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:
UF00075908:05208

Related Items

Related Items:
Ocala weekly star


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Full Text
TUT'TT?

EVENING

Weather Forecast: Showers tonight
and Sunday.
0 GALA, FLORIDA, SATURDAY, MARCH 15, 1919.
VOL. 2G, KO.'GG

TO BE PART OF THE

CE TREATY
NO CHANCE, WIRES MR. WILSON,
TO SIDETRACK THE LEAGUE
OF NATIONS
, (Associated Press) -7 .-.
New York, March 15. Secretary
Tumulty has received a ; cablegram
from President Wilson saying: "The
plenary council has positively decided
the league of nations is to be a part
of the peace treaty." The message
was in response to an inquiry asking
the tiuth of certain newspaper stories
saying tho ieagua wasn't to be incor incorporated
porated incorporated in the peace treaty.
WILSON AT WORK AT ONCE
Paris, Friday, March 14. President
Wilson plunged into the peace confer conference
ence conference T;iobIems immediately upon his
a; rival today,, beginning a conference
with Premier Lioyd George as sooi.
as he reached the new presidential
residence. After luncheon the presi president
dent president held a long conference attended
by all the main directing forces of
the conferencs excepting Premier Or Orlando.
lando. Orlando. Later Mr. Wilson visiteet
President Poincare".
IT NEEDS IMPROVEMENT
(Associated Press)
Washington, March" 1G. The post post-office
office post-office department has called a confer conference
ence conference here April 1st to 3rdto discuss
improvement and extension of the
postal service. y ;
MRS. JAMES FORT
The sound of a pistol shot at about
SCb'clock this forenoon caused some
excitement on East Claris: street.
Upon investigation it was found that
Mrs. James Fort had shot herself
through the abdomen with a ,32-cali-bre
revolver. She was immeHiately
taken to the Marion County Hospital,
where, after an operation, she died
about, 11 o'clock, j ; x
No cause can be given 'for the deed,
except that Mrs. Fort had been mort
or less indisposed for some weeks, and
possibly became despondent. She gave j
no intimation of her intentions when
Mr. Fort left home only a short time
- before she fired the shot
The body is now at the undertaking
parlors of E. C. Jordan & Company,
awaiting funeral arrangements.
Mrs. Fort has always been of a
cheerful and kindly disposition, and
her death greatly grieves her rela relatives
tives relatives and friends. V
; : SHADY : ,".
Shady; March 13. Mr. Leslie L.
Horne has. recently sold one of his
farms, the still place. We understand
that Mr. Horne will move about two
miles to his other farm. We are glad
of this for we would hate to see this
estimabel family move away.
Mr. and Mrs. R. D. Douglas and
children of Weirsdale came oyer Sun Sunday
day Sunday and brought Mr. and Mrs. H. W.
Douglas home. Mr, Douglas says the
South Florida Fair was good but in
his estimation the old Marion County
Fair was better. v
We are glad to report Mrs. Carl
Buhl steadily improving and with the
aid of her crutches can get about
siome. "
' Rev. W. H. Wrfghton preached Sun Sunday
day Sunday afternoon to t a large audience.
Rev. Wrighton was accompanied by
Mrs. Haskell. Miss Mary Gates and
Mr. John L. Edwards :
The Sunday school is growing in in interest
terest interest and attendance. We were glad
to have Mr. and Mrs. Horne .with f us
Sunday afternoon. Mr. Horne is the
genial superintendent of Calvary Sun Sunday
day Sunday school,
Mr. Whaley of Arkansas was also
in attendance at the services Sunday
afternoon.
Mrs. Sam Redding's friends regret
to hear that she is sick and have
missed her from her usual place at
church. -:y-
We are glad "A Lady Contributor"
has resumed her place on the' Star.
She is making friends and admirers
all the time' and weenjoy that column
very much.
Wednesday afternoon, Mrs. J. D.
McCaskill of Ocala invited the writer
' to accompany her and a party of
friends to Silver Springs." The day
was ideal, fair and cool and the ride,
the beautiful scenery at this season,
tne springs, the jolly party altogether
gave us a delightful afternoon, the
memory of -which will linger long with
Little Miss May Yealey of tZuber ia
visiting Ker grandparents, Mr. and
, Mrs. Sherman Holland.
The farmers are "pegging away"
between rains. Sometimes we hear
them grumbling, but they ; are pretty
cheerful mostly, : We know we cannot
starve in Florida and We can live
like kings in Marion county, if we do
not have something very unusual
from the weather man.

OlOIEflS IILII
TO STAY

Doughboys Anxious to Come Home
but Don't Intend do Shirk
Their Duty
- (Associated Press)
Coblenz, Friday, March 15. Gen.
Pershine inspected the First and Sec-
cid divisions here today, presented
more than eighty decorations and
talked with the soldiers, all of -whom
expressed a willingness to remain as
long as necessary for the United f
States to keep an army in Europe, al although
though although they are eager to'return home.
1 0 ENABLE COUNTIES
TO MANAGE FAIRS
Following is a copy of a bill to be
introduced at the coming session of
the legislature: y
An act to authorize the several
counties of the state of Florida to
conduct and operate fairs and exposi expositions
tions expositions for the benefit arid development
of the agricultural, horticultural, live
stock and other resources of the sev several,
eral, several, counties of the state of Florida,
and to prescribe the powers and du duties
ties duties of the boards of county commis commissioners
sioners commissioners of the several counties with
relation", to such fairs and expositions.
Be it enacted by the legislature of
the state of Florida:
Section 1. That whenever the board
of county commissioners of any coun
ty m this state shall deem it for the
best interest of such '.county, it shall
be lawful for such county, acting by
and through said board of county county-commissioners,
commissioners, county-commissioners, to hold, conduct and
operate county live stock, poultry ag agricultural,
ricultural, agricultural, horticultural and othe, r
fairs or expositions at any or all
times, or from time to time, for thatJ
purpose; to buy, lease, acquire and oc occupy
cupy occupy lands; to erect buildings and im improvements
provements improvements of all kinds thereon; to
develop the same and to sell, lease, or
convey v such property or any part
thtreof in the discretion of said board,
from time to time, and to charge and
receive compensation for admission to
such fairs or expositions and f or. he
sale or renting of space for exposi expositions
tions expositions or other provisions, to conduct
and, hold public meetings; to super
vise and conduct ;lectures and all kinds
of demonstration work in connection

with or for the improvement of agri-Lmen

cultural, horticultural, stock raising,
poultry raising and all matters con connected
nected connected therewith ; to hold exhibits of
agricultural and horticultural pro products,
ducts, products, live stock, poultry, and domes domestic
tic domestic animals, to award premiums and
prizes and to give certificates or di diplomas
plomas diplomas of excellence and generally to
do, perform and carry out all manner
of acts and business usual or proper
in connection with such county fairs
or expositions. .
Section 2. In order to carry ( our
the purposes of this act, the several
boards of county commissioners of
this state- are hereby, authorized to
employ such agents and ko expend in
their discretion such sums of money
as they may deem expedient, to be
paid from the funds of the several
counties.
Section 3. This act shall become
effective immediately upon its becom becoming
ing becoming a law. v
ATTENTION,- CLUB MEMBERS
The opening session of the short
course on; home economics will beghl
at 2 p. m; Monday,, March 17th, at the
Woman's Club building. The dem demonstrators
onstrators demonstrators will.be present andemoll andemoll-mfint
mfint andemoll-mfint cards will be given out. All
members are urged to attend.
CARD OF THANKS
We, the undersigned, wish, to thank
the public for saving our household
yesterday. ;
Mr.- and Mrs. Delbert Haskell.
MrsvF. LN Grantham.
v Mrs. A. M. Rochford. ;
Mrs. Annie Sheffield.
223 Oklawaha avenue.
The Ocala Iron Works Garage is at
your service any time night or day.
Your patronage is solicited, no mat matter
ter matter how small or how large your job
might be. V 13-tf
Tr in, 1 1 r
V
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
' Lj
Butternut bread has now returned
to its old time flavor. The war is over
and we do riot have to use any substi substitutes
tutes substitutes in its manufacture. Carter's
Bakery. 13-tf
a f
40,000 eggplant and pepper plants,
25 cents per hundred; fifty for 15
cents (les -sthan 50 not sold.)' Ocala
Greenhouse. 14-6t
Oakland Sensible Six will
arrive. 14
soon

A1ER AGIST

OOLSHEVIS
Sarmatia Will be Stationed by the
, Allies as the Sentinel of
Civilization
, (Associated Press)
Paris, March 15.0ne of the first
questions to be considered by the
council of ten, with President Wilson
participating, will be the boundary be
tween Poland and Germany. It is
unffiocially known that Danzig is in included
cluded included in Poland by the Polish boun boundary
dary boundary commission and the general ter7
rtorial commission, which are known
to have agreed upon a boundary which
gives Poland strategic points which
should make her an effective barrier
between Bolshevism and western Eu
rope.
BRIGHT BITS
f ...
(By a Lady Contributor)
The whisper of a beautiful woman
can be heard farther than the loudest
yell of duty.
Some wicked wretch has most un unkindly
kindly unkindly said, "Old maids are embers
whence the sparks have flown."
' "Do you 'know that you talk in your
sleep," said Mrs. S. to her, husband,
the municipal judge. "Well, do you
begrudge me those few words?" he
snapped back.
A widow said to her daughter.
" When you are my age, you will be
dreaming of a husband." "Yes, mam,'
replied the thoughtless little hussy,
"for the second time.",
We were asked the question a few
days ago, "Why. some women are
called Amazons?"
Oh, we don't know, unless, perhaps,
er it is because they are uncommon uncommonly
ly uncommonly wide ,at the mouth."
'
A woman who has never loved,
hugged, kissed, played, with, listened
to, t told stories to or thoroughly
spanked a child, has missed the car cardinal
dinal cardinal joys of life.
m 9 m
We are enjoying at the present time
the most gorgeous, moonlight season.
A few evenings ago a couple of young
casually, dropped into a certain
home for an informall call. The fam
ily were seated about in pleasant
groups on the spacious veranda, and
'two" were swinging in the swing. A
young lady approached. Tfc" "real
-sweet" youncr fellow, seeincf as he
supposed an intrusion, remarked
playfully and with a beaming simper,
"You need not look at me as tho you
wanted to eat" me."
"Qh, no," sweetly replied the young
lady as, she turned to find another
seat, "I never eat greens."
"Oh, sir," said a fond little bride, to
a telegraph operator a few morn mornings
ings mornings ago, "I want to send a kiss to
my husband this morning; how can I
do it?"
"Easiest thing in the world, ma'm,"
said the obliging operator. "All you
have to do is to give it to me, and 111
transmit it right away.'
"If that's the case," f eplied the
blushing young thing, "the directoi
ought to put much younger and hand handsomer
somer handsomer men in your position."
.
Says one lady to another, "I can
trace my ancestry ,back through nine nineteen
teen nineteen -generations."
"You can?" said the friend, "and
what else can you do?"
With a blush, the dear soul looked
to see how far she had dropped.-
Those are fortunate boys and girls
in Ocala who are not at the mercy
of homefolks too busy and too self self-seeking
seeking self-seeking to see that they have the
right kind of food, the right kind of
associates and the right kind of fun
and the right kind of home study.
Seemingly the most popular litera literature
ture literature of the current month is the florid
pronouncements of the seed and fash fashion
ion fashion merchants. "No mere writer of
modern times.' says an exchange,
could 'rival their editors in the gaudy,
sparkling wordingsl" If a poet should
present a faded wisp of parsley' or a
tattered vision of moonglow-silk.
after the effervescing manner of the
seed and fashion merchants, the
blankest wind of blank verse would
be worth a couple of dollars per line.
If Titian could handle his pigments
as the greens and silk dealers do their
praises, he wuld be something more
than an old master, andthere would
be statues of him in every park in the
United States, including the new Tus-
cawilla park in. Ocala.
It's a wise dove indeed that knows
his own feathers these times.
At every church in Ocala Sunday
there will be something worth hear-

