatic ports. It is
ridiculous to see newspapers tummy tummy-aching
aching tummy-aching over what might happen to
American boys if they go "abroad in
compact, well-armed V organizations
and never saying a "word about 'the
hard work and danger they are ex exposed
posed exposed to at home. .Occupying the
position of mandatory to', Armenia
would be an honorable office for Am America,
erica, America, and our government can find
thousandsof our -young men who
would be only too glad of a chance to
help do ;the, work, ;
The legislature of 1915, evidently
dominated by West Florida, selected
Pensacola as the place to hold the
Florida centennial. The Star and a
few other-papers -objected, for the
good reason that Pensacola is at the
far-- end of 'the state, and compara comparatively
tively comparatively few people in the state could
attend it. No1 attention was paid to
the objection, and no attention was
paid to T the, centennial, either, for
when : the date ; arrived one day last
month there was no celebration in
Pensacola' or elsewhere. It would have
been an excellent idea to have had a
centennial celebration at the, South
Florida Fair in Tampa in February
the Star made a" suggestion, to Hhat
effect- -but as the Tampa people did
not decide toj hav the fair until a
few- 'months 'ago' they probably
thought they tad no' time to make the
arrangements. However, .there will
probably be a big -state fair in Jack Jacksonville
sonville Jacksonville in November, and we should
dvise the' people in charged of it to
make a" centennial celebration a f eat eat-uxe
uxe eat-uxe of the occasion. Jacksonville is
accessible to more counties than any
other town in Florida, andif her peo people
ple people will take hold of the idea and the
people generally rwill back them up,
they can have a centennial that the
people, not only of Florida but many
other states will beglad to attend.
Word has reached this paper to the
effect that certain individuals who
were under surveillance by the de department;
partment; department; of justice during the war,
have made the threat, they will "get
even with the damned Americana
who put the department next." Thi&
is the wrong attitude to assume, for
thermemory-" of uhe Hun is'-yet fresh
in the minds of the American peo people;
ple; people; and thp attitude which we in Or
lando will assume towards German
sympathizers : was perhaps best dem demonstrated
onstrated demonstrated in police cour Friday. wThen
one of our prominent citizens was ar arraigned
raigned arraigned before his honof for smash smashing
ing smashing : an individual in the mouth who
was' caught applauding & scene in a
local picture show which it wa said
praised the kaiser. When the accus accuser
er accuser had finished his testimony regard regarding
ing regarding the injxup, Mayor Giles interrupt interrupted
ed interrupted the" case by adjourning it and pre preferring
ferring preferring charges against the 'suppos 'supposed
ed 'supposed pro-German, V with the remark,
"anyone whose' sympathies are known
o;be German need expect no protec protection)
tion) protection) in this court." ; This may be a
timely .warning to others whose sym sympathies
pathies sympathies run in a like channel. Or Orlando
lando Orlando Reporter-Star.
: Bully for1 Giles. It is the long suit
of us '"damned Americans" to support
5uch officials and try to keep all
others out .of office.
John Reed, Bolshevist propagandist,
once wrote a story for Collier's about
a trip up the Oklawaha and poked fun
at the Florida cracker, Florida farm
lands, Florida scenery, and tried to
make a monkey out of J. D. Rooney,
then secretary of the Ocala" Board of
Trade, one of God's noblemen. Poor
ebul, he's been dead for some years,
but lie is revenged that this skunk has
turned traitor to the country of 1 his
adoption. Collier's should feel proud
of its special writer of other days" A
man who will defame Florida is either
a fool or an anarchist. Clearwater
Sun.' .y'
In the case of Reed, he is both, and
a liar to boot.
To the woman patriot we are in
debted for the story that immediate
ly -after the defeat of the woman's
suffrage amendment in the United
States Senate, February 10, an en
thusiastic suffrage leader rushed up
to Senator Jones, of New Mexico,
chairman of the woman suffrage com
mittee, and publicly and gushingly
thanked 'him as follows: "Oh, Senator
Jones, how can we ever thank you for

all you have done f or suffrage We
are tremendously indebted to you.
You have broken the solid south, and
n?wwe know there can never be apy apy-thing
thing apy-thing but republican victory in this
country." How proud Senator Jones,
a self -admitted, heretofore acknowl acknowledged
edged acknowledged democrat, must- feel! Tampa
Tribune. y
A number, of southern women would
have done the same thing. .
-'.--...- i
AN" IMPdRTANT MEETING

The Marion ":county agricultural
committee will meet in the courthoase
at Ocala Friday, March 14th at 1 pjn.
- The public, or any who may be in interested
terested interested in .the discussion "of the fol following'
lowing' following' topics which may be brought
before the next session of the Flor Florida
ida Florida legislature to be enacted into law,
are cordially invited to be present at
this meeting. Our senator and mem.,
bers of the house of. representatives
are expected to be presefft.
S6me?of the questions, to be dis discussed
cussed discussed pro and con are as follows:
To abolish certain offices and re reduce
duce reduce taxes. :
Is it necessary to bond the county
f or gjood roads? ; ..
Shall we f ayor the railroad com commission?
mission? commission? -
Shall we favor free hog cholera
serum, 1000 C. C.r per farmer ?
Shall we favor a dog. tax for. good
road purposes?
Shall we endorse land purchased
for settlers and where?
Shall we. favor .increase in teachers'
salaries?
Shall we favor promiscuous woods
borningk forestry, marketing bureau,
ret ision of tax law, etc.?
A five-minute talk on. any orall of
the abov questions will be accepted
from those who; most are vitally in interested
terested interested attending the meeting. All
problems of your precinct will be' ad
justed. It is strongly Purged that all
farmers ajjd citizens attend.
II. Blackburn County. Agent.
Daily Health Talks
.- Ufiic ACID III THE CYCTCn
BY LEE H. SinTA, :IL D. t
Uric acid is now generally recognized
ft3 the cause of more diseases than was
heretofore believed. When the kidneys
are out of order uric acid accumulates
within, th body in Etroer abundance.
The disorjered kidneys do not filter
the poisons out of the blood, as they
ought to do, and so the poisons remain
in the blood and float around until
they find a place to lodge, in form of
urate salts. The thing to remember is
that you may have rheumatism' in any
part' of the body you may have pains
anywpere your back may ache and
your head may, be dizzy but the
trouble is not where the pain appears.
mi ... a .
jine trouuie is in tne kidneys, and
what is the first thing to do ? You must
get that excess, uric acid out. of your
system, which can be done by taking
Anunc Tablets, the splendid remedy
which Dr- Pierce, of Buffalo, N. 1".,
has put on sale in the drug stores at
a low price. Anunc Tablets ,( made
double strength), when taken into the
system as medicine, have the peculiar
power of-dissolving the uric acid de deposited
posited deposited there. Drop a bit of sugar or
salt into hot water, and it will dis
appear. In precisely the same wav do
these Anuric Tablets dissolve uric acid.
Of course, after ridding the system of
uric acid, it may return again unless
y i eat the right foods and live tha
ngnt kind of life, but Dr. Pierce will
advise yon fully on proper food and
correct living if you write and ask
him. He makes .no charge for such
advice. Take Anunc Tablets to-day,
by aH means, and get that uric acid
out of your system. Don't, don't,
don't, putitne matter off.
QUIT MEAT IE- YOUR
W0i.eS ACT BADLY
Taia tablccpocafal of. CaJta.if Xock
Iixirta or Bladder bctlisrt Drisl: --
- loti of water. ''
. We are a nation of meat eaters and
our blood is filled with uric acid, says
well-known authority, who" warns us to
.be constantly on guard against kidney
trouble,
Hie kidneys do their utmost to free
the blood of this irritating acid, but
become weak from the overwork; they
get sluggish; the eliminative tissues clog
and thus the waste is retained in the
blood to poison the entire system
When your kidneys ache and fen like
lumps of lead, and you have stinging
pains in the back or the urine is cloudy,
lull of sediment, or the bladder is irri irritable,
table, irritable, obliging you to seek relief during
the night; .when you have severe head
aches, .nervous and dizzy spells, sleepless-'
ness, acid stomach or rheumatism in bad
weather, get from your pharmacist about
four ounces of Jad Salts; take a
tablespoon ful in a glass of water before
breakfast each morning and in a few
days your. kidneys will act fine. .This
famous salts is made from the acid of
grapes and lemon juicer combined with
lithia, and has been used for generations
to flush and .stimulate clognpd kidneys,
to neutralize the acids in urine so it is
no longer a source of irritation, th
ending urinary and bladder disorders
Jad Salts is inexpensive and cannot
injure; makes' a delightful effervescent
lithia-water drink, and nobody can make
a mistake by taking r little occasionally
to keep the kidneys cleai -uid active.
If you feel your bones aching get a
box of Rexal Cold Tablets at Gerigs
Drug. Storel It may prevent your
having "fl.M tf
Use the unclassified ads. It pays.

