The Ocala evening star

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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:
UF00075908:05232

Related Items

Related Items:
Ocala weekly star


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Full Text
r v n j h
1
XL XL XLlL-4
Weather Forecast: Fair tonight
and Sunday; slightly warmer Sunday
northwest portion.
OCALA, FLORIDA, SATURDAY, APRIL 12, 1919.
VOL. 26, NO. 90

V h x r IT

IT DRAGS IIS SLOW
LENGTH ALO N G

Will the Peace Conference at Paris
Agree Before the Outbreak
of Another War
(Associated Press)
Paris, April 12. With the single
exception of the amendment specific specifically
ally specifically exempting the Monroe Doctrine,
no vital change was made by the
league of nations commission in the
covenant in the meetings Thursday
and Friday nights. Last night's ses session
sion session marked the conclusion of the
commission's consideration of the
covenant.
The session was attended by Pres President
ident President Wilson, who remained until
after midnight. No date has been set
for the plenary session of the peace
conference to consider the covenant.
FRANCE AM) JAPAN MAY OB OBJECT
JECT OBJECT As the covenant left the commis commission
sion commission it contained no section granting
the Japanese request for recognition
of racial equality and neither was a
section introduced covering the re request
quest request of France for an inter-allied
military general staff. Both Japan
and France reserved the right to
bring up amendments before the ple plenary
nary plenary session of the peace conference.
TWENTy-SIX SECTIONS
As it now stands the covenant of
the league of nations contains twenty twenty-six
six twenty-six sections.
DISCUSSED THE DOCTRINE
Paris, April 12. Discussion of the
Monroe Doctrine amendment by the
league of nations commission Thurs Thursday
day Thursday night is described by those pres present
ent present as of a dramatic character, con concluding
cluding concluding with a speech by President
Wilson deprecating opposition and
upholding the doctrine as one of the
gieat bulwarks against absolution.
Lord Robert Cecil, of the British
delegation, turned the scales by an announcing
nouncing announcing no objection to the amend amendment
ment amendment in the form preseird.
WILL SUMMON GERMANS NEXT
WEEK
Paris, April. 12. (Havas Agency).
The council of four of the peace
conference expects to finish the boun boundaries
daries boundaries questions Monday and will
summon the German delegates to
Versailles in the course of next week,
according to Le Journal,
OUTWARDLY QUIET
London, April 12. General Alien Alien-by,
by, Alien-by, commissioner of Egypt, reports
Cairo outwardly quiet but says dis disturbances
turbances disturbances in the poorer quarters con continue.
tinue. continue. Quiet prevails in the province.
F. M. TOWNSEND
Mr. F. M. Townsend dietf at his
home at Martin last night at 8:30
after an illness of several weeks. This
old and highly respected gentleman
was loved and admired by all who
knew him and will be sadly missed in
that community.
The following gentlemen, Messrs.
F. E. Wetherbee, John L. Edwards,
A. C. Cobb, EdHelvenston, Ed Car Car-michael
michael Car-michael and Henry D. Stokes, will
act as pall bearers and are request requested
ed requested to meet at the parlors of E. C.
Jordan & Co. tomorrow afternoon at
3:30. The funeral services will be
held at 4 o'clock at Greenwood ceme cemetery
tery cemetery annex. Rev. John R. Herndon
will officiate.
PEDRO
Pedro, April 8 The frost the night
of April 1st did considerable damage,
killing most all the melons, canta cantata
ta cantata loupes and tomatoes, also beans that
were in full bloom. Mr. PI B. Perry
considers himself lucky, as the cold
didn't damage his melons at all.
Mrs. T. C. Connell and children of
Dallas visited Mrs. Alfred D. Proc Proctor
tor Proctor Saturday and Sunday.
People around here are still losing
their hogs with cholera or a disease
similar to it.
Mr. A. D. Proctor and baby Inez
motored to Anthony Sunday, after
Mr. Proctor's mother, who has been
- visiting realtives there.
Messrs. C. R. Stuart and W. H.
Proctor were business visitors in
Ocala Monday.
Mr. J. W. Lucius and family of
Belleview, were visitors at the home
nf Mr. M. M. Proctor Sunday.
We are sorry to learn of the serious
illness of Mr. and Mrs. J. P. Matlock's
baby. They took the little fellow to
th Marion County Hospital Satur
day. We wish him a speedy recovery.
Misses Juamta Pruitt, iiattie rroc
on, Mr TA Proctor traded m
,J L 4V
Mr. W. H. Carter and family spent
Sunday with Mr. and Mrs. Joe Lucius
nf Relleview.
Srbnol is nrosrressing nicely under
the management of Prof. J. W. Mann,
principal, and Miss Lillian tfatcneiaer,
assistant.
Mrs. C. R. Stuart and baby visited
.Mlafivea in Anthony Sunday.
Wish the weather man would notice
how dry it is and send us a little ram.
Large supply of Velvet Beans and
rTinfns now on hand. The Ocala
Seed Store. 7-11-19