GIVE PEACE
HIT AW
Preliminary Treaties, According to
British Plans', to be Made at
Once with Central Powers
(Associated Pres3)
Paris, March 15 -The British peace
conference program is understood to
contemplate the signing of separate
preliminary treaties with the Central
Powers as soon as possible after Ger Germany
many Germany is so disposed. Nexfc-would come
consideration of any amendments to
be presented to the constitution of .the
league of nations, and then the league
would be whipped into shape. The
final peace treaty would follow and
it would include the leageu of nations
plan.
The leading thought among the
British now seems to be to strip the
preliminary peace terms of all unnec unnecessary
essary unnecessary incumbrance and secure' the
signatures of the Central Powers so
the worjd can begin to settle back to
normal.
SPECIAL MEASURES NECESSARJ
Paris, Friday, March 14. The sub sub-commission
commission sub-commission of the commission, on re responsibilities
sponsibilities responsibilities for the war has reported
that strictly and technically criminal
prosecutions for those nvho brought
about the struggle were "anomalous
and Unnecessary," according to an of official
ficial official communique. The report added
that the peace conference "might
adopt special, measures and even
create special machinery to deal with
those who planned the war."
NEUTRALS RESPOND
Paris, March 15. The pace confer conference
ence conference invitation to neutrals to partici participate
pate participate in a discussion of the league of
nations has brought responses from
Switzerland, Holland, Denmark, Nor Norway
way Norway and Sweden, which forwarded
statements of their views to the con conference
ference conference secretary.
ing, something that will make you
live the following week days better,
if you catch the lesson.
The Chicago News says the Ger Germans
mans Germans have painted theirparrot white,
and are trying to pass it off for a
peace dove at the conference, but it
keeps on yelling for crackers.
The editor of this column is easy to
get along with and never hard to
please, and we rejoice to see the worn-
ea coming into their own, and so fari
as we have observed they are doing
good work in shops and offices. But
may we say without offense that while
at work in public places, girl clerks
should forget their love affairs. Per Perhaps
haps Perhaps the young men are more to
blame' than the young women, but
when we go into a store and are com compelled
pelled compelled to wait 'while the girl clerk
flirts with a gentleman admirer, it re recalls
calls recalls an old habit we have been trying
to quit for a number of years: to
withold swearing vengeance. No
young man should lean on a counter
and talk to a girl clerk and no clerk
should allow it. The proprietor does
not like it, the customers do not like
it, and you lower self-respect when
you permit the liberty. Observing
Visitor in Miami Herald.
A banker we- know says that in
loaning money, he also asks about the
man's wife. Is she a spender. Does
she often run the financial affairs of
the home against her husband's
wishes 01 judgment? The. banker is
suspicious of that sort o'f man. You
may think when a woman, is very
prominent socially she; "helps" her
husband, but this banker denies it.
"
Perhaps Ocalans know little of
"Purim Day." It is a festival of "lots"
and falls on March 16th this year. It
is one of the most popular of the
Jewish great days, and deservedly
holds first rank among merry-making
events of this year. The history con connected
nected connected with Purim is that of fair
Esther the loyal Mordecai, who per persuaded
suaded persuaded the mighty king of Persia to
sav their people from destruction.
Regardless of the absolute histori historicity
city historicity of the book of Esther, Purim
earns veneration from both orthordox
and reform Jews for the earnest ap appeal
peal appeal to hold faith in a higher power,
an(J that material powers, material
grandeur, isto be sacrificed and for forgotten
gotten forgotten when one's friends are in dan danger.
ger. danger. Nowhere 'is the solidarity of the
Jews for the purpose of bringing
God's truth to earth so well illustrated
as in the simple story of Esther. And
a serious moral lies beneath the jocu jocular
lar jocular light vein that the festival season
produces.
1
Ocala has never before had so
many bridal couples or, rather, we
should say, young married folks.
"John and Mary," who have just re recently
cently recently established their wee little
home, sat cooing on the front stoop of

WOULD

SHIPS I'll BE

SHIHED
In Return for the Boats, Monthly
Rations of Food Will be
Given by the Allies
(Associated Press)
Brussels, Friday, March 14. Ger German
man German delegates to the conference here
regarding the Allies taking over the
German mercantile fleet and provis provisioning
ioning provisioning Germany today, definitely ac accepted
cepted accepted the conditions imposed by the
Allies. A monthly ration of 270,000
tens of foodstuffs was fixed by the
Allies.
SUCCESSOR TO EISNER
v Basel, March 15. The Bavarian
diet, which convenes Monday, will be
asked to elect a new premier to suc
ceed Kurt Eisner, who was. assassi assassinated
nated assassinated in February.
BOAT OWNERS WILL
EMPLOY STRIKE BREAKERS
(Associated Pre as )
New York, March 15- In an effort
to break the harbor worker's strike,
the boat owners today planned to
pii.ee their vessels in operation with
strike breakers and called on the po police
lice police for protection.
fEMPLE ATTRACTION
FOR THE WEEK
Today: Priscilla Dean in "The
tiirea iiusoana."
Monday: May Allison in "A Suc
cessful Adventure."
Tuesday: Norma Talmage in "The
Forbidden City."
NOTICE
The home'-economics committee
program that was to have been given
at the Woman's Club Saturday after afternoon
noon afternoon will be merged into the house housekeepers
keepers housekeepers week and there will be no
club meeting. All members of the
committee are urged to be present at
these lectures and demonstrations.
Mrs. B. H. Seymour, Seymour,-Chairman
Chairman Seymour,-Chairman Home Economics.
their tiny dove cote, when John says
to Mary: "Dearie dear, let's have a
Welsh rabbit for dinner this evening."
Sure, how grand; we certainly will.
Now hurry and get balck exactly at
six." And they parted for the day.
Near the appointed hour John appear
ed, whistling as merrily as a jaybird,
and was thunderstruck to see Mary
approaching from the rear with eyes
overflowing with tears. "Oh, John,"
she said, "I have had a most horrid
day. After you left I went to the
market to get the rabbit for dinner,
and the impudent man laughed and
said 'there isn't a Welsh rabbit in all
Ocala.' I couldn't find a plain rabbit
this side of Santos. So, that you might
not be disappointed in your dinner, I
hired -a car and went to Santos, and
the man there let me have an. awful
nice Belgian hare, and was awfully
sweet to kill it for me. I got home at
1 o'clock tired out, but went to my job
like a nice little girl, and here I've
worked, from one to six o'clock, and
that rabbit isn't half picked yet."
It is nice to be liked. Editors (let
me whisper) are just as sensitive to
compliments as the rest of man or
womankind. Every compliment is re received
ceived received with a hope, and sometimes we
are rewarded. "Some one very kindly
remarked to the editor of "Bright
Bits" a morning or two ago, "We en enjoy
joy enjoy your column very much indeed.
Why don't you write for the short
story magazines, too?" Perhaps we
are trying. Anyway, little friend,
your liking of us is a great incentive,
a wonderful spur. We respond to it
like flowers to the sun.
Said a legisator-elect between gulps
of coca-cola, "What do you consider
the object of legislation, Jim?" "Why,
er the greatest good to the greatest
number." What do you consider the
greatest number?" continued his
quizzer. "Why, er, no one, of course."
A man's best marriage certificate is
a bald head.
' "Did you ever stand aside and listen
to your audience's opinion of your
sermon as it came out," asked one
minister of another, not long since.
"I did once." A pause and sigh,
"but 111 never do it again."
"I. am certainly in favor of heavy
taxations on bachelors," said a dear
old lady. "True, madam,", said the
fogy. "Bachelordom ie indeed a great
luxury-"
One debt of gratitude men owe to
Dr. Mary Walker, and one which they
ought never to forget, is that it was
she who invented the inside neckband
on shirts, the band which protects the

SEAS FOPi il

II
r nnn
L liiii i
American Transport Struck a Mine in
tne North Sea and Lost with
Nine of Her Men
(Associated Press
London, March 15. Nino sailors
are reported to have drowned La the
sinking of the American naval trans transport,
port, transport, Yselhaven, Baltimore for Copen Copenhagen,
hagen, Copenhagen, which struck a mine Friday
morning, according to Lloyds. Thirty Thirty-five
five Thirty-five survivors were landed at Hartle Hartle-jkjoI
jkjoI Hartle-jkjoI by a British steamer.
PUTTING A CRLMP IN
4
WAR-TIME PROHIBITION