CUPID'S DAYDREAM

By MARY J. HAYES.
. "What fight has this man to upset
my home and Induce my wife Into a
public life, when her duty Is with her
husband and baby?t thundered Mr.
Merrill as he threw his paper aside
and jumped up from the Morris chair.
"But, Alec.- his wife pleaded, "I'm
Just tired of this dingy little place, and
baby Is whining all the time. Mr.
Card! has made arrangements for my
first appearance on next Tuesday eve evening.
ning. evening. Mother Is- coming over In the
morning to take baby, and I shall man manage
age manage to get Into the city before dinner
and rehearse with Mr. Card! in the
afternoon. 4
"Sly dear girl, you are making a
blind mistake In heeding this man's
advice. You will be sor
"It is useless, interrupted Marie,
"for you. to try to alter my plans for
when my mind Is Nt I mean to carry
It out."
Alec crossed the room and stood In
front of the French window. The moon
lit up his face as he glanced out upon
his acres of golden wheat and corn.
"So Mr. Cardl has" -succeed ed at
last, he was thinking. "Yes, his own
little Innocent Marie had been per
suaded by this miserable wretch." All
his happiness was to be ruined, his
littla cottage, all his newly found joys
and comforts of farm life, and baby
what was to become of him? He would
grow up without a mother's love and
care.
At length he turned toward where
his wife had been standing, but' she
was not there. Shutting -off the-ligljt,
he went upstairs. As he passed her
door he stopped. Perhaps at this very
moment she was packing. Would he
knock? No; he mustn't, pe would let
her carry out her plans, as she said,
and perhaps some day she would real realize
ize realize her fault and come back" to him.
' "f
; The next evening found Marie In a
handsome chamber in one of the most
fashionable hotels of the city. She was
thmking over the events of the day.
She had met and rehearsed with Pro Professor
fessor Professor Cardl as had been arranged,
and he had told her of the' remarkable
talent she possessed- Never before
had she realized It. Asshe sat gazing
at all the luxuries about her sae ac acknowledged
knowledged acknowledged to herself how wrong she
had been In partaking of such things
that were all so unnatural to her; but
her heart, swelling with pride, re rebelled
belled rebelled against these thoughts.
Every morning for nearly a week
she spent with a dressmaker. -Her
afternoons were given for rehearsals,
and In the evenings she Joined Mr.
Cardl in theater parties and dances.
The night before her performance she
retired early. These new excitements
were all too much for her, and she lay
awake, thinking of baby and Alec, and
how she longed to be with' them now.
"The next morning she arose earlier
than usual, having rpent a restless,
night. As she stood befce.the long
mirror, and the dressmaker's skilled
fingers t worked busily with her cos costume,
tume, costume, she longed for her bungalow
apron and heaved a sigh of relief when
the' garment was finished and care carefully
fully carefully tucked In her wardrobe. That,
afternoon she spent rehearsing, and at
5 dined with Mr. Cardl. Seven o'clock
found her very much excited and nerv nervous.
ous. nervous. Later In the evening Mr. Cardl
called to accompany her to the the theater
ater theater ' .
She cams upon the stage, her eye
beaming with success, but with an
aching pain tugging at her heart. "If
Alec could only see now, how proud
he would be of her." she condoled her.
self.
The orchestra sounded the chord, and
Marie, forgettihg Jjer troubles, began
her selection. Her loud voice rang out
clearly and sweetly and won the hearts
of her audience. The applause with
which her first selection was greeted
delighted Marie.-and. In the height of
her success, she reached for a tele telegram,
gram, telegram, -which a messenger boy slipped
Into her hand, and in an audible whis whisper,
per, whisper, she read, "baby died this morn morning.
ing. morning. Alec" The audience looked from
one to another lri amazement, and Ma Marie
rie Marie fell back In. a dead faint.
.
Grandma Merill. hearing the loud
noise on the piazza, dropped the sauce saucepan
pan saucepan of potatoes thnr she was paring,
and rushed out to 'ie front door, only
to find Marie rnbMng her eyes, with
one-hand, and shielding the bump on
her forehead with the other.
". vVand It was only a dream after
all. Marie was saying, as Alec ap appeared
peared appeared on 'the scene's few minutes
later. Just then baby began to cry
and Marie wta spared the humiliation
of 'explaining the dream, while ell at attention
tention attention was, turned to Alec. Jr.
CopvTlsnt, 1J1S. by McClure Newspaper
: Syndicate.) v
i
Matter of Gender.
The bell "of 'a Scottish church was
giving out a very poor tone, ard a
committee was appointed to Inquire
as to what was wrong and to report
on the best means of putting It
right. After an examination the mem members
bers members were divided in their opinion, and
the kirk officer, who was In attendance
with the keys,; was asked his view.
Tine. A'ken what's wrang wt the
bell," he remarfoed. TVs a ehee-jin"
meaning that It was of the feminine
gender. Pressed to explain, he added:
"It's tongue's owre lang It's needln
to.be cllpplt!" And this turned out to
be really the tault. The tongue had
become loosened to the extent of no
Inch or so, and was overlapping th?
rurve at the "rim. and therefore not

, Co JdDEP ABJ S o

. Fmieral Directors and Emljalmers
AUTO MEAESE SER-VECE

We deliver caskets free anywhere in the county.
Calls promptly answered night or day.
wilbur c smra sao r. piles; jr.
- LICENSED EMBALLIERS.

Day Phone 10
rrnTh
PEttomc 78-

mm

I W0 BEIT 1- W9 BUST n9 SLI0:iE!

The THERMOPHORE

Best and Most Economical Made.
A Full Line of Resnor and Hot Spot Heaters.
Let .Us Bcnionsfrale Hieise To Yon:.
FL)MPA UTILITIES; 0k
narringtcn Dlock, Fort King Are.
' ' ; OCALA. FLOniBA. .' ;

WHITE STAR LINE
TRANSFER III STORAC

A.
auto r
"TRUCK
SERVICE
Lcno Disfnnce V
. Moving

phone r:a

COLLIER
Quality

i and .'
Two
Things
to be
Considered.
Consider the qualtity
that you get when you
patronize the Star's
Job Department, and
the price will be con considered
sidered considered moderate in
comparison with the
-
- r quality.
Phone 51

Star Publishing Company

Night Phones 225 and 423

TTTn TTMT-TT -A-Tn
I f
Let us VULCANIZE your old,
used, supposedly worn out tires
and save you money. The extra
service you'll get out of our re-
built tneswill prove the practi-
cal value of our VULCAN I Z-
f
ING. Try it on one tire and
convince yourself.
:
. -S-S'S-SHS-
Radiant Gas Heater Is the

()
.0)'
,'-.