UPOH THEM
IF IT IS SB!
American Troops in the Arctic Give
Indications of Listening
to Anarchists
(Associated Press)
Washington, April 12. Company I
of the 339th Infantry was identified
today by General March as the unit
which refused to return to the front
trenches in the Archangel sector
when ordered to by its officers. A re report
port report to the war department said the
questions the men put to the officers
were "identical with the questions
Bolsheviki propaganda addressed to
them."
AMERICA IS III
THE WAB TO Will
Because the Germans Understood
That, They Quit Fighting
Last November
Atlanta, April 12. "If you people
had been over there and seen what I
have seen, you'd dig so deep for the
Victory Loan that it would be over oversubscribed
subscribed oversubscribed the first day," said a young
officer of the Seventeenth Engineers,
the regiment which built "the great
St. Nazaire railroad yards in France,
at Camp Gordon recently. The regi regiment
ment regiment has just returned from France
for demobilization.
"Not unless you were in Paris
when the Huns were making that
great drive last year can you under understand
stand understand what the United j States saved
the world," he continued. "Germany
was not -licked when she quit. She
quit because she knew she-was going
to be licked. And the thing that con convinced
vinced convinced her was the billions of dollars
Uncle Sam was spending to carry on
the war. Germany began to under understand
stand understand that we were in that war to win
if it took ten years and every dollar
and every man in the United States.
And when that fact once sunk into
thGerman. intellect, it was all off.
The Hun quit cold.
"The war didn't stop when the ar armistice
mistice armistice was signed. The -country had
to carry on, as the English say. It
had to keep its men over there until
they could be brought home. It had
to carry out its contracts, and it had
to finish paying the bills. Those bills
will not be one-hundredth part of the
cost of six months more of war,
which we should have had if we
hadn't made, the Hun quit. And I
don't think any red-blooded Ameri American
can American will balk at paying the bill. I've
paid a part of my share in twenty
months of railroad building in France,
hut I'm going to put every dollar I
can scrape together into my country's
bcrds. Boys, you don't know what a
country you live in until you've seen
America in France."
CUTTING DOWN THE NEXT
CENSUS IN KOREA
(Associated Press)
San Francisco, April 12. The
Japanese began what is described as
a massacre in Korea at Zeoul during
the demonstration March 28th, ac
cording to a cablegram received here
today.
U. D. C. MEETING
The regular monthly meeting of
Dickison Chapter, U. D. C, was held
at the home of Mrs. J. C. Johnson yes yesterday
terday yesterday afternoon. On account of the
rain the attendance was not as large
as usual.
Regular routine business was taken
up and one of the principal things
dene was the election of delegates to
the state U. D. C. convention to be
held in Jacksonville May 7 to 10. Be
sides the president of the chapter,
who is a delegate ex-officio, the fol following
lowing following delegates were elected: Mrs.
R. G. Blake, Mrs. R. B. Bullock and
Mrs. S. R. Whaley. The alternates
elected were Mrs. A. A. Winer, Mrs.
B. A. Weathers and Miss Josie Wil
liams.
The three local chapters in Jack
sonville will entertain the visitors and
all meetings and social functions will
be held at the Seminole hotel, which
has been chosen as headquarters.
It was decided that a silver tea
will be given at the home of Mrs.
Raymond Bullock on Tuesday, April
22.
At the conclusion of the business
meeting Mrs. Johnson served refresh refreshments,
ments, refreshments, consisting of pineapple ice
cream and cake.
JUNIOR OUTING
The Junior League enjoyed an out outing
ing outing in the woods near the city this
afternoon, meeting at the school
house at 4 o'clock. Games were en
joyed, including swinging and other
pastimes, after which lunch was
served of sandwiches, cakes, nuts and
candy. They will hold devotional
services tomorrow evening at five
o'clock, H. M. Baxter, leader.
Shaving brushes, 50 cents to four
dollars. All kinds; all guaranteed. Thu
Anti-Monopoly Drug Store, -r 6t