Devotees of Gambrinus Anxious to v
Put Drouth Off to the Very
Last Day

T (Associated Pres.?)
New York, March 15. Preliminary
action toward testing the constitu constitutionality
tionality constitutionality of the war-time prohibition
act was taken here today when a suit
was filed in federal court by the mi
nority stockholders against the James
Everards breweries. The court is ask
ed restrain the breweries from sus
pending manufacturing activities May
1st and its sales July 1st as required
by federal statute. The complaint al alleges
leges alleges the", emergency prohibition
clause to the agricultural bill is un unconstitutional.
constitutional. unconstitutional. ARRIVAL AND DEPARTURE
OF TRAINS AT OCALA
Seaboard Air Line, Northbound
No. 4: Arrives 1:41 p. in. Departs
1:5G p. in.
No. 16 (limited): Arrives and de de-departs
departs de-departs at 4:07 p. m.
No. 2: Arrives 2:50 a. m. Departs
2:55 a. a.
Seaboard Air Line, SouthbcnnJ
" No. Arrives 3:06 p. in. Departs
3:26 p. a.
No. 15 (Limited) : Arrives nnd de departs
parts departs 5:10 p. rn.
No. 1: Arrives 2:45 a. m. Depart 3
2:50 a. zn.
Atlantic Cozst Une (Main Libs)
Northbound
No. 10: Arrives and departs 6:42 a.
ca.
No. 40: Arrives 2 p.'m. Departs
2:20 p. xn.
No. C3: Arrives and departs 3:27
a. m.
Atlantic Coast Lire (Main Lb..e)
- Southbound
No. 37: Arrives and departs 3:16
a. m.
No. ZD: Arrives and departs 3:C5
p. xn.
No. 9 1 Arrives and departs 10:13
p. m.
Atlantic Coast line Brssches, Scuth-
be HE 5
No. 151 (Sunny Jim): For Wilcox,
Monday, Wednesday and Friday,
leaves 7:10 a. in.
No. S3 (Sunny Jim): For Lakeland,
Tuesday, Thursday and Saturday,
leaves 7:40 a. m.
No. 141: Daily except Sunday, ar
rives 11:50 a. rn. from Wilcox.
No. 43: For Homcsassa, leaves 3:23
Atlantic Coast Lin 2 Crunches, Ncrth-
No. 43: From Homosassa: Arrives
1:3 p. zn.
No. 150 (Sunny Jim): From Wil Wilcox,
cox, Wilcox, Monday, Wednesday and Friday,
arrives C:45 p. ra.
No. 32 (Sunny Jim): From Lake Lakeland,
land, Lakeland, Tuesday, Thursday and Satur
day, arrives 10:43 p. m.
No. 140: Daily except Sands y,
leaves for VCiox at 4:43 p. m.
Oklawaha Valley
No. 71 (southbound): Arrives 1 pjn.
No. 72: (northbound): Leaves 3:CD
flesh frcm being rubbed by the collar
button.
The Literary Digest, perhaps, en
joys one of the largest circulations
of any periodicalln the world. In its
classified columns of advertisements
is an almost inch ad. of Fruitland
Park, telling to millions the beauties
of that little city and how melons,
peaches, cotton and orange groves
thrive. Its board of trade is awake
and forging ahead. It seems to folks
that know that section of the state,
that if Fruitland Park's board of trade
can afford an almost inch ad. in the
Literary Digest, that Ocala can well
afTord two or three inches, to run con continuously
tinuously continuously as does Fruitland Park's ad.
Certain it is that "the bee that gets
the honey doesn't hang around the
hive." Ocala must advertise. Must go
after the people with good advertise advertisements,
ments, advertisements, placed in the best papers and
magazines of the country.
! Uso the unclassified ads. It pays.



OCALA EVENING STAR, SATURDAY, MARCH 15, 1919

OCALA

EVENING STAR

Published Every Day Except Snnday by
STAR PUBLISHING COMPANY
OF OCALA, FLA.
R. IU Carroll, President
P. V. Leavenood, Secretary-Treasurer
J. II. Benjamin, Editor
Entered at Ocala, Fla, oatof flee as
second-class matter.
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served. reserved. uu aieu w iuu&i news iheuusucu
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THE TERMS OF PEACE
It is more than likely that the terms
that the Allies will grant, or rather
enforce, onGermany, have already
been practically agreed on, and that
within a few days they will be known.
The Germans will agree to them,, of
course. They can do nothing else,
except resolve themselves into the
state of a besieged city, with its main
defenses taken, its ammunition almost
expenses and its provisions almost
consumed."-,;"; '.'v.:5;
It is impossible for any qutside the
inner, circle of statesmen to know
what the tirms will be. But it is
reasonable to suppose that while they
will be severe more severe than any
. ever inflicted on any ; people before,
excepting those who have been exter exterminated
minated exterminated or subjugated -they will be
milder than could have been expected;
far milder than those Germany would
have exacted if she had won.
There are many who feel, and ,witb
great excuse, that the same bitter cup
that Germany compelled Belgium,
Serbia and Rumania to drain, and
held unrelentingly to the lips of
France until British and American
might dashed it away, should be pass passed
ed passed to her in turn and she should be
compelled to drink it dry.' Such just justice
ice justice as this, however, is beyond the
right of man and is only within the
power of God. "Vengeance is mine, I
will repay," is the most exact truth.
Vengeance is the most unwise of poli policies.
cies. policies. It ever recoils on the avenger.
It would be no use to try to make the
Germans suffer what they have made
others to suffer. It could only be done
by going thru their country, with fire
and sword, inflicting murder for mur murder,
der, murder, rape for rape, robbery for rob robbery,!
bery,! robbery,! and by the time it was : done
there would be no decent people left
hi the world. ;
It seems the disposition of Ameri America
ca America and Britain to dictate terms that
while severe will give the Germans, a
chance to redeem themselves, and
while France, which has suffered most
of the great powers, it naturally the
most bitter toward the Teutons, there
is no danger that she will do anything
to sully her hitherto-unstained soul
ty trying to be unmerciful.
Germany will have to pay a heavy
indemnity how heavy it is impossible
to say in advance, but it will be a
MICKIE SAYS
NO. StR ; MKMAEU O'BRIEN
NOU CAWTT OO OOVJVi -TO "fvtE
ITEMS FOft -The PAPER.FOSt
L VOU'RE QOVN(x lO CHURCH
WHH ME. SHOULD THINK
VOio OBT ENOUGrH OP THAT
rRINtlNCjr OFFICE DURING-
THE VMEfcK VMVTHOUT HfeMlNGr
BUT
MAVJ
rrn
s
ha. sue?
MICKY IS TIIE STAR'S DEVIL

burden ; that it will tax her muscles
to carry. However, it will be one that
she can bear, and rid of the burden
of imperialism, if her people estab establish
lish establish an orderly government and work

with the century-old habit of German
industry and thrift, they will not be
any worse off than the rest of Eu
rope.
Almost the entire world, in conse
quence of the war, is racked with trou trouble
ble trouble and burdened with debt. A treaty
that renders Germany hopelessly
bankrupt will add to the load that
other nations musf carry. "We can't
shut them up in an iron ring to starve
and murder each other, for if we do
we will transfer the obloquy they now
bear to ourselves, in even greater
measure.
It is therefore almost certain that
the peace conference will give the
Germans terms that will enable them
to establish a credit, feed themselves
and renew their business. They will
have to pay as much as they can pay
for the damage they have inflicted on
Belgium, France and Britain, and pos possibly
sibly possibly on some neutral nations. The
United States has already confiscated
more than enough German property
to' pay for the damage the Germans
did to American property. The Unit
ed States is not likely to ask for a
war indemnity, and it is to be doubted
that the Allied nations will. It would
be utterly impossible for the Germans
to pay. They could not even pay in
terest on the war debts of the Allies.
As for territorial changes, the
world has probably found out that
taking provinces by one- nation from
another doesn't' pay. France will un undoubtedly
doubtedly undoubtedly keep Alsace-Lorraine, t and
probably 'occupy the Saar basin.
Alsace-Lorraine will not be an an annexation
nexation annexation but a restoration. The Saar
coal mines will be kept as an indem indemnity
nity indemnity for the mines of Northern
France, which the Germans wantonly
ruined. They may be returned to the
Germans in the future. A small part
of Germany contiguous to Liege will
probably go to Belgium for strategic strategical
al strategical reasons. Denmark claims a part of
Schleswig, which is peopled by Danes,
and which was annexed by Prussia in
1866, and will probably obtain it. The
port of Danzig and a wide strip of
territory thru East Prussia, possibly
all East Prussia, Posen and part of
Silesia, are likely to go to Poland,
which the Allies desire to rebuild into
a powerful nation.
'Austria, Germany's partner in
crime, has gone to pieces, and all left
to do is to sort the pieces out. Italy
will take the territory in which Ital Italians
ians Italians predominate, which will give her
the line of the Alps, Trieste, Fiume,
and possibly a long line of the .east
Adriatic coast. -Bohemia, and More More-via
via More-via are already the independent na nation
tion nation of Czecho-Slovakia. Poland and
the Ukraine are fighting over Galicia,
but the Allies will insist that it go to
Poland, a part of which it was before
the partition. Croatia and Slavonic
have cast their lot with Serbia in
forming the new nation of Jugo Jugoslavia.
slavia. Jugoslavia. Hungary has set up for her herself,!
self,! herself,! and will form a small but com compact
pact compact nation. Transylvania and Buko Buko-wina
wina Buko-wina have already been annexed by
Rumania. .
Bulgaria will be allowed to live.
She will have to give up territory she
took from Serbia and Gree.ce, but may
be given Adrianqple and a part of
Thrace.."
Turkey will be taken to pieces. It
is likely that all Asiatic as well as
European Turkey in whieh the Greeks
predominate will be given, to Greece.
This will include a large part of Asia
Minor. Constantinople will either be
internationalized or given' to Greece
with "an agreement that the Darda Dardanelles
nelles Dardanelles and Bosporus shall always be
open to all nations. Armenia will be become
come become an independent nation, with
either France or America as a guard guardian
ian guardian until the people are able to go it
alone. Britain will administer Meso Mesopotamia
potamia Mesopotamia and France Syria. Palestine
is likely to be opened to the world and
put under the administration of an in international
ternational international council. Arabia is already
independent. About all left to the
Turks will be Anatolia, a province of
Asia Minor,, of about a hundred thou thousand
sand thousand square miles of territory and
four million inhabitants. The Bag Bagdad
dad Bagdad railway passes thru it, but that
will be internationalized, and it is
more than likely that it will be put
under American business management.'-;--
Germany's colonies, according to
President Wilson's plan, will be in internationalized,
ternationalized, internationalized, but it is likely that
the British, Australians; South Afri Africans,
cans, Africans, French and Japanese will con control
trol control those in their spheres as com completely
pletely completely as tho' they were annexed.
Japan already holds the territory
Germany took from China, and which
Japan in turn took from Germany.
We do not believe that Germany
will 'plan for a war of revenge. We
believe that when the Germans have
opportunity to return to the ways of
peace and time to think, they will try
to reinstate, themselves in the good
will of the-world. There is nothing
in- revenge for them. The influences
that have just defeated them will be
stronger twenty or fifty years from
r.ow than they are today. A great
many conflicting issues and irritating
circumstances will be done' away with
by the -treaty, and with the fearful
object lesson it has had the world will
settle down to enduring peace. The
greatest menace now is Bolshevism,
but it will eventually 'commit suicide.
"The war is over and we are now
using no substitutes in our famous
Butternut bread. Carter's Bakery, tf
Oakland Sensible Six will soon
arrive. 14