TP
COVERED
'vAns
' r s "?
4. V w J
BROTHERS
Price

' X
- A 1

11

M?7

C
1

IS



4

OCALA EVENING STAR, WEDNESDAY, 51ARCH 12, 1919

3

' T

Here is a List 6fV
GOOD THINGS TO EAT

Just in
. --" urn i in "i i in i '-) ,.
Salt Mackerel, each . .". ...... .20c
5-lb. Pails 24-oz. Fancy Salt v
- Mackerel, pail . ..... I ... .$1.85
Gem' Boneless Codfish in pound
bricks . v. ; ...... y. . . .35c
Holland, Style Herring . ; ... : . : 5c
French Sandwich Puree ... .... .25c
Burnham's Clarri Chowder ...... : 15c
Japanese Crab Meat, tin; .48c
Dry Pack Shrimp, tin. . .. ... . ,20c
Tuna Fish, white1 -lb. tin...... 28c
Tuna Fish, white, 4-lb. tin. . .20e
R. S. Salmon Steak, -lb, tin. . 28c
It. S. Salmon Steak, 1-lb. tin. . .47c
Herring Roe ........ ......... . .20c
Shredded Codfish, glass V.. ...v.-. 17c
Sorrento Cheese, pousd . . . . $1.10
CJ. Imported Roquefort, pound. ... .$1.80
. Brick Cheese, pound. . . ... .60c
Pineapple Cheese, each ........ $1.25
Edam Cheese, each . . $2.00
Pimento Cheese,. jar .....20c
Philadelphia Cream Cheese,
tinfoil .. .............. ...20c
Imported Swiss, per tin . . . 65c
. JfcnlcLarenV Imperial Cheese .... .16c
We have other cheese. Ask about
them. v-':v- ':v;v"'::.'': ";',
Frankfurters in glass . . . . ... .47c
Finnan Haddie in glass. .;..; .45c
" Fresh Grated Horseradish, glss. .20c

Preserved Ginger in glass.
. .20c
. .60c
;.25c
. ,12c
..35c
..60c
. 45c
. 35c
. .65c
. 15 c
..15c
. .11c
..90c
. .70c
..45c
. 45c
, .60c
. .15c
Crystalak Milk Powder .
Hires'. Root Beer 'Extract.,. .
Hansin's Junket 1 Tablets ; j ;
Tpurnado Kitchen Bouquet. .
1842 Apple Cider, per quart.;.
Sunbeam Apple Nectar, quart.
Domino Sugar Tablets 2 lb..
Domino Sugar Tablets, 4 lb....
Jack Frost 4X Pwd.. Sugar.'.
Cube Sugar, bulk, lb.. . ...
N. Y. Canary Brown Sugar
Jordan Shelled Almonds ...
Valencia Shelled Almonds ....
Salted Almonds, per jar ; . .
Salted Pecan Meat, per jar..
Salted Peanuts, per lb.. .
Nutja (Nut Jam) Dates, Nuts,
etc for sandwiches . .
you know that tit is
store is brim lull oi oood
tilings to eat. The best in
flic slate.
. fiMCERY :
DIRECT FROM OUR FISHING
' 4 COATS TO YOU! J
Delicious fresh caught Dry
Salt Fish direct to the consumer
by prepaid parcel post or express
15 lbs.; for $2.00 a
Special price on barrel lots
The Lenten Season 'coming,
Fish will be scarce, order now
before prices advance,
TOE ST. GEORGE CO. INC.
St. George on the Gulf
Apalachicola, Florida
: for :
Groceries :
and Meats :
.5-
Phone
108 or 243
Main Street
Market f
W. H. MARSH
Prop.
LIFE
FIRE
A. E. GERIG
INSURANCE
Ocala, Florida
ACCIDENT AUTOMOBILE
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 cut promt
ly. Gerig's Drug Store. tf

OGALA OCCURHEnCES
1 II. .1.1 ll.lll 1.1 II II w

' If, you have any society items,
please phone One-Two-One (121).
Mrs. Joseph Kilgour' and sister,
Miss Grande of Toronto, Canada; who
have been visiting Mrs. Herbert Ford
since Friday, expetc to leave this aft afternoon.
ernoon. afternoon. sWe specialize 'in Stationery that
lends Personality to the user. The
Court Pharmacy. m-w-f
Mrs. L. W. Quinlan and little
daughter of Atlanta, who have been
visiting Mrs. C. L. West on Orange
avenue, have left for Atlanta. En
route Mrs. Quinlan will visit relatives
in Jacksonville. :
Lieut. Commander Robert A. Bum
ford, Mrs. Burford and. little daughter
left yesterday af ternon for Atlantat,
where in the future they will make
their home. Lieut.: Burford expects
to return to Ocala in about a week for
3 very brief stay to arrange the final
particulars in connection with his dis
charge from the navy.
Klenzo Creme insures clean teeth
and healthy gums. Sold in Ocala only
at Gerig's Drug Store. Yj tf
The Presbyterian missionary socie
ty will hold its regular meeting in the
church Thursday afternoon, at 3:30
o'clock. A full attendance is earnest earnestly
ly earnestly requested, asXthis is the time for
the election of officers. Members are
asked to come prepared to pay their
Presbyterial dues. The Suwannee
Presbyterial auxiliary will meet in
Mcintosh April 3rd and 4th. '-','
'Dr. and Mrs. D. J. Hydrick and Mr.
J. H. Hydrick, who have been the
guests of Mr. and Mrs. J. H. Living Livingston,
ston, Livingston, accompanied by Miss Katherine
Livingston left in their car for Or Orangeburg,
angeburg, Orangeburg, S.C. The roads being so
bad when they reached Jacksonville,
they decided to ship the car and go by
boat as far s Charleston. Miss
Katherine Livingston will .visit in
South Carolina for several weeks.
We have' everything you" may need
in the way of Sick Room Necessities.
The Court' Pharmacy. ; ', m-W-f
The public library has just been the
recipient of a fine set of ; reference
works. The : set, "The Great Events
by Famous Historians," contains 41
volumes and is the gift of Mrs. A. E.
Burnett. The volumes are seelctions
from famous and recognized histor historians,
ians, historians, making the works not only good
reading but mos 'excellent reference
books. This generous gift of Mrs.
Burnett's is most highly, "appreciated
and will make a welcome addition to
the library.' 7 ..'.,'
Fort King Camp W. O. Wv is proud
of the honors being given it by the
sovereign camp. The Florida head
camp will meet with it the latter part
of this ; month, and Sovereign Com Commander
mander Commander Frazier of Omaha, will be
present at the meeting, as 'will also
Sovereign Watchman C. D. Mills of
Jacksonville. Other noted Woodmen
of various sections of the country
hs.ve signified their intention of be
ing present on this occasion. Sov
ereign Mills will meet with Fort King
camp Friday evening. As a number
of important matters in connection
wun me meeting 01 ine neaa camp
are to come before .Friday evening's
session tneiomcers are desirous 01 a
large attendance.
Mr. L. A. Gabel is now in Dayton,
Ohio, where he is the guest of the
manufacturers of' the Delco light
plants which he has been so success
fully placing in this territory. He
received a wire from the sales de department
partment department notifying him that by his
sales he had qualified for a free trip
to Dayton. The Delco people each
year give their salesmen a week's va
cation, with pay, and those, whose
sales reach a certain amount : are
given a free trip to the factory,
where, they-are shown every courtesy.
Mr. Gable is to be congratulated upon
his work in this territory having
placed a number of the Delco systems
among the farmers of Marion and
adjacent counties. :v
Let us put a new filler in that brok
en THERMOS BOTTLE. The Court
Pharmacy. ; v m-w-f
Mrs. Peter Mackintosh entertained
the Wednesday bridge club at the
home of her parents, Mr. and Mrs. J.
M. Jackson this afternoon. The three
tables were arranged in the parlor
ana living room ana tne rooms were
brightened with spring flowers. After
seceral rounds of auction, the hostess
assisted by her sister, Mrs. Richard
Stroud, served refreshments consist
ing of a salad course, with sal tines
chees chips and hot tea. For the club
prize to the holder of the highest
score was given an attractive woven
tiinket basket and for the visitor's
prize,: one of the beautiful scenes of
Florida. To the person holding the
lowest score was awaked a desirable
consolation prize m the form; of
pickle f brm. Among those, enjoying
Mrs. Mackintosh s hospitality were
Mrs. Harry Walters, Mrs. Clifford
Ayer, Mrs. W. A. Wilds, Mrs. S. E
Leigh, Mrs. Duncan McDonald. Mrs.
Gardner of Palatka, Mrs. Ben Con
don, Mrs. Bert Do sh, Mrs. Thomas
Pasteur, Misses Elizabeth Davis, Mar
ion Dewey, Helen Brown, Mary Bur
ford and. Adele Bittmger.

finiiiuiiiiiiiiuiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiinniniiiinn

1 DAUGHTER OF EVE
By EDITH B. LAMPREY.
niTUIII!IIIIll!!IIIUIIIIIIII!l!llllI!llllII!II!!r
When Hester Malone tripped in from
her ride, the delightful tan of au autumn
tumn autumn still clung to her. Loose strands
of wavy hair lay about soft cheeks
whipped to vermilion by the wind.
Dropping an armful of woodland beau beauty,
ty, beauty, she tagged at the generous en enfolding
folding enfolding collar of her modish coat and
looked about her for a receptacle for
the 'treasures.
In '"the "tiny kitchenette she espied
the big' brown bean pot, alas I no long longer
er longer In service, and tugged It down from
an upper shelf. 1 It was just the thing
to hold the great cluster of purple as asters
ters asters rimmed "with goldenrod.
" With her small, dark head cocked to
one "side, Hester studied the effect of
warm hued autumn leaves against a
drab velours hanging. Suddenly the
slim, erect figure crumpled 'up Uke'a
soft gray kitten and 'plumped onto
the springy couch, crying heartbroken heartbroken-ly.
ly. heartbroken-ly. : There was a mighty good reason
' for the' tears, for Hester was known
as a spunky young person, who held
her head very high whichever way the
wind happened to blow. Today she
felt deeply humiliated, crushed In'fact.
and all on account of Jed Baxter's
silly old car.
It had a left-hand drive, that car of
Jed's, which of course brought Hes Hester's
ter's Hester's stunning left profile In almost
constantMtw of the apparently enam enamored
ored enamored young man. At times, as the
car lurched over rails and crossings,
which was often, Jed's broad right
shoulder brushed dangerously near
Hester's dainty left, and very, very
close to her heart. Which was all very
fine, or might have been, had only Jed
vbeen seated on her right hand. For
on 'Hester's left cheek there was a
'scar, a tiny one, which showed scarce-
i ly any, unless Irritated by strong
wind."
Jed had parked the car by the road-
side, and together" they had" followed
the winding path up the long slope
dotted with clumps of vari-colored fo foliage.
liage. foliage. He had filled her arms with the
riot of wild flowers growing by the
wayside. ; Hester was hatless now, and
as her dark head had leaned to a back background''
ground'' background'' of. blazing sumac Jed had
started toward her with arms out
stretched. Hester's dilating gray eyes
had already answered the love call In
his when to her utter confusion and
humiliation she. saw his arms drop to
his sides., His finely lighted eyes sud
denly grew dim and dropped from hers,
fastening themselves directly upon the
scar on her left cheek. The thrilling
words Hester had been waiting to hear
for more than a year now were left nn
said.- :. ; v' "."
It was the horrid little scar, of
course, which had raised Its Inflamed
head and separated her from Jed, per
haps forever. Why did she have to
have that unfortunate fall in her baby
hood? It was ruining her life,
A fresh burst of tears and Hester's
face ducked into a convenient pillow.
jea was going west tonight -on very
Important business," he had toldher.
Perhaps there was someone 'there
whom he cared for more than het.
Hp had behaved strangely when they
parted. ; v
Jamie Boyce, a flashy acquaintance.
called her on the telephone, Inviting
her out for a spin. After Innumerable
refusals the weary-hearted girl at last
lent an ear to the persistent one. "Is
It a left-hand drive; Jamie?" Hester
coolly asked. -. : :
"Not for mine, little Miss Choose-It,'
retorted this young sport. "Is it a go.
glrller ;
"TU come," laughed Hester. It' would
do her good, perhaps numb the eter
nal ache In her heart.
. It was a glorious Sunday and Hester
made a desperate effort to enjoy It.
Laughing and chattering like a magpie
as .the up-to-date car slid smoothly
along under, the delighted James ex
pert guidance, she realized that Jed's
old car had been a "back number.'
.Was Jed himself In the same category?
She stole a glance at the cock-sure
profile. At her second searching look
Jamie whirled the big car Into a quiet
country lane, shut off the gas, stepped
on the brake and flung his arms about
her. "Hester, I love you. Will yon
marry me?", he demanded speedily.
Hester stared horrified Into the face
close to her own the spreading Irises,
red-rlmmed from lack df sleep, the dis
sipated mouth and weak chin, the
green necktie, decorated with Inflamed
freckles" and a diamond horseshoe.
"I get ya," coolly announced Jamie,
releasing her. He jabbed at the self
starter button.
If only It had been Jed Jamie, seat
ed on her right, hadn't noticed the
scar. Hester' smothered a groan. She
loved Jed and Jed only,
As Hester was plucklly endeavoring
to believe that she wanted to pbund
'brass" the rest of her life, Jed came
back.
T want you, Hester," he cried.
"Indeed," commented she to the
world In general. But her heart ham
mered divine messages.
Tve needed you for so long, dear,"
he explained, "but sls's little fellow
who was crippled for two years need
ed my superfluous cash. He's O. K.
now. Tve Just been out there. to see
him and make sure. Don't tell me
Tm too late."
"Then It wasn't the scar, Jedr
gasped Hester.
The. scarT" he repeated. "Hester,
what are you talking- about? oh! my
dear." ;
Being a true daughter of Eve, she
had slipped to his arms without an another
other another word. .. ."

DOMESTIC SERVIQE

COURSES PLANNED
Trained Home-Maker is to Have an
Eight-Hour Day and Standard
Minimum Wage
Courses for training home assist
ants, who will go into the home by the
day, hour or week and. work on a
schedule of hours and fixed wages.
have been Inaugurated by the Young
Women's Christian Association as a
means for meeting the problem of do
mestic service.
The object of thle course, now being
tried out In New, York City, Is to place
domestic service on the same dignified
basis as clerical work, trained nursing
or other professions open' to women.
The home assistant will work eight
hours a day for. a salary of $15 a week.
She win not llye In the home of her
employer or take her meals there. She
will have an hour for luncheon, when
she can go to a restaurant or eat a
lunch which she has brought with her
just as she would were she employed
in a factory. The" employer will not
address the home worker by her first
narae." She will "be Miss Smith or Mrs.
Brown, as the case may be.
Applicants for the course are care
fully selected,' and registrants are ap appearing
pearing appearing in large numbers. With the
same Independence as to recreation
hours,' places of eating and living as
the factory giri; house-work .has a
greater appeal, as being a less monoto monotonous
nous monotonous and more interesting work to the
average woman. t
' The course is a thorough one In plain
cooking, waiting on table and door,
chamber work, plain sewing, care of
children, making of menus and the
washing and ironing of light things.
HeAvy(work is 'to be done by outside
workers, on graduation tne sraaent
receives a certificate which proves" her
qualification as a dependable home
worker capable of attending to all ordi
nary duties in a home.
The Young Women's Christian Asso
ciation has been interested In the prob
lem of domestic service-both" from the
J standpoint of the "employee and from
I that of the employer for some years.
The first commission on Household
Employment made Its report at the
fifth national convention of the Young
Women's Christian Association held In
Los Angeles, CaL, In May, 1915.
, The difficulties of attracting capable
women to this field of work were laid
to the long hours, lack of Independence
In arranging recreation' hours, lack of
opportunities for growth and progress
and lack of social standing. :
Girls have acquired a distaste for
the conditions which govern household
work since the freedom they have ex
perienced In working In munition fac
tories.' By standardizing domestic serv
Ice H l believed by the Young Wo Women's
men's Women's Christian Association that ft
higher type of worker may be at
tracted to the necessary work In homes.
The American Y. W. C. A has open
ed a Hostess Hon- f In Germany, rhlch
will serve as a residence 'house and
social center for American women war
workers who have advanced to do can
teeii. Red Cross and Signal Corps work
with the Army of Occupation.
WOMEN BEGIN Y. W. C: A.
1
FOREIGN TRADE COURSES
Courses In New .York City Prepare
Girls for South Ameri American
can American Jobs,"
Sensing a sudden call to Jobs for
American women in South America,
thi New York City Y. W. C. A. has
opened Foreign Trade courses. Includ Including
ing Including classes in shipping, filing orders,
trade acceptances, tariff,' consular In Invoices,
voices, Invoices, documents, insurance, mail or order
der order trade and other lines of-lnterna-tlonal
work J hitherto' left' mostlyr to
men. These classes are designed to
meet after-war needs.
South' America"' is receiving particu particular
lar particular attention as the Y. W. C A. li In Informed
formed Informed of new Jobs that are opening
In the southern countries. Many girls
in New York who oomlne a desire to
see the world with a craving for finan financial
cial financial independence are registering with
the expectation of going there to get
positions when their courses In train training
ing training are completed. '
Roads an Indispensable Asset.
The time has come when we must
consider the roads an asset, indis indispensable
pensable indispensable to the well-being of the fann
er and his famllj. This being true, is
It not every man's duty to do all he
can to keep the roads In good condi
tion? The Individual as well as the
county Is responsible.
Advantages of Good Roads.
Farm life cannot give as many so social
cial social opportunities as the life of towns.
for people are not so numerous, but
good roads, by providing easy means
of communication, will first help the
people already living on the land, and
second attract more people to the
land thus favored.
Neglect Is Poor Economy.
To build roads and then permit
them to deteriorate is very poor econ economy
omy economy and thus a reflection upon the
people.
For Both of Them.
"Willie Jones, does your motbsr
know you are learning to smcke?"
' "No ; I want U to be a surrrlse. :
London Opinion.
NORRIS' EXQUISITE CANDY
the kind you will appreciate. The
Court Pharmacy. m-w-f