SHAM

EflTEIITE MIL SHUT
BAVARIA OUT

Sparta cans Will be Shy Their of
Their Promised Rations,
So Berlin Says
Berlin, April 12. (By the Asso Associated
ciated Associated Press.) Special dispatches
from Bamberg say the German gov government
ernment government has announced that the En Entente
tente Entente Powers have informed it that
Bavaria is not to be included in the
conclusion of peace and that measures
will be taken to prevent any Entente
foodstuffs from reaching Bavaria.
SHOULD BE SUFFICIENT
Berlin, April 12. The German na national
tional national assembly has established a
committee of twenty-eight members
to carry on peace negotiations.
IT MAY HAVE UPSET
Basel, April 12. The soviet repub republic
lic republic in Munch was overthrown Friday
by force of arms, the North German
Gazette of Berlin says.
WILL FLY NEXT WEEK
Rival Teams Preparing to Cross the
Atlantic Ocean Via the
Air Route
(Associated Press)
St. Johns, N. F., April 12. With
twfc airplanes on the ground and two
rival camps of British aviation ex experts
perts experts hurrying to put the machines
in conditions, preparations for the
trans-Atlantic flight took the appear
ance of a real race today. The Mar-
tinsyde airplane which arrived yester yesterday
day yesterday was being assembled. The Sop-
with plane is considered virtually
ready to start, but a muddy field
will probably prevent a start being
made before Monday.
MAY THE DAY BE
AS FAIR AS THE BRIDE
At her home in this city, at two
o'clock next Tuesday afternoon. Miss
Mary Harriet Livingston will become
the bride of Mr. J. H. Hydrick of Or Orangeburg,
angeburg, Orangeburg, S. C. Only relatives and a
few intimate friends will be present.
Immediately after the ceremony, the
young couple will leave for a brief
wedding trip, at the conclusion of
which they will begin housekeeping in
their home at Orangeburg. Mr. Hy Hydrick
drick Hydrick will arrive on Monday after afternoon's
noon's afternoon's train.
BOARD OF TRADE DID ITS BIT
Fort King Camp No. 14, W. O. W.,
at its meeting last night, passed a
vote of thanks to the Marion County
Board of Trade for its assistance and
co-operation during the session of
the head camp convention.
SOME MAXWELL SALES
During the past three days the
Ocala Maxwell Agency has sold the
following equipment:
A Maxwell truck to the Ocala
Chero-Cola Bottling Works,
A Maxwell truck to W. B. Smith of
Martin,
A Maxwell touring car to Mr. R,
W. Wise of Dunnellon.
A Maxwell touring car to Mr. J. A.
Hornsby of Lebanon.
The sales of Maxwell passenger
cars and Maxwell truck are gaining
in numbers all the time.
SHADY
Shady April 9. We are all to the
merry this week, having heard the
whipporwill and are having some nice
warm days. Tomatoes are blooming
and beans and Irish potatoes are just
growing.
Mr. and Mrs. Simmons and Mrs.
Henry Redding of Charter Oak at
tended preaching here Sunday after afternoon.
noon. afternoon. Mrs. J. I, Smith has as her guest
her sister, Mrs. Hamilton of Savan
nah, Ga.
Miss Bertha Perkins is enjoying a
visit from one of her girl friends of
Mcintosh.
Mr. and Mrs. J. B. Hayes and lit little
tle little daughter of Ocala visited their
aunt, Mrs. A. C. Pease Sunday.
Mrs. J. P. Phillips and baby of
Ocala and Mrs. Hamp Swilley and
baby of High Springs, spent the day
with relatives and friends here Thurs
day.
We were glad to see Mrs. Carl Buhl
at church Sunday and that she had no
crutches, 'but can get about without
the aid of them.
Mr. and Mrs. Willard Gould and
Mr. H. W. Douglas went to Crystal
River Tuesday.
We often wonder how many people
in Shady and other -places read the
health bulletins. Doubtless many
families are in receipt of the "Health
A4manac for 1919." At this season it
is particularly important that we in inform
form inform ourselves on how to avoid con contagious
tagious contagious diseases and to treat many
others. And let us wage war against
flu, mosquitoes, fleas and rates.
Picnic time is near. We dare not
mention this very loud when. the
"gude mon" and the boys are so busy.
But soon we can pack our lunches in
a nice large basket and hie away to
some shady place near a spring of
cool water and just enjoy every min minute
ute minute of a long day.