AT THE CHURCHES TOMORROW

Baptist
9:45 a. m. Sunday school.
A cordial invitation is extended to
all visitors at the First Baptist
church. Ahe Rev. J. T. Frazer will
preach in the morning at 11 a. m. At
7:30 p. m. Rev. R. F. Rogers will
preach. B. Y. P. U. at 6:30 p. m.
Mid-week prayer service at 7:30 p. m.
Wednesday. Gome and bring a friend.
Grace Episcopal
Second Sunday in Lent
8 a. m. Holy communion.
9:45 a. m. Sunday school.
11 a. m. Morning prayer and ser sermon.
mon. sermon. Subject, "The Forfeited Bless Blessing."
ing." Blessing." 7:30 p '. m. Evening prayer and
sermon. Subject, "The .Hardest
Fight."
Lenten services of each week:
Tuesday, 5 p. m.
Wednesday, 7:30 p. m.
Thursday, 5 p. m.
-
Alethodist
9:45 a. m. Sunday school. v
Let all the teachers and scholars be
in their place.
.11 a. m. Preaching by the pas
tor on "Lift. Up Your Eyes and Look
on the Fields.? John 4:35.,
6:30 p. m. Senior Epworth League.
Come on time.
7:30 p: m. Preaching by Rev. J. T
Frazier. This will be perhaps your
last opportunity to hear this good
preacher.
7:45 : Wednesday, payer meeting.
Since you have signed "pledge for
fellowship of intercession, please come
to prayer 'meeting and pray and
worship with us.
Strangers and visitors are cordially
invited to our services.
Smith Hardin, Pastor.
Christian
Sunday-school at 10 o'clock. Mrs
Jennie Whitfield, superintendent.
f First Presbyterian
9:45 a. m Sunday school.
L. M. Murray, superintendent.
11 a. m. Public worship.
2:30 p. m. Junior Society.
7:30 p. nu Public worship.
8 p. m. Wednesday, mid-week
prayer meeting.
The pastor will preach at both ser services
vices services tomorrow, in the morning on
"Giving Ourselves," and in the eve
ning on "Our Strong Consolation."
The jroll call last Sunday was not
altogether a success, since a large
number of the members of the church
were not present. This makes the
work of the church much more diffi
cult, since it hinders the' getting of
the plans of the church before the
whole, church. Every member ought
to be in his place on the Sabbath,
ready to receive all the instruction
and inspiration that is provided. I
want to urge every member of the
church to be present tomorrow morn
ing. The sermon touches upon a vital
theme to which many, alas too many,
are indifferent.
The canvassing committees were
appointed last Sunday, and were giv
en lists of persons, to. be solicited.
This canvass will be made tomorrow
afternoon, and it is especially request
ed that all the members of the church
and congregation remain at home un
til the committee calls. It will facili
tate matters, if members will have
already gone over the matter of sub
scrjption torthe church work for the
next year and be ready to subscribe.
At the meeting of the officers last
Sunday it was decided to ask the
church to subscribe 2000 for local ex
penses and $1500 for benevolences.
This means that every one is urged
to increase his contribution for the
present year at least 40 per cent.
Members are urged to consider the
matter prayerfully, and it is hoped
that no one will fail to do his part.
John R. Herndon, Pastor.
..?
St. Phillip's Catholic Church
Every first Sunday of the month
divine services will be at 9:30 a. m.
and at 5 p. m. The other Sundays,
services at 10:30 a. m. and at 5 p. m.
Instruction for the. children at 9:30
a.' m. y
Daily service at 8 a. m.
.
Christian Science Society of Ocala
(Yonge's Hall)
10 a. m Sunday school.
11 a. m. Sunday service.
7:45 p. m. first Wednesday in each
month.
, Reading room Commercial Bank
building, second floor, open daily ex except
cept except Sunday, from 3 to 5 p. m.
fOU CANT GATHER FIGS FROM
THISTLES
Neither can you secure a decent,
economical and lasting job of paint painting
ing painting if your paint contains adultera adulterated
ted adulterated Linseed Oil THE QUALITY IS
NOT. THERE. You avoid all risk
when you use
nKnr
since you buy the Pure Linseed Oil
YOURSELF at Oil price and add it
to .the 2-4-1, the result will be pos positive,
itive, positive, since YO U YOURSELF will
have made it so, by using Pure Lin Linseed
seed Linseed .Oil. Adv 1
For Sale by
THE MARION HARDWARE CO.,
Ocala, Florida.- ".

OCALA, FLORIDA.
RESOURCES OVER
$950,000.00
r
RAILROAD SCHEDULES
Arrival and DeDarture of nassenirer
trains at OCALA UNION STATION.
The following schedule, figures pub published
lished published as information and not guar
anteed.
(Eastern Standard Time)
SEABOARD AIR LINE RAILROAD
Leave Arrive
2:50 am. J'cksonvllle-NewYork 2:50 am.
1:56 pro. Jacksonville 3:26 pra.
4:07 pm. Jacksonville 5:10 p.m
, ( Tajnpa ;
2:50 a. nw Manatee v 2:50 am.
( St. Petersburg )
2:26 pm. Tampa-Manatee 1:41pm.
5:10 pm. Tampa-St. Petersburg 4:07 pm.
ATLANTIC COAST LINE RAILROAD
Leave Arrive
2:12 pm J'cksonville-New York 3:15 am.
2:20jpm. J'ksonvllle-G'inesvllle 3:35pm.
6:42 am. J'ksonville-G'nesville 10:13 pm.
3:15 a.m. SL Pet'abrg-Lakeland 2:12 am.
3:35 pm. St. Pet'sbrg--Lakeland 2:00 pm.
7:10 am.- Dunnellon-Wllcox
7.40 am. Du'nellon-Lkeland 11:03 pva.
3:25 -pm. Homosassa 1:45 pm.
10:13 pm. Leesburs 6:42 am.
4:45 pm. Gainesville 11:50 am.
Monday, Wednesday, Friday.
Tuesday, .Thursday, Saturday.
TERRIBLY SWOLLEN
Suffering Described As Tcrfcro
Relieved by Black-Drangbt
: Rossville, Ga. Mrs. Kate Lee Able, o!
this place, writes; "My husband is an
engineer, and once while lifting he in injured
jured injured himself with a piece of heavy ma machinery,
chinery, machinery, 1 across the abdomen He was
so sore he could not bear to press on
himself at all, on chest or abdomen. He
weighed 1C5 lbs., and fell off ixntil he
weighed 110 lbs., in two weeks.
He became constipated and it looked
like he would die. We had three different
doctors, yet with all their medicine, his
bowels failed to act. He would turn up.
a ten-cerif bottle of castor oil, and drink
it two or three days in succession. He
did this yet without result We became
desperate, he suffered so. He was swol swollen
len swollen terribly. He told me "his suffering
could only be described as torture.
I sent and bought Thedford's Black Black-Draught.
Draught. Black-Draught. I made him take a big dose,
and when it began to act he fainted, he
was in such misery, but he got relief and
bega? o mend at once. He got well,
and we both feel he owes his life to
Thedford's Black-Draught."
Thedford's Black-Draught will help you
to keep fit, ready for the day's work.
Try it! NC-131
LEGISLATIVE NEWS
You will read the legislative news
published 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. 12-8t
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.
t 5
NOTICE
In the Circuit Court of the Fifth Ju Judicial
dicial Judicial Circuit of Florida, in and
for Marion County, in Chancery.
James Weille, Complainant, vs. H. J.
Jennings and his wife, M. B. Jen Jennings,
nings, Jennings, Defendants Order for
Constructive Service.
It is ordered that the defendants
herein named, to-wit: -H. J. Jennings
and his wife, M. B. Jennings, be and
they are hereby required to. appear to
the bill of complaint "filed in this cause
on or before .
Monday, the 10th day of March, 1919
It is further ordered that a copy of
this order be published once a week
for eight consecutive weeks in the
Ocala Evening Star, a newspaper
published in said county and state.
This 10th day of January, 1919.
(Seal P. H. Nugent,
Clerk Circuit Court, Marion County,
Florida. By Ruth Ervin, D. C.
L. W. Duval,
Complainant's Solicitor. 1-11-sat
. Oakland Sensible Six will soon
arrive. 14

We : Incite Yomp Attention.

invite your attention to the detailed state statement
ment statement of this bank as reported to the Comptroller
of the Currency at Washington, D. C. printed else elsewhere
where elsewhere in this issue. We believe that you will
agree with us that it is a strong well balanced,
statement and shows an increase in deposits for
nearly $200,000, as compared with the same date
of last year. We invite new business and we are
able to-take care of it.
NATIONAL BANES

Charter No. 10578

REPORT OF CONDITION OF

THE HIE ADD C1L1ISS I1ATIHL

At

Ocala, in the State of Florida, at the Close of
RESOURCES

1.