siiudl PirsssiiiiMjr
'
t

1 vynn
Hi,.
u
CIO

Lot us quoto you prices
on a Honumpnt or Hcad Hcad-slono
slono Hcad-slono to mark tho last rest rest-ing
ing rest-ing placo of your loved
ones .
' r.lARBLE OR GRAWITE.

OGALA -.MARBLE WORKS
E. W. LEAVENGOOD, Jlgr.
N. Magnolia St.
OCALA, FLOOIDA.

i-C-E 2
Real vs. False Economy
At This Time

Resist the mental suggestion to curtail your regular taking of ice
until "the.' weather turns warm again." Your refrigerator is goinsr
nicely now; it is well chilled and it is doing fnll 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.
' v OCALA ICE AND PACKMG COMPANY

UNCLASSIFIED ADVERTiSCIEnTS
WANTED, LOST, FOUND, FOR SALE. FOR RENT AND SUI-
ILAR LOCAL NEEDS
RATES: Six line maximum, one time 25c.; three times C0c; six
times 75c; one month S3. Payable in advance.

WANTED TO BUY A small home
of five or six rooms, with modern im improvements
provements improvements in good location in Ocala.
Can pay $200 down and 50 per quar quarter.
ter. quarter. Address, Box 164, 'city. 12-6t
EGGS FOR SALE Barred Plymouth
Rock ecrirs for hatching. Not fancy,
but good, pure bred stock. 51.50 for
15. Phone 304, R. N. Dosh, 702 H. 4tn
St, city. 11-"
a TTTfi "RF.PATR SERVICE tor
quick and reliable automobile service
come to the Florida House oarage.
C. Lanier and II. C. Williams. 8-lm
f : 1
WANTED Stenographic work after
4:30 p. m. Office of fire chief,, call 331
or 255. Mrs. Hampton Chambers, lza
4'

Pershing Thanks Y. M. C. A

For Its

NOW THAT FIGHTING IS OVER, GENERAL RELIEVES RED
TRIANGLE, AT ITS OWN REQUEST, OF
POST EXCHANGE VORK

Chaumont, France, Feb. 23. The American T. M. C- A-, af
Its own request, has been relieved of Its work la maintaining
the post exchanges with tae American army. Correspondence
has b?en exchanged between General Pershing and E. C. Carter,
in charge of the 'y. M. C. A. with the army, resulting In this
decision. On Jan. 29 "Mr. 'Carter wrote to General Pershing say saying
ing saying that duties of the Y. M.' C. A. In promoting athletics and
entertainments were so heavy that he thought It should be re relieved
lieved relieved of the exchange work.
General Pershing, in his reply, said:
"As yon correctly rtate, the Y. !i C A. undertook the
management of the post exchanges at my request at a time
when it was of the greatest Importance tha no available
. soldier should he taken away from the vital military, func functions
tions functions of gaining and fighting. As the reasons which Im Impelled
pelled Impelled me at that time to request you to undertake this
. work no longer exist, I am glad to approve of your sugges suggestion.
tion. suggestion. "In making' this change, permit ce to thank you for

e very valuable services
T. A- has rendered to the

handling these exchanges. Handicapped by a shortage of ton tonnage
nage tonnage and land transportation, the Y. 11. C. A. has by extra
exertion served the. army better than could have bea ex-
pected, and you may be assured that Its aid has been a large
factor In the final great accomplishment of the American
' army.-. ' ;

V
4' 4'

v If 1 Vi V J 1

iliGHl'i

CwTI CD K Q h m

-
WANTED A dressmaker or- some
one willing to learn the business Ap Apply
ply Apply to Mrs. Mary Williams, 115 Or Orange
ange Orange Ave. 10-Ct
WANTED A good young milk cow
with young calf. Apply to E. N. De De-Long,
Long, De-Long, between 12 and 1 o'clock. No.
2, Masonic building, Ocala. 7-Ct
WANTED All. kinds cf second hand
furniture, guns, beds, etc. Notify
me and I will send for them. J. W.
Hunter, Gunsmith, South Main St. tf
WANTED 1Q or 15 acres outside of
town limit3, cultivated, slightly slop sloping.
ing. sloping. Prefer dealing with owner. E. F,
Ben 572, Ocala. 7-3t
Canteen Service!
.
and assistance which the Y. M.
American Expeditionary Force in
- S-