a Loans and discounts, including rediscounts,
(except those shown in b and c) 423,781.33
Total loans V.
Overdrafts, secured, none; unsecured, 188.18
U. S. Bonds (other than Liberty Bonds but in including
cluding including U. S. certificates of indebtedness):

2.
5.
f U. S. bonds and certificates of
v owned and unpledged
Liberty Loan Bonds i y
a Liberty Loan Bonds, 3. 4 and
Unpledged
6.

d Liberty Loan Bonds, 2, 4 and 4U per cent,
pledged to secure state or other deposits
or bills payable .: !. 15,000.00
Bonds, Securities, Etc (other than U. S.) :

7.

b Bond3 (other than U. S. Bonds) pledged to se se-t
t se-t cure postal savings deposits..
c Bonds and securities pledged as collateral for
state, or other deposits (postal excluded)
or bills payable
e Securities other than U. S. bonds (not includ including
ing including stocks) owned unpledged.
f Collateral trust and other notes of corpora-
tions issued for not less than one year nor
. more than three years' time.. H
Total bonds, securities, etc., other than U. S..
Stocks, other than Federal Reserve Bank stock
Stock of Federal Reserve Bank (50 per cent of
subscription) .. .......
a Value of banking house, owned and unincum unincumbered
bered unincumbered .......
Furniture and 'fixtures
Real estate owned other than banking house .
Lawful reserve with Federal Reserve Bank .
Cash in vault and net amounts dua from nation nation-al
al nation-al banks.. .. .......
Exchanges for clearing house
Checks on other banks in the same city or
town as reporting bank (other than item
17)
Total of items 14, 15, 16, 17 and 18
Checks on banks located outside of city or town
of reporting bank and other cash items .
Interest earned but not collected approximate)
! on notes and bills receivable not past due.
War savings certificates and thrift stamps ac

0
8.
9.
10.
11.
12.
13.
15.
17.
18.
19.
21.
22
tually owned

TOTAL. .. $040,557.39
LIABILITIES
-
24. Capital stock paid in .......... $ 50,000.00
25. Surplus fund C0,CC0.C3
26. a Undivided profits 6,110.11
27. Interest and discount collected or credited, in
advance of maturity and" not earned (ap (approximate)
proximate) (approximate) 3,600.00,
29. Amount reserved for all interest accrued 1,503.00
33. Net amounts due to banks, bankers and trust
companies (other than included in items 31
' or 32) ....... 25,349.43
$4. Certified checks outstanding 102X3

Total of items 32, 33," 34 and 35 34,513.86
Demand deposits (ether than barJk deposits) scb-
jec$ to Reserve (deposits payable within 30
days) :
36. Individual deposits subject to check 509,565.03
37. Certificates of deposit due in less than SO days
(other than for money borrowed) 30,000.00
38. State, county or other municipal deposits se
cured by pledge of assets of this bank . 18,009.54
Total of demand deposits (other, than bank de deposits)
posits) deposits) subject to Reserve. Items, 36, 37,
v 38, 40 and 41 .! ... 557,575X2
Time deposits subject to Reserve (payable after
30 days, or subject to SO days or more no-
I tice, and postal savings) :
42. Certificates of deposit (other than for money
borrowed) 34,786.32
44. Postal savings deposits 1,503.07
45. Other time deposits 205,962.2
Total of time deposits subject to Reserve,
Items 42, 43, 44 and 45 242,257.81
46. United States deposits. (other than postal savings):
a War loan deposit account 21,000.00 21,000.00
TOTAL ... 946,557.30
Of the total loans and discounts shown above, the amount on which
interest and discbunt was, charged at rates in excess of those permitted by
law (Sec. 5197, Rev. Stat.) exclusive of notes upon which total charge not
to exceed 50 cents was made, was (none). The number of such loans was
(none.)1
STATE OF FLORIDA,
COUNTY OF MARION, ss:
I, DeWitt Grifiln. cashier of tne above-named bank, do solemnly swear
that the above statement is true to the best of my knowledge and belief.
DeWitt GriInf Cashier.
. Correct Attest:
Subscribed and sworn to before me J. M. THOMAS,
this 15th day of March, 1919. T. T. MUNROE,
(Seal) Ola Potter, A. E. GERIG,
' Notary Public Directors.

You should patron Lie the progrehre merchants who eArertlsm la thesa
column and iare yourself money. Alsa hmlj m ocjlIa and Ilarlcra craw.
Read the Star Want ads. It-pays

C

I
U
Reserve District No. 6
Business 'March 4. 1919
423,781.33 423,781.33-183.18
183.18 423,781.33-183.18 indebtedness
4U per cent,
50,000.00 50,000.00
137,002.07
152,002.07
4,000.00
no
2,000.00
224249.34
19,703.13
67,952.47
6,350.04
2,400.00
35,000.00
3,500.00
14,115X3
4S,C2G.C3
s
134,353.22
3.242.41
.32
133,545.95
554.67
09.00
.
834.09

RAT Tf
Uiiiiiii



I
OCALA EVENING STAR, SATURDAY, MARCH 15, 1919
(

4s

NOTICE!

Property Holders of
Ocala :
Can Your House or Forai
turcDurn?
Arc You Sure That it Will
Never Catch Fire?
Will Wafer Injure II? V
Can You Afford to Lose It?
IL TwTZKiAR:
GaryBIocIc
WILL CARRY YOUR RISK.
Here is a List of
GOOD THMGS TO EM
Just in
Salt Mackerel, each . ...
20c
5-lb. Pails 24-oz. Fancy Salt
Mackerel, pail . .
Gem Boneless Codfish in pound
Jbricks . . .... .... ......
Holland Style Herring . .
French Sandwich Puree ......
Burnham's Clam Chowder
Japanese Crab Meat tin. . .
Dry Pack Shrimp, tin. . J; .'.
Tuna Fish white -lb. tin...
Tuna Fish, white, -lb. tin .
K. S., Salmon, Steak, -lb4 tin.
K. S. Salmon Steak, 1-lb. tin..
Herring Roe ; . ... . .;. .
Shredded Codfish, glass .'.
Sorrento Cheese, -pound . . .
Imported Roquefort, pound.
Brick Cheese, pound . .-. ....
Pineapple Cheese,, each ......
Edam Cheese, each ...........
f?imento Cheese, jar . .......
Miiladelphia Cream Cheese,
tinfoil. .;. . ....... . . .
Imported Swiss, per tin ......
McLaren's Imperial Cheese
-$1.85
.3oc
. . 5c
...25c
...15c
...48c
...20c
...28c
. .20c
...28c
...47c
.. .20c
. . 17c
.$1.10
.$1.80
...60c
.$1.25
.$2.00
...20c
...20c
. .65c
. .16c
We have other cheese,
them. V
Ask about

Frankfurters in glass ... ... . .
' Finnan Haddie in glass . . .
' Fresh Grated Horseradish, glass.
Preserved Ginger in glass. p. . .
Crystalak Milk Powder . . . I
Hires' Root B,eer .Extract. . .
Hansin's Junket Tablets.......
v Tournado Kitchen Bouquet. . .
' 1842 Apple Cider, per quart....
''. Sunbeam .pple Nectar, quart...
. I Domino Sugar Tablets, 2 lb. . .
Domino Sugar" Tablets, 4 lb. . .
J ack 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 ............

,47c
.45c
.20c
.20c
.69c
.25c
.12c
.35c
.60c
.45c
.35c
.65c
.15c
.15c
lie
.'aoc
.70c
.45c
.45c
.60c
.15c
DM yon Imow that this
store is brim foil bl ffooci
t Mnqs to cat. The best in
the state.
IL TEAPOT
GROCERY
Corrected eyesight has
been the open door to
41 good health for thou thou-S.
S. thou-S. sands of people who
didn't dream there was anything
wrong with their eyes.
Dr. K. J. Weihcv
Eyesight Specialist
Graduate Optometrist

JMh

Weihe Co.', Jewelers, Ocala, Fla.
FOR-
Groceries
, and Meats
Phone
108 or 243
Main Street
Market
w. H. MARSH
Prop.
m
L. ALEXANDER

PRACTICAL CARPENTER ;
AND BUILDER j
Careful Estimates made on all cJbrir
tract work. Gives More and Better
York for the Sidney than any other
contractor la tba city.
I
I

OCALA QCCURRFJIGES

If you have any society items,
please phone One-Two-One, (121).
PARTY FOR YOUNG FOLKS
Last night Mrs. W. K. Lane enter entertained
tained entertained in 'honor of her niece, Miss
Minnie Jones of Trenton, N. J.f who
is spending thewitner in Ocala.
The party took the form of a St.
Patrick's Day affair. The house was
decorated in Shamrocks with quan quantities
tities quantities of dogwood, giving a spring springtime
time springtime effect. As the guests arrived,
they were given favors of hats and
clay pipes, emblematic of the Irish
saint.
All during the" evening punch was
served, the punch table being attrac attractive
tive attractive in its decorations of dogwood and
Shamrocks. ;
The evening was spent in playing
games rook and pit, and the ever
fascinating ouija board was present.
For those who didn't care for cards,
dancing was in order, the music b& b&-ing
ing b&-ing furnish by the grafanola.
At the conclusion of the" games the
hostess served ice cream and cake.
The evening passed only too 4 quickly
for the young people, who merrily
whiled away the hours. Among; those
who enjoyed Mrs., Lane's hospitality
were Misses Edith Edwards, Elizabeth
Bennett, Elizabeth Hocker, Rhoda
Thomas, Ruth Simmons, Eloise Bou Bou-vier,
vier, Bou-vier, Mildred Bullock, Mary Mathews,
Uilaine Barnett, Minnie Jones v and
Messrs. Allen Holfinrake, Fred Wines,
Nat Mayo, Foy Carroll, John Bouvier,
Albert Bullock, Julian Rentz, Harry
Holcomb, Tom Wallis, John Cook,
Claude Barnett,- John Hardin and
Robert Blake.
Oakland Sensible Six will soon
arrive. 14
Mr. F. W. Brooks of North Lake
Weir was in town today. While al
most an( invalid, Mr, Brooks put up a
good fight' yesterday when alone and
unaided, except for a long handled
pitchfork and a rope lasso, caught
alive and carried home with him a
six-foot alligator. Mr. Brooks was
driving along and heard the 'gator
blow and stopped and investigated.
The saurian was crossing or attempt
ing to cross from Bowers' lake into
big Lake Weir, and got against a
wire fence. After subduing and lasso
ing him, Mr. Brooks tied the rope to
the rear axle of his buggy and towed
the 'gator home, "where he was skin skinned
ned skinned and the" hide will be. tanned as a
present for Mr. Brooks' son, just re
turned from France.
If you feel your bones aching get a
box of Rexal Cold Tablets at Gerig's
Drug Store. It may prevent your
having "flu." tf
Mrs. J. S. Wheeler of Springfield,
Mass., and Mrs. Everett S. Root of
Westfield Mass. who for the past
three weeks have been the guests of
Mrs. S. R. Whaley, left yesterday
for the east coast, where they expect
to stay about a week before returning
to their homes. This has been their
first visit to Florida, and, they were
charmed with the state, our spring
being so different from what they
have been accustomed to. The many
friends that they made will be glad
to know that they like .Ocala so wrell
they contemplate returning.
' i
Rev. Smith Hardin had the pleas
ure, Thursday, of uniting in marriage,
at the Methodist parsonage, Mr. Wil Wilbur
bur Wilbur Montgomery and Miss Hazel
Calderj a verv Tnre-lnnkinc rnnnlp
from Wauchula.' Both were of age,
but as there seemed to be some oddo
sition to their "marriage, they came to
Ocala to have it performed.
We guarantee to do your automo automobile
bile automobile repair work cheaper than any
other garage in town and guarantee
satisfaction on top of this. What
more need we say? Ocala Iron Works
Garage. 13-tf
Mrs: W.j L. Scott and daughter,
Mary went to-Lakeland this morning
to spend the day. Mrs. P. D. Briggs,
who has been visiting in Lakeland for
ten days, will return with Mrs. Scott
and daughter. Mrs. Briggs was for
merly of Homosassa, but for the past
month has been making 1 her home
with Mrs. Scott,
.
Friday F. W. Brooks of North Lake
Weir received a telegraih from his
son, Corporal Jonathan EJ Brooks, of
Co. B, 330th Battalion, Tank Corps,
stating he had arrived safely in New
York and for a while would be station
ed at Camp Upton. He has returned
from a tank camp near Langres,
Fiance.
Mr. Asher Frank has gone to Tam
pa for a few days to attend to busi business
ness business before returning to his home in
Salisbury, S. C. He expects to stop
irl Ocala for a visit to his sister,"Mrs.
Max Israelson, on his return.
Mr. and MrsH. B. Whittington and
children returned last night from
Savannah, where they havelbeen 'vis 'visiting
iting 'visiting relatives. They expected to be
gone sometime but thinking there was
nc plce like home, they cut their
visit short.
The attendance was very good at
the union Bible study class yesterday
afternoon, the study being from Rom.
xii. Next wek the subject will be
"The Victory Life.'' All Bible stu students
dents students cordially welcomed. :

EQUAL SUFFflAEE DEPARTMENT
EDITOR, ISABEL STUART MAYS
Center Hill, Fla.

"We shall light for the things
which we have always carried nearest
our heart f or democracy, for the
right of those who submit to author authority
ity authority to have a voice in their own gov
ernment Woodrow Wilson.
Mr. Crawford Explains
(Tampa Tribune)
Editor Tribune: Your editorial en entitled
titled entitled "By What Authority?" has just
been called to my attention.
I do not wish to enter into a discus discussion
sion discussion of the Suffrage, but would like to
make a short statement with refer reference
ence reference to my acts as the democratic
national committeemar from Florida,
since tfiey have been called into ques question.
tion. question.
When I gave my proxy to Mr. Ed Edward
ward Edward F Goltra, member of the com committee
mittee committee from Missouri, I said nothing
as to how he should vote on this mat matter,
ter, matter, not anticipating that it would
come up at the meeting, but if I had
been present in person I should have
voted for the resolution. More than
a year ago, after the president fo the
United States had publicly indorsed
the resolution, the democratic nation national
al national committee, by a practically unani unanimous
mous unanimous vote, adopted a resolution en
dorsing the president's position. Mr.
Goltra knew them that I voted to in
dorse the president's position, and
was, entirely justified in assuming
that I had not changed my views.
In November last the legislature of
the state of Florida, in special ses session,
sion, session, refused to adopt a resolution en endorsing
dorsing endorsing the attitude of the Florida
senators in opposing the Anthony
amendment.
I do not know where you obtained
the figures you-use in your statement
that "less than 5 per cent of the wom women
en women of Florida are actually in favor of
the suffrage amendment to the fed federal
eral federal constitution," as the Federation
of Women's Clubs, the Woman's
Christian Temperance Union, the
State Teachers' Association, and
other organizations composed largely
or wholly of women, have endorsed
the amendment and I have nowhere
heard of or seen any notice of any op
position among Florida women. The
end of your sentence from which I
have quoted is very misleading, prob probably
ably probably not intentionally so. The con concluding
cluding concluding portion of the sentence is as
follows i "a's proposed by the national
woman's party." The amendment was
not "proposed by the national wom woman's
an's woman's party," but by the National Am American
erican American Suffrage Association, with
which the national woman's party,
better known as the militant suffra-i
gettes, has no affiliation.
As stated, I do not wish to enter
into a discussion of the merits 'of the
suffrage question, but if there were no
other reason for endorsing the amend
ment common sense distactes that
course to any one desiring to see the
democratic party saved alive, and as
the representative of that party in
Florida I consider it my duty to at
least render what assistance I can to
continue the party's existence as a
political factor in the nation
J. T. G. Crawford.
Jacksonville, Florida.
-
A National Union of Women Citizens
At the golden' Jubilee of the Na National
tional National American Woman Suffrage As Association
sociation Association to be held in St. Louis
March 24-29; there will be projected
one 'of the greatest enterprises ever
undertaken by the national associa association.
tion. association. This is nothing less than a na national
tional national union of women citizens com comprehensive
prehensive comprehensive of the interests of the
women voters of the country as weli
as the non-voters.
Hitherto the National American
Woman Suffrage Association has
functioned as a body of women' seek seeking
ing seeking the ballot. With the entrance of
New York into complete voting ,power
in 1917, with the addition of three
full suffrage states in 1918, and the
granting of presidential suffrage to
the women of three states in 1919,
making seven irt all where women
have presidential suffrage, the na national
tional national realizes that it must look for forward
ward forward to a rapidly increasing force of
women who are using not seeking, the
ballot. A re-constructed organization
is therefore demanded by the present
strength of the v voting women of the
United States.
The creation of a national union of
women voters is to mark an epoch in
the cause of political freedom. It is
to point the way to the uses women
will make of that freedom after they
are enfranchised.
The name and the plan of wrork art
to be presented for discussion and
acceptance at the convention in St.
Louis. One of the workingplans sug suggested
gested suggested is that of two houses, one to be
made' up of representatives from the
voting states, and the other to be
made up of representatives from the
non-voting states. A suggestion corrfes
that the former might be known as
the house of voters, the latter as the
house of delegates.
Fifty years ago in' January the Am American
erican American Equal Rights Association was
found to be too loosely strung to hold
the teething .demands of the women
of the country who had been newly
awakened to their need of the ballot
by, the events following the civil war.
History has repeated itself. In 1919
women of the country have a renewed
impetus to work for the enfranchise enfranchisement
ment enfranchisement of all women because of the
events in the great war.
In 1869 the first national- woman
suffrage convention in America in

mil

w
it

Or A

Of Ocala, Florida
AN ACTIVE U. S. DEPOSITARY
.
At Close of Business Tuesday, March 4th, 1&19. Condensed from Report to the
- Comptroller of the Currency.
RESOURCES O
Loans and Discounts, Bonds and Securities--... .$429,873.76

Liberty Loan Bonds, War Savings Stamps and U. S. Treasury Cer-
. tificates of Indebtedness. ....... 202,486.90
Stock in Federal Reserve Bank of Atlanta ... ...... ...... 2,700.00
U. S. Bonds tp Secure Circulation...... ........ ...... 75,000.00
Banking House, Furniture and Fixtures..... .:. .1 38,500.00
Other Real Estate owned 2,883.62
Overdrafts ,26.37
Cash on Hand, and Due from Banks...... 172,953.00
TOTAL .. .... .5924,423.65
, UABILITIES
Capital Stock, Fully paid in.: $ 75,000.00
Surplus, (earnedj ................ .. 15,000.00
Undi vid ed Profits ....... j J 2,46 1 .77
Circulation .... 75.000.00
Dividend unpaid ... 1 . 60.00
D EPOS ITS ... 756,901.88
TOTAL ................... ..$324,423.65

hi;
III!

Deposits March 4th, 1919. 1 .. .....
Deposits March 4th, 1918 ... ..
Increase One Year..::..

it
January, marked an epoch. In 1919
the fiftieth national woman suffrage
convention in America marks another
epoch.'
- In 1869 there was not a woman in
the country who could vote on a ques question
tion question of political importance.
' In 1919 women, have been given the
right to vote for president of the
United States in 25 states, in which
the women over voting age number
12,500,000.
Not all these women will vote.
Neither do all the males in those same
states. In much the same relative
proportion as the adult males, so will
the adult females of these common commonwealths
wealths commonwealths cast their ballot for president.
In many western voting states the
male population is much larger than
the female population.
In fifteen of the 25 states where
women have been granted the right
to vote for the next president, they
now have full suffrage. These fif fifteen
teen fifteen states contain more than 7,300, 7,300,-000
000 7,300,-000 women over 21. ".
If the proposed coalition organiza organization
tion organization should be effected it would be
pan-partisan and non.mil itant.v Its
immediate purpose, so far as America
is concerned, would be to further the
complete enfranchisement of all Am
erican women; its farther erachingj
purpose to equalize the democracy of
the country, especially as regards
conditions governing women and
children. The same purposes, immed immediate
iate immediate and ultimate, would hold good so
far as the world is concerned en enfranchisement
franchisement enfranchisement for all women and im improvement
provement improvement in the conditons of life
governing women and children the
world over.
Does. this mean to form a new party
exclusively of women? If a party is
"a 'body of persons united for some
purpose," it does. The proposed coali coalition
tion coalition also seems to be a party insofar
as it aims to be a "part or portion'
of the government.
In the sense that a party aims at
'political ascendency' the new union
would not be a party. There would
be no intention of massing women
a?ain men; its object would be to
utilize the tendency, already existing
among the enfranchised women, of
turning their vote-seeking associa associations
tions associations into law-making agencies for
better social conditons.
There are now so many of these
active legislative bodies of voting voting-women
women voting-women that to the National Ameri American
can American Woman Suffrage Association the
time seems to have come to co-ordinate
them and mass their forces.
Remember you get quality service
at quantity price at the Ocala Iron
Works Garage. 13-tf

Statement of the Condition of

1
11
1!
li

!