, 1



OCA LA EVENING STAR. WEDNESDAY,' MARCH 12, 1919

ROAD SGI

Arrival and Departure of passenger
trains at OCALA UNION STATION.
The following schedule figures pub published
lished published as information and not guar guaranteed.
anteed. guaranteed. (Eastern Standard Time)
SEABOARD AIR LINE RAILROAD
Leave Arrive
2:50 am. J'cksonville-NewYork 2:50 am.
1:56 pm. v Jacksonville 3:26 pm.
4:07 pm. Jacksonville 5:10 p. m
Tampa
2:50 am. Manatee .2:50 a.m
St. Petersburg
3:26 pm. Tampa-Manatee 1:41pm.
5:10 pm. Tampa-St. Petersburg 4:07 pm.
ATLATiTIC COAST LINE RAILROAD
Leave v Arrive
2fl2pm J'cksonville-New York 3:15 am.
2:20 jwn. J'ksonville-G'lnesville 3:35 pm.
:42 am. J'ksonville-G'nesvllle 10:13 pm.
3:15 am. St. Pet'&brg-Lakeland 2:12 am.
3:35 pm. St. Pet'abrg-LAKeiana z:uu pm.
7:10am. Dunnellon-Wilcbx
7.40 am. Du'nellon-Lkeland 11:03 pm.
3:25pm. Homosassa 1:45 pm.
10:13 pm, Leesburg 6;42 am.
4:45 pm. Gainesville v 11:50am.
Monday, Wednesday, Friday. : .,
Tuesday Thursday, Saturday.
THE BEST TEST If.
IS THE TEST OF TIME
Years ago Mrs. S. E. Fraser of 218
Second St., Ocala, told of good results
from using Doan's Kidney Pills. Mrs.
Fraser confirms the former state statement
ment statement says there has been no return
of the trouble. Can Ocala people ask
for more convincing testimony?
"When my kidneys got out of or order,
der, order, I would be so dizzy, I couldn't
walk straight and there were times i
couldnt get about, owing to the pain
across the small of my back," says
Mrs. Fraser. "There were 'other dis distressing
tressing distressing symptoms of kidney trou trouble,
ble, trouble, too. Doan's Kidney Pills, when
ever used, brought relief and I glad gladly
ly gladly recommend them." (Statement giv given
en given June 19, 1914).
On April 16, 1918, Mrs. Fraser
said: "I am stronger in praise of
Doan's Kidney Pills today than ever
before, for they cured me entirely of
kidney trouble."
Price 60c. at all dealers. Don't
simply ask for a kidney remedy get
Doan's Kidney Pills the same that
Mrs. Fraser had. Foster-Milburn Co.,
Mfgs., Buffalo, N. Y. Adv. 12
-
Corrected eyesight has
been the open door to
gooa neaiin ior tnou-
sands of reorle who
didn't dream there was anvthinir
.wrong with their eyes. 1
'.' Dr. K. J. Weihe.
Eyesight Specialist
Graduate Optometrist
With Weihe Co., Jewelers, Ocala, Fla.
Atlantic liofel'
nr and Ilojsran St. Jacksonville. Fla.
All railroad ticket offices in building.
provements. First class tn every par particular.
ticular. particular. Rates, one person, $1 to $1.50;
twp persons, $2 to $2.50. Bath $1.50, $2;
two people, $2.50, $3.
4-3 11 FRANK PIERCE, Prop.
IMve
UNDERTAKERS and EMBAIMERS
si
PHONES 47. 104. "305
OCALA, FLORIDA
L. ALEXANDER
PRACTICAL CARPENTER
AND BUILDER
, Careful Estimates made on all Con Contract
tract Contract work. Gives More and Better
Work for the 2oney than any other
contractor In the Hrv.
NOTICE OF ANNUAL MEETING
Notice is hereby given that the an annual
nual annual general meeting of the stock stockholders
holders stockholders of the Standard Kaolin Com Company
pany Company will be held at the office of the
company in the Leesburg State Bank
building, Leesburg, Florida, Wednes Wednesday,
day, Wednesday, the 12th of March next, at 10 a.
m., for the purpose of electing offic officers,
ers, officers, and any other business that may
properly be brought before it.
2-19-wed H. A. Budd, Secretary.
Evening Star
Unclassified
Ads.
ring
Results
UATJ Twciity-five words
or les s one time 25 cents;
three times 60 cents; six
times 75 cents. Over twen-ty-rivi'
words, and vnder fif fifty,
ty, fifty, double above rate.
This rate is for consecutive
insertions. Special rate by
the m mth. Try them out.
1-
PHONr;
O J M

X

LATEST LOCALS
'.-Mr. L. D. Rutland and family of
North Carol ina are here on a visit to
Mr. and Mrs. S. M. Grubbs.

Mr. J. M. Guynn has been called to
the bedside of his mother, who is quite
ill at her home at Callahan, Fla.
Mr. C. A. Tremere, that ever pleas pleasant
ant pleasant and hustling Belle view merchant,
is among the business visitors in the
city today.
Miss Mabel Taylor, of Glendale, O.,
vho with her mother iTas been spend spending
ing spending the winter in Lakeland, is the
guest of Mrs. B. A. Weathers.
The missionary society of the Bap Baptist
tist Baptist church will iold its regular
monthly meeting tomorrow afternoon
at 3:30 at the Baptist church.
The friends of Mr. W O. Massey,
who has been sick so long, will regret
to learn that in the past few days his
illness has taken a serious turn.
Mrs. H. A. Fausett and her guest,
Mrs. Raysor, and Mrs. Raysor's little
daughter, Mary, left today for a visit
tc the Fausett cottage at Eastlake.
Mr. Carl Sewell leaves today for
Brooksville to visit his parents. After
spending a few days there he will, re return
turn return to his duties at Norfolk. He says
that he will likely be kept in the" serv service
ice service until the middle of the summer.
The friends of Mrs. Ralph W. Lob Lob-enstine
enstine Lob-enstine of New York, will be delight delighted
ed delighted to know that she is expected to ar arrive
rive arrive in Ocala" Monday.' While here
Mrs. Lobenstine will be the guest of
her aunts, the Misses Munroe, at
Onondaga Hill.
A letter received today, dated Feb Feb-15th,
15th, Feb-15th, in France, from r. J. J. Guynn,
states that he would sail on that day
for home. While he will not immed immediately
iately immediately return to Ocala, he says he
hopes to get his discharge from the
army within the coming month.
Mrs. D. Smith, a noted society
woman of Kentucky, en route" from
St. Augustine is visiting her ; aunt,'
Mrs. McClymonds. Mrs. Smith is so
infatuated with Florida and its cli climate,
mate, climate, for the past few years she has
made regular yearly visits and is al always
ways always delighted to come here.
-
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
Alice Brady played beautifully, at
the Temple last night, in "The Death
Dance," a picture with many tragic
scenes but a happy ending. Tonight,
George Walsh will appear in "I'll Say
So," a decidedly lively Fox film. The
noted Wallace Reid will star tomor tomorrow
row tomorrow night in "Less Than Kin."
Superintendent of Schools Brinson
expects to leave Wednesday to attend
the meeting of county "superintendents
and members of boards of public in instruction,
struction, instruction, to be held March 18-20 at
Tallahassee. This meeting expects to
make recommendation on school af affairs
fairs affairs to" be presented to the legisla legislature,
ture, legislature, t '
.
Among the visitors in Ocala this
week is Mr. Alfred Twining of Scran Scran-ton,
ton, Scran-ton, Pa, Mr. Twining has been spend spending
ing spending the winter in the. southerji part of
the state and en route home has stop stopped
ped stopped for a couple ow weeks, in Ocala.
Mr. Twining is a botanist and is busy
collecting specimen around Ocala
and from Silver Springs. Mr. Twin Twining'
ing' Twining' is also a newspaper man when at
heme in Scranton.
Before leaving for the north, Lieut.
Robert Allen Burford, Tat the request
of some of the councilmen, looked over
our city plant. He doesn't think .the
steam engine which was installed with
the new plant, and has three times
broken down, is strong enough for the
work, and recommends a turbine.
Lieut. Burford is a skilled naval en engineer
gineer engineer and entirely disinterested, and
his opinion is worth having. It also
agrees with that of the superintend superintendent
ent superintendent of the plan, Mr. Martin.
Master William T. Tlitchie achiev achieved,
ed, achieved, the advanced age of five years yes yesterday
terday yesterday and in honor of the occasion a
few of his small friends were invited
In during the afternon to help Master
William celebrate this momentous
event. The party was given at the
heme of his aunt, Mrs. Annie Akins.
The afternoon was spent in ,playing
games and the little folks vied, with
each other in pinning the tail on the
denkey, and the exciting game of
blindman's buff, along with many
others that always delight the hearts
of f the children. The afternoon was
happily concluded by the guests as assembling
sembling assembling at the dining table which
was prettily decorated in red and
white with streamers of red and white
paper. Refreshments of ice"cream and
cake were served and to each guest
wa"s given a dainty little basket made
of red decorated napkins containing
most delicious home:made candy. The
small guests reluctantly bae good goodbye
bye goodbye to their host who had afforded
them such a pleasant afternoon, wish wishing
ing wishing many returns of the day. His
mother and cousin, Miss Mabel Akins,
with Misses Juanita and Marie Jones
assisted Mrs. Akins in making the
party a very happy and pleasant one.
The folowing were present:, Muriel
Gallnwav. T.ola Tavlnr. Stplla Barrett-
Catherine Brinkley, E. W. Jones and (
Malcolm Davis. -