I Millinery Announcement

: Patrons and Friends are cordially :
: invited to call and inspect the ex-
qnisite line now on display in all the :
j newest and smart models, beautiful j
: patterns in '
! DRESS HATS
SPORT HATS I
: STREET HATS j
Work Room Unexcelled :
: Hair Goods and Hair Work a :
: specialty. j
I Affleck Millinery Parlor i
. 4 South Side Ocala House Block J

WHITE STAR LINE
TRANSFER STORAGE

AUTO
TRUCK
SERVICE
Icnj DisUmce
Lloving
V

PnONE 222

COLLIER

A merchant who advertises usually has something- of tnertt to offer bis
customers, and xou can depend cm his merchandise telnsr fresX because be
lis lt ofiT by a4rertiils fcefore It etwb ell a his islTa. Pcru2r thiz.

sun
. $756,901.88
578,599.24
5178,303.01
t 4
v w w w
VAfJS
BROTHERS

m n

ill"

My



OCALA EVENING STAR, SATURDAY, MARCH 15, 1919

NEl ERU1T STAND
J (Next to Anti-Monopoly
' Drugstore)
i FANCY FRUITS I
FRESH VEGETABLES ;
; AND GROCERIES :
All Prices Reduced :
PHONE 369 SAVOY CAFE j

" -SALTFiS
DIRECT FROM OUR FISHING
BOATS TO YOU!
Delicious fresh caught Dry
Salt Fish direct to the consumer
by prepaid parcel post or express
15 lbs. for $2.00
Special price on barrel lois
TOE ST. GEGRGE
PACKING CO.
St. George on the Gulf -,
Apalaehicola, Florida
Atlantic Hotel
Hay and llogran.Sts. Jacksonville, Fla.
All railroad ticket offices In bulldingr,
center of everything. All modern im improvements.
provements. improvements. First class in every par particular.
ticular. particular. Rates, one person, $1 to $1.50;
two persons, $2 to $2.50. Bath $1.50, $2;
two people. $2.50, $3. ;
4-3 -E. FRANK PIERCE, Prop.
UNDERTAKERS and EMBALMERS
PHONES 47. 104. 80S
OCALA. FLORID
A coat now and then of DAVIS
OLD COLONY WAGON PAINT pre preserves
serves preserves your wagons t and farm imple implements
ments implements and makes them look like new.
.Wont you let us prove' to you by
one trial that there is no -finish that
will give you a lasting satisfaction
like -. v
For Sale by :
TII MARION HARDWARE -Ocala,
Florida.
I tf"5 r.rrfLL'r-l
What DoYou
Drink For
Breakfast?
Nows a ftood
time to try the
All-American
Extensively used
inplacedr
coffee because
of its fine flavoi;
general economy
Health value.
Contains no caffeim
Ynill like Posium
"There's a Rmson
EE-
EAT AT THE
6REEK-Afi1ERlCAH CAFE
A la CARTE SERVICE
Everything In the Market ":
k Best Dome Cooking
Qaick Service
C Jeffers
j P
Props.
II. D. Baxter
Phone 272
114 S. Magnolia St., Next to
Clarkson Hardware Store.

3

beverade
POSTOM

LATEST LOCALS
Mrs. B. T. Perdue left yesterday
afternoon for Palm Beach to visit
friends. ;

Mr. and Mrs. Harvey Clark, who
went to Jacksonville Wednesday, re returned
turned returned home yesterday.
Miss Susie Lou Ellis left today for
St. Augustine, where she will spend
the week-end with friends.
Mrs. Zelma Casont who has been
visting Miss Frances Tarver, returned
d her home in Irland Grove today.
Bring "us your automobile repair
work-and' if we do not satisfy you
yourQrork will not cost you one penny.
Try us ononis proposition. Ocala Iron
Works Garage. Phone 4. 13-tf
Mrs. Lawrence Kelly and infant son
are now at the home of Mrs. Kelly's
parents, Mr. and Mrs. J. R. Moorhead.
Mrs. Lyman Claridyof Talladega,
Ala., arrived yesterday afternoon to
be at the bedside of her father Mr.
W. O. Massey.
The Presbyterian silver tea will" be
held at the residence of Mrs. G. S.
Scott Monday afternoon, from 4 to 6
o'clock. All cordially invited to at attend.
tend. attend. Mrs. Scott and small son, Otley
Webb of Okeechobee, who for the pasc
few days have been, guests of Mrs. D.
"V. Tompkins, returned to their home
today.
Mr. W. L. Scott, engineer on the
Homosassa train, has been taking a
few days vacation for the' purpose of
making his income tax returns.
tvlr. Alvis' Landers of this city, who
has been stationed in the telegraph
office of the Royal Poincianna. Palm
Beach, expects to leave there in about'
two weks.
You don't have to telephone to find
out when your prescription will be
delivered. We fill them as the doctor
writes them and send them out promt promt-ly.
ly. promt-ly. Gerig's Drug Store. tf
Mr. and Mrs. J. J. Taylor of Pitts
burg, Pa., arrived last evening for a
short stay in Ocala. They are prop property
erty property owners in the northeastern part
of the county. V
Mr. John Batts of Tucker's garage
with three other young men left early
this morning for Leesburg, and ex expects
pects expects to return this evening with
three new Fords for Tucker's garage.
If you pay for automobile repair
service, why not get it under a guar guarantee
antee guarantee of SATISFACTION or money
refunded. Ocala Iron Works Garage, tf
fhe friends of Miss Rosebud Robin Robinson,
son, Robinson, formerly of Ocala, but now liv living
ing living in Jacksonville, will be interested
to know that she has accepted a posi position
tion position with Dunn in Jacksonville.
Mr, H. L. Gardner is expected to
arrive in the city today from Palatka.
He will spend tomorrow in town, ex
pecting to returntomorrow night ac
companied by Mrs. Gardner, who has
been visiting Mrs. Duncan McDonald
for the past two weeks.
W. K. Lane, M. D., Physician and
Surgeon, specialist Eye, Ear, Nose and
Throat. Law iLibrary Building, Ocala,
Florida. tf
Mr. and Mrs. Weller Carmichael
are receiving congratulations over the
arrival of a bab daughter, who came
early yesterday morning, at the hospi hospital.
tal. hospital. This i the second daughter tthat
has come to gladden the home of Mr.
and Mrs. Carmichael.;,
The many friends of Mr. Wallace- O.
Stovall will be glad to know that he
has returned to the city from Key
West, where he has been stationed.
Mr. Stovall has received his discharge
and will resume his old position at the
Tampa Morning Tribune. Tampa
Times.
; The ideal weather which the weather-man
has been giving us Is just
right for picnics and the young folks
cf the fourth grade with Miss Wy Wy-nona
nona Wy-nona Wetherbee and Mrs. Paisley,
their teachers, have taken advantage
of it to spend the day at Silver
Springs. Miss Louise Booe with her
class have gone to the lake, going
dewn to the Meffert dock in Mr. Mef Mef-fert's
fert's Mef-fert's truck, where they expect to
have one grand time, playing and
bathing.
Another shipment of Nunnally's,
'The Candy of the South," in today.
Wev always have it fresh, is the reason
we sell so much of it. Come and get
yours at Gerig's Drug Store. tf
One of the decided improvements
in the second ward is the cleaning up
of the old water works building. The
old, rusty smokestack which has been
swaying in the breeze at an angle of
45 degrees, has be ntaken down, mak making
ing making that vicinity much safer. The
two old boilers have been removed,
one having been sold to the canning
factory and the other to the mill at
Oak. The whole inside of the build building
ing building has been cleaned out, with pros prospects,
pects, prospects, of the back part being used as
a garage for the city trucks, while a
sort of machine shop is to be installed
in the front for the repairing of the
city's machinery.