Some days ago in our "Oklawaha

River ftems" mention was made that
Mr. Laurie T. Izlar was acting as en en-!
! en-! gineer on one of the Daylight Line
' boats operating" between Silver
Spfings and Palatka. He only made
one trip to take the place of one of
J the regular men. As it seems to havt
created the impression that he had
retired from the insurance business,
Mr. Izlar asks us to state that such
is not the case and that he is in bet better
ter better shape than ever before to devote
his entire attention to his insurance
interests.
FAIRFIELD
Fairfield, March 11. A few of the
neighbors and friends gathered at the
home of Mrs. Mary Rou Thursday
eveening, where they enjoyed an in informal
formal informal supper given in honor of Mr.
Claud Rou, as it was his twenty-first
birthday. After shipper the young
folks enjoyed themselves for quite a
while playing games and at a late
hour departed for their homes, hav having
ing having had a very enjoyable time.
.Mrs. -J. G. Carrington and little
?on. William, returned to their home
&t Mcintosh last Thursday after a
visit to" Mr. and Mrs. Enzer.
Miss'Hester Boyer of Citra was the
guest of Miss Irene Rou the latter
part of last week.
Mr. and Mrs. L. W. Best of Bran Bran-ford
ford Bran-ford were guests of Mr. Best's par parents,
ents, parents, Mr. and Mrs. N. W. Best last
week.
Hie Gatrell & Osteeri Co. has had
cuire a lot of repairing and painting
on its store, dwelling, etc., which adds
much to the looks of our little town.
SOUTHERN "Y" MAN
BLINDEDJN SERVICE
.Says It Will Take Time For Public To
Realize Value Of The Red Triangle
Service To American Fighters.
DeRoy R. FonvIlTe.
New York, Feb. ... So unusual was
ithe sevice rendered by DeRoy R. Fon Fon-ville
ville Fon-ville of Burlington, N. C x In his Y. M.
C.. A. work overseas that Major Gen General
eral General L. S. Upton has written him a
personal letter In appreciation of his
.efforts.
Mr. Fonville has returned to his
ihome after ten months service with
'the Y. M. C. A. He. was with the Fifth
,and Sixth Marines and Ninth and Twenty-third
infantry at Chateau Thierry,
iSoissons and St. MihieL It was while
he was in a trench. waiting to serve
the Marines when they "pushed off,
.that a high explosive shell blew par particles
ticles particles of rock into his eye, blinding It.
The same shellflre killed James A.
Birchby, a Y. M. C. Al secretary from
Pasadena, Cal., and wounded another
Red Triangle worker, Thomas W. Wil Wil-but,
but, Wil-but, Jr., of New Britain, Conn.
The letter 'of appreciation that was
sent to Mr. Fonville by .General Upton
read as follows: "1 have observed your
work as Y. M. C. A. representative of
the Ninth infantry for some time and
wish to convey to you my appreciation
of the uncomplaining 'and soldier-like
manner in which you have undergone
all without the glory that is attached
to the profession of arms.. The work
which you have done had added great greatly
ly greatly to the contentment of the men and
thus to the efficiency of the com command.
mand. command. "My experience gave me an appreo'
iation of American men and what they
can go throughV said Mr. Fonville.
"Our division was a shock unit. It
never went any way but forward. Our
division alone captured 12.000 prison prisoners.
ers. prisoners. Those men appreciated the Y.
M.C. A. and understood the difficul difficulties
ties difficulties it had to contend with in getting
supplies up to the front. I have no
complaint to make about losing the
sight of one eye, that Is war, but it
bewilders me to .have known what I
do of the work of the 'Y' In France
and then come home to -learn of the
criticisms being circulated here. I
believe that in due time he full ap appreciation
preciation appreciation of the Y. M. C. As work
for vjctorywill be general."
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

-
V v
s x r-:
- c
: -" .'::::;:
: s
)
----
: f
-
- ;
:::. ::
i
?
i
1 1
I
1

UNCLASSIFIED

ADVERTISEMENTS
FOR SALE One horse colt, nine nineteen
teen nineteen months old; one automobile, one
surrey. Apply to Jay Ileisler, 806
Lime street. 12-6t
FOR RENT Three or four nice
rooms with all modern improvements
for light housekeeping. Apply at 212
Orange avenue. Phone 39. 12-6t
SHADY
Shady, i larch 12. Mr- and Mrs.
Charles Tuabs on the Gist farm have
had Mr. aad Mrs. Willard of Rich Richmond,
mond, Richmond, Va., visiting them for the past
week.
William Jones, known to some of
his friends as "Brother," is. trying his
luck up 'at Starke fishing for love, and
we are expecting him to. bring back
his rib next trip.
We are glad to state that J. M. Goin
is recuperating from an attack of flu.
J. M. Adams passed through Shady
Tussday in his .lizzie.
Col. H. W. Douglas looks good these
days. Widows are quite plentifuL
. Johnnie Gaskins has just finished a
sieez with the flu; and came out all to
the good. Look .out, girls.
Leslie L. Home and family attend attended
ed attended church at Shady Sunday afternoon.
Come again Mr. Home.
The Olivet Baptist church at Shady
has grown quite a bit the past two
years 'through the labors of our pas pastor,
tor, pastor, Rev. Raymond Strickland of Oak.
He and Rev. Smith Hardin of Ocala
hold some very sacred places in our
hearts for- the good they have done
here. We have a splendid Sunday
school and prayer meeting that were
organized here by Rev. Strickland,
and had been running successfully for
the past two years until the flu visit visited
ed visited this section some time ago, at
which, time the prayer meeting was
discontinued. It will be resumed next
Thursday evening. 'Preaching next
Sunday by Rev. Strickland. Every Everybody
body Everybody welcome. Preaching hour, 3 p.m.
R. H. Redding, wife and two pretty
little daughters attended Sunday
school at, Olivet Sunday afternoon.
It is commonly known that Cupid
has been playing havoc with Mr. G.
T Liddon the past few weeks.
Messrs. Ebbie Hugh, A. R. and Miss
Vivian Douglas are attending school
in Ocala this .spring.
. k. D. a guaranteed DANDRUFF
remedy, sold by the Court Pharra-H
acy. m-w-f
W. K. Lane, M. D Physician and
Surgeon, specialist Eye, Ear, Nose and
Throat. Lar Library Building, Ocala,
Florida. o." tf

I CSlIFS KdDIF

I nmfflmmedilnsiue IsIwey -2

We have in stock at Ocala, for immediate delivery,
$ the following cars. Prices are" "ready to ride away ";

j, that is freight, war tax and all costs

the very latest 1919 models.

One Seven Passenger Chalmers Six .$1800
Two Five Passenger Chalmers Sixes 1750
Twelve Five Passenger Maxwell Fours ------ 1050
Five Maxwell Worm Gear Trucksrwith Cabs and Windshields
34 x Ayi U. S. Tires -1 ... 1375
-
One 1918 Model Maxwell (new and unused) : 950
One 1918 MaxwelLEnclosed with Winter Top (new and un unused).......
used)....... unused)....... .Jv 1050
The New Oakland "Sensible Six., is coining. It will sell here,
ready'to drive away, for J. 1250

Perfect Service

TSi laswel-CSaalEieir
-'

OCALA FflATERHAL ORDERS

ODD FELLOWS
. Tulula Lodge No. 22, L O. O. F,
meets every Tuesday evening in the
Odd Fellows' hall on the1, third floor of
the Star office building at 7:30 o'clock
promptly. A warm welcome always
extended -to visiting brothers.
t Joe Potter, N. G.
"J. D. McCaskill. Secretary.
OCALA LODGE NO. 2SS. B. P. O. E.
Ocala Lodge No. 285, Benevolent
and Protective Ordef of Elks, mets
the second and fourth Tuesday eve evenings
nings evenings la each month. Visiting breth brethren
ren brethren always welcome. Club house oppo opposite
site opposite postcfS re, east side.
C. W. Hunter, E. R.
: E. J. Crock, Secretary.
KNIGHTS OF PYTHIAS
Ocala Lodge No. 19. Conventions
held every Monday evening at 7:20
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.

: AUTO REPAIR. SERVICE-!
t
Besides being prepared t do all kinds of mechanical repair repair-2
2 repair-2 ing, we have expert electricians for, rebuilding the elect r, cat
. apparatus on your car. A complete stock of repair parts for
J the Chevrolet always" on hand. We have the best equipped
repair shop in Florida. m
'OCALA' IROM WORKS 'GARAGE

GASOLINE
N. Main St.

WE WMPgdDE E-MTEIL

Jacksonville Florida.

In the heart of the city with Hemrainr Park for a front yard,
Every modern convenience in each room. Dining room Service is

second to none.
RATES From $1.50 per
ROBERT M. MEYER,
Manager.

A number of used car bargains in Maxwells, Cadillacs, I
Fords. Liberal time payments on any car, new or used. J

on all cars and trucks that we sell.

Call on us for Demonstrations.

R. A. 11. CHAPTER NO. 13

Regular convocations of the Ocala
Chapter No. 13, R. A. II., cn the first
Friday in every month at 7:30 p. m.
J. A. Bouvier, EL P.
Jake Brown, Secretary.
MIRIAM REBEKAH LODGE NO. 15
Miriam Rcbekah Lodge No. 15
meets the first and third Monday eve evenings,
nings, evenings, in each month in the OddFel OddFel-lows
lows OddFel-lows hall at 7:30 o'clock. ,1
. Mrs. W. T. Whitly. N. G..
Eloise Bouvier, Secretary.
'' $
ORDER Of EASTERN STAR
Ocala Chapter No. 29. O. E.
meets at Yen ge's hall the second and
fourth Thursday evenings of each
month at 7:20 o'clock.
Mrs. Isabel Wesson, W. M.
Mrs. Susan Cook, Secretary.
-
MARION-DUNN MASONIC LODGE
Marlon-Dunn Lodge No. 19, F. & A.
meets on the first and third
Thursday evenings of each month at
8, o'clock uatil further notice.
H. O. Cole, V. M.
Jake Brown, Secretary.
AND OILS
Ocala, Florida
day per oi-son to S.
J. HAVANAtJGH,
Prep rjf tor.
included. All are Jg
x

A



Full Text
xml version 1.0 encoding UTF-8 standalone no
fcla fda yes
!-- Ocala evening star ( Newspaper ) --
METS:mets OBJID UF00075908_05205
xmlns:METS http:www.loc.govMETS
xmlns:xlink http:www.w3.org1999xlink
xmlns:xsi http:www.w3.org2001XMLSchema-instance
xmlns:daitss http:www.fcla.edudlsmddaitss
xmlns:mods http:www.loc.govmodsv3
xmlns:sobekcm http:digital.uflib.ufl.edumetadatasobekcm
xmlns:gml http:www.opengis.netgml
xmlns:lom http:digital.uflib.ufl.edumetadatasobekcm_lom
xsi:schemaLocation
http:www.loc.govstandardsmetsmets.xsd
http:www.fcla.edudlsmddaitssdaitss.xsd
http:www.loc.govmodsv3mods-3-4.xsd
http:digital.uflib.ufl.edumetadatasobekcmsobekcm.xsd
METS:metsHdr CREATEDATE 2014-07-31T16:53:14Z ID LASTMODDATE 2009-04-29T15:57:01Z RECORDSTATUS COMPLETE
METS:agent ROLE CREATOR TYPE ORGANIZATION
METS:name UF,University of Florida
OTHERTYPE SOFTWARE OTHER
Go UFDC FDA Preparation Tool
INDIVIDUAL
UFAD\renner
METS:dmdSec DMD1
METS:mdWrap MDTYPE MODS MIMETYPE textxml LABEL Metadata
METS:xmlData
mods:mods
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
sobekcm newspaper
mods:identifier type OCLC 11319113
ALEPHBIBNUM 2052267
LCCN sn 84027621
sn 84027621
mods:language
mods:languageTerm text English
code iso639-2b eng
mods:location
mods:physicalLocation University of Florida
UF
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:originInfo
mods:publisher Porter & Harding
mods:place
mods:placeTerm marccountry flu
mods:dateIssued March 12, 1919
marc point start 1895
end 1943
mods:frequency Daily (except Sunday)
marcfrequency daily
normalized irregular
mods:recordInfo
mods:recordIdentifier source UF00075908_05205
mods:recordCreationDate 841027
mods:recordOrigin Imported from (OCLC)11319113
mods:recordContentSource University of Florida
marcorg NPU
FUG
OCLCQ
mods:languageOfCataloging
English
eng
mods:relatedItem original
mods:physicalDescription
mods:extent v. : ; 61 cm.
series
mods:part
mods:detail Enum1
mods:caption 1919
mods:number 1919
Enum2
March
3
Enum3
12
12
lccn 84027622
oclc 11319138
mods:titleInfo
mods:title Ocala weekly star
mods:subject SUBJ651_1 lcsh
mods:geographic Ocala (Fla.)
Newspapers
SUBJ651_2
Marion County (Fla.)
Newspapers
mods:hierarchicalGeographic
mods:country United States
mods:state Florida
mods:county Marion
mods:city Ocala
mods:nonSort The
Ocala evening star
uniform
Ocala Evening Star
alternative displayLabel Other title
Evening star
Star
mods:typeOfResource text
DMD2
OTHERMDTYPE SOBEKCM SobekCM Custom
sobekcm:procParam
sobekcm:Aggregation FDNL1
FDNLN
NDNP
sobekcm:MainThumbnail 0006thm.jpg
sobekcm:Wordmark UFPKY
NEH
CHRAM
sobekcm:bibDesc
sobekcm:BibID UF00075908
sobekcm:VID 05205
sobekcm:EncodingLevel #
sobekcm:Publisher
sobekcm:Name Porter & Harding
sobekcm:PlaceTerm Ocala, Fla.
Ocala Fla
sobekcm:Source
sobekcm:statement UF University of Florida
sobekcm:SortDate 693595
sobekcm:serial
sobekcm:SerialHierarchy level 1 order 1919 1919
2 3 March
12 12
DMD3
GML Geographic Markup Language
gml:FeatureCollection
gml:featureMember
gml:Point label Place of Publication
gml:Coordinates 29.187778,-82.130556
METS:amdSec
METS:digiprovMD DIGIPROV1
DAITSS Archiving Information
daitss:daitss
daitss:AGREEMENT_INFO ACCOUNT PROJECT UFDC
METS:techMD TECH1
File Technical Details
sobekcm:FileInfo
METS:fileSec
METS:fileGrp USE reference
METS:file GROUPID G1 JP21 imagejp2 CHECKSUM 6ddde9ca9b915cad0cc0268f307ab0a4 CHECKSUMTYPE MD5 SIZE 9364814
METS:FLocat LOCTYPE OTHERLOCTYPE SYSTEM xlink:href 0252.jp2
G2 JP22 a0aa1afad43aa2689b7fac80f3de11d3 9400966
0253.jp2
G3 JP23 f24d2a82503f60ed1e1b5b775bd4ee55 9416637
0254.jp2
G4 JP24 881490db8ae473f1e89b098ec241bd5c 9334761
0255.jp2
archive
TIF1 imagetiff 899acf138873b564d82eb6a165c3bcd5 74879266
0252.tif
TIF2 c9672bfdd56fc42c281c9ee318510b2e 75198615
0253.tif
TIF3 4f170d470c047a30e078e27eb0725467 75324103
0254.tif
TIF4 e11b909e6e9ee4334937f7865b241dcf 74648823
0255.tif
ALTO1 unknownx-alto d0869b34f35c740211f7271e19cb7294 840146
0252.alto
ALTO2 8419effa379ad5e275ced116e5365664 765353
0253.alto
ALTO3 7ae9bfc41d6c8e0b43759fe2e610f96b 756406
0254.alto
ALTO4 3e07ef5268cb2f5ab1e372abb0dd9692 620881
0255.alto
TXT1 textplain c3cd7d0933d116932a6e2cf85a153175 28079
0252.txt
TXT2 7c34faad239cb752824b8dd92d98c8d0 23510
0253.txt
TXT3 c58ffafc5cf6efcce28aac91411d3fbd 23355
0254.txt
TXT4 4c49476ea88f0bae928be98f6cce1a83 19849
0255.txt
METS1 unknownx-mets cb66f1cdba4f75dfdcd1de1e434ce28a 9854
UF00075908_05205.mets
METS:structMap STRUCT1 physical
METS:div DMDID ADMID The ORDER 0 main
PDIV1 Main
PAGE1 Page
METS:fptr FILEID
PAGE2
PAGE3
PAGE4 4
STRUCT2 other
ODIV1
FILES1