W. O. MASSEY

Mr. W. O. Massey passed away this
afternoon at his home on Watula
street, about three o'clock. Mr. Mas Massey
sey Massey had been in poor health for' some
time, but his relatives were not un uneasy
easy uneasy over' his condition until a few
days ago, when he began sinking.
Mr. Massey had been a resident of
Ocala for many, years, moving to Lake
Weir several years ago where he and
Mrs. Massey made their home in a
pleasant cottage by the side of the
lake. Recently his son, Mr. Como
Massey of New York came to spend
a month with his parents, and while
here arranged the cottage in Watula
street, for his parents to occupy, mak making
ing making many improvements in, the same,
and the aged couple had only been
settled there a few days when Mr.
Massey's last illness overtook him.
Mr. Massey was surrounded by his
family at the end, his daughter, Mrs.
Claridy of Talladega, Ala., arriving
yesterday, and his son, Mr. Como
Massey, wife and two children having
been here for the past six weeks. Mrs.
Massey has been the "constant nurse
and companion of her husband during
his illness. f
The funeral will be beld tomorrow
afternoon at the house, at ,3:30 o'clock.
At the time the Star goes to press the
funeral arrangements have not been
announced. Interment will be in the
old cemetery.
Ocala has lost a good and useful
citizen and the sympathy of all goes
out to the bereaved widow and her
children in their hour of bereavement.
' Last night the young folks of the
.Baptist church were treated to and
were- guests at a real old fashioned
pimo. Mrs. C. L. West was the host
ess at this delightful affair, which was
so thoroughly enjoyed by all who at
tended.- The great dishes of chicken
purlo with pickles and coffee, were all
that one could desire in the way of re
freshments. After the supper the
young folks passed the evening listen
ing to the excellent music which all
present entered into so heartily. Those
present wert' Rev. and Mrs. W. H.
Wrighon, Mr. and Mrs. A. J. Bri
gance, Mr. and Mrs. C. L. West, Mr.
and Mrs. Clem Purvis, Mr. and Mrs.
W. .T. jWhitley, Mr. and Mrs. W. II.
Marsh, Mrs. George Williams, Mrs.
J. J. Peeples, Misses. Donnie and Wil
lie Proctor, Donnie Sims, Mabel Akin,
Floyd Whittle, 'Elsie Hall, Mary Gates,
Eunice Marsh, Ruth Hardee, Bessie
Marshall, Pearl Keef e, Winnie Hunt,
Miss Stone and Messrs. Willie Hood,
Frank Gates,, William Altaian, Hall
Hinkle, Harry' Cole, Paul Brinson and
Earl Mayo.
The funera services of Mrs. James
Fort will take place at 10:30 a. m.
Monday, from the residence of Mr. E.
C. Jordan in thethird waj-d. The pall
bearers will be Messrs. Percy and
Junie Perkins, Charles Rawls, Walter
Pedrick, L. J. Blalock "and J. T. Jen Jennings.
nings. Jennings. Carlyle Blackwell and Evelyn Gree Greeley
ley Greeley showed; up well in "Courage for
Two," at the, Temple last night. They
are two of the best in picturedom.
Smart and "pretty Priscilla Dean will
apDear tonight in "The Hired Hus Husband."
band." Husband." Mr. Automobile Owner, look at this:
Carbon burned out of four cylinders
for $3; six cylinders, $4, at the Ocala
Iron Works Garage. 13-tf
Mrs. W. K. Lane has as her guest
Miss. Winnie Cobb of Tallahassee, who
arrived today. Miss Cobb has been
in Dunnellon nursing her sick sister,
and en route home is visiting in
Ocala.
Ollie Mordis and his friends were
greatly pleased at a picture of Ollie
and the interior of- his store, on the
Temple screen last night. It was a
good likeness.
OCALA FRATERHAL ORDERS
R. A. ll. CHAPTER NO. 13
Regular convocations of the Ocala
Chapter No. 13, R. A. H- on the first
Friday in every month at 7:30 p.'m.
- J. A; Bouvier, H. P.
Jake Brown Secretary.
MIRIA1VJ REBEKAH LODGE NO. 15
Miriam Rebekah Lodge4 No. 15
meets the first and third Monday eve evenings
nings evenings in each month in the Odd Fel Fellows'
lows' Fellows' hall at 7:30 o'clock.
Mrs. W. T. Whitly, N. G.
Eloise Bouvier, Secretary. 0
ORDER Or .EASTERN STAR
Ocala Chapter No. 29, O. E. S.,
meets at Yonge's hall the second and
fourth Thursday evenings of each
month at 7:30 o'clock.
Mn. Isabel Wesson, W. M.
Mrs. Susan Cook, Secretary.
WOODMEN OF THE WORLD
Fort King Camp No. 14 meets nt
K. of P. hall at 7 :30 p. m. every sec second
ond second and fourth Friday. Visiting sov sovereigns
ereigns sovereigns are always welcome.
W. W. Stripling, C. C.
Chas. K. Sage, Clerk.
MARION-DUNN MASONIC LODGE
Marion-Dunn Lodge No. 19, F. & A.
M meets on the -first and thira
Thursday evenings of each month at
8 o'clock tratil further notice.
H. O. Cole, W. M.
Jake Brown, Secretary.

DWELLING PARTLY DESTROYED

An alarm of fire startled the town
soon after four o'clock Friday after afternoon
noon afternoon and the word soon passed that
Mrs. J. W. Davis' boardinghouse, 219
Oklawaha avenue, was burning. t A
large number of people- were soon
gathered in the vicinity; all who
could to help; those who couldn't to
look on.
The firemen laid four lines of hose
and after a short but fierce battle put
the flames down. They had plenty of
volunteer assistants and most of the
furniture was carried. out in time.
They also had to work lively to" keep
the adjoining buildings from catching,
as the sparks were flying lively.
The fire seems to have 'started be between
tween between the ceiling and the roof and
wa under full headway when discov discovered.
ered. discovered. Most of the damage, was done
upstairs and at the back. There was
no one in that part of the house when
the fire started, which accounts for its
getting such a start.
In searching for the cause of the
fire, Chief Chambers found a penny in
a fuse in the electric switchbox up up-.stairs.
.stairs. up-.stairs. Somebody, in order to avoid
a little inconvenience, had stuck a
penny in the fuse, a short circuit re resulted,
sulted, resulted, and damage amounting to over
a thousand dollars was the "bill.
The house Is the property of Mrs.
Emily Green. The fire chief thinks the
damage is at least $600, maybe more.
We understand that it is insured. Mrs.
Davis and boarders saved most of
their furniture, tho some of it was
broken or damaged. Mr. and Mrs.
Davis have moved into the house
across the streat.. formerly occupied
by Mr. John R. Dewey, and will re resume
sume resume taking care of their boarders as
soon as possible.
EXCELLENT MEETING
FRIDAY AFTERNOON
There was a well attended meeting,
io discuss vital county affairs at the
courthouse Friday afternoon. Thru
the kindness of Mr. Frank Merrin, we
have a full report, but owing to our
linotype motor being rather lame to
day we' are obliged to defer publicai
tion to Monday.
UNCLASSIFIED
ADVERTISEMENTS
,
WANTED, LOST, FOUND, FOR
SALE, FOR RENT AND SIM SIMILAR
ILAR SIMILAR LOCAL NEEDS
RATES Six line' maximum, one
time, 25c.; three times, 50c: six times
75c; one month $3. Payable in ad advance.'
vance.' advance.' FOR SALE 1917 Ford touring car.
Best grade new top and two new tires.
Apply to J. J. Beard, North Magno Magnolia
lia Magnolia street (Teuton's old stand). 15-3t
FOR SALE Six second-hand Fords;
real bargains; come and loot at them.
Auto Sales Company, Mack Taylor.
WANTED Single-phase'-2 to 3 H. P.
electric motor; also several 10-foot
floor show cases; must be in good
condition. Apply to Altman-Charles
Company, northwest corner of Ocala
House block. 14-3t
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. 7-6t
FOR SALE One horse colt, nine
teen months old; one automobile, one
surrey. Apply to Jay Heisler, 806
Lime street. 12-t
FOR RENT Three or four nice
rooms with all modern improvements
for light housekeeping. Apply at 212
Orange avenue. Phone 39. 12-t
WANTED TO BUY A small tome
of five or six rooms, with modern im improvements
provements improvements in good location in Ocala.
Can pay $200 down and $50 per quar
ter. Address, Box 164, city. 12-6t
FOR SALE, CHEAP A second-hand
typewriter. Apply Star office, editorial
department. 13-tf
AUTO REPAIR SERVICE For
quick and reliable automobile service
come to the Florida House Garage. J.
C. Lanier and H. C. Williams. 8-lm
WANTED Stenographic work after
4:30 p. m. Office of fire chief, call 331
or 255. Mrs. Hampton Chambers, lxn
WANTED All kinds of second hand
furniture, guns, beds, etc. Notify
me and I will send for th'em. J. W.
Hunter, Gunsmith, South Main St. tf
OCALA LODGE NO. 286. B, P. O. E.
Ocala Lodge No. 286, Benevolent
and Protective Order of Elks, mets
the second and fourth Tuesday eve evenings
nings evenings in each month. Visiting breth brethren
ren brethren always welcome. Club house oppo opposite
site opposite post oG re, east side.
. J. H. Spencer, E. R.
-E. J. Crook, Secretary.
EDimval MotteH
JACKSOXVILLJS, FLORIDA.
10O Rooms. SO Baths
Opposite postoffice. All modern im improvements,
provements, improvements, elevator, telephone lee lee-vlce.
vlce. lee-vlce. Rates without bath, $1 and, up;
with bath, 1.50 per person.
W. s. JONES. M?rr.
Klenzo Creme insures clean teeth
and healthy gums. Sold in Ocala only
at Gerig's Drug Store. tf

AN ELECTRICAL jS7fl?KT2

Our garage "work has grown to such an
extent that we had to have an Electri Electrical
cal Electrical Expert, and we have secured the
. services of Mr. E. Van Horn, a factory
expert : : : : : :

OCALA IRON
CO T9 THS. IKftf

"Tl j J

WE OFFER more articles of value around house house-cleaning
cleaning house-cleaning time tliau you think possible.
Household ammonia is effective for cleaning pur purposes.
poses. purposes. m
Some of the best chamois sldns you' ever saw.
Sponges that wear and give satisfaction.
Mo III balls and moth flaltcs for the winter things.
All Iinds cf Disinfectants
.
Axhundred other things that lighten the burden of
, house-cleaning.

Dir
f v.

VULCAN I Z I N G
New Business New Machinery New Methods
Pay us; a tall and see samples of our repair repair-work.
work. repair-work. The method used by us eliminates the
big white patch on your casings and is guar-
anteed tor the life of the tire.
Gasoline, Oil and Air at the Curh
ALTMA FM-C HARLES CO.
No. 1 Main St. Ocala House Block Ocala, Florida.

H-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 going
niqely now; it is Vrtlt chillef "and it is doing full duty as your prac practical
tical practical SAVER.
Don't let it lapse eren a little bit it may sulk on you all the
remainder of the season.
OCALA ICE AND PACKING COMPANY

Jacksonville, Florida.

In the heart of the city with Hemming Park for a front yardi
Every modern convenience in each room- Dining room service is
second to none.
RATES From $1.50 per day per oerson to $6.

ROBERT M. MEYER,
Manager. :
E

Co JdDKPABJ.& C.

Fnneral Directors and Embalmers
AUTO 'HEARSE SEEVECE
We deliver caskets free anywhere in the county.
Calls promptly answered night or day.
wilbur c. smrrn sam il pyles, jil
LICENSED EMBALMERS.
Day Phone 10 Nisht Phones 225 and 423

WORKS GARAGE

n
'n
Lj r- W)
yJu ,jD v iL r '4
J. KAVANAUGII,
Proprietor.
1



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