Y. M. C. A. COUNTY WORK
9
There will be a union meeting of all the churches at the Baptist church

at 8 o'clock Sunday evening. Mr. O. E. Maple of Jacksonville, state sec secretary
retary secretary of the Y. M. C. A., will make an address in the interest of county

work. The pastors will take part in
BOARD OF TRADE
Secretary Presented Outline of Work
for Development of City
and County
At the meeting of the Marion Coun County
ty County Board of Trade Thursday night,
Louis H. Chazal. secretary, presented I
a tent
ntatlve outline of work for the
various committees of the organiza
tion. The secretary explained that he
presented the program, not with a
view of binding the board or the com committees
mittees committees to carrying it out to the let letter,
ter, letter, but with a view to keeping the
committees working at some one
thing all of the time. The board of
trade thanked the secretary for the
program, which will be taken up with
the committees as fast as possible.
The program is a large one, and an
efiort will be made to avoid attempt attempting
ing attempting to cover too much ground at one
time.
The secretary's program provides
for several committees in addition to
those already named. The outline of
work, which also gives a good idea of
the scope of a commercial organiza organization
tion organization activities, is as follows:
Agricultural Committee
Co-operate with the government
agencies, the state marketing bureau.
the fair association, the Marion coun county
ty county agricultural committee and others.
Promote frequent meetings of the
farmers of the county for the purpose
of discussing their problems.
Publish a market bulletin for Mar
ion county, in which the farmers can
make known to each other and to
others what they have for sale.
Promote tick eradication.
Secure weather station for the
county.
Hog cholera eradication.
Compulsory spraying of citrus
fruit trees.
Entertainment Committee
Entertain conventions, societies,
visiting trade organizations, distin distinguished
guished distinguished guests of the city and coun
ty.
Promote celebrations on holidays
and other special occasions.
Town and County Committee
Promote closer relationship be
tween the people of Ocala and Mar
ion county, and between the com
munities within the county.
Assist the various communities of
the county in their special problems.
Legislative Committee
Prepare such legislation as may be
proposed by the board or its com
mittees.
Originate such legislation as the
members of .the committee wish to
submit to the organiaztion.
Publicity Committee
Publish illustrated booklet of Ocala
and Marion county.
Plan an advertising campaign for
the city and county.
Prepare "copy" for the press.
Establish information bureau.
New Industries Committee
All propositions for new industries
to be submitted to this committee.
Survey to ascertain the industrial
needs of the city and county.
Assist industries that are already
established.
Promote buying at home.
Gather information as to labor,
wages, cost of living, advantages of
living conditions in Ocala and Mar Marion
ion Marion county, supporting territory, dis distributing
tributing distributing advantages, power, fuel,
factory sites, existing factory build buildings
ings buildings and other data showing the de desirability
sirability desirability of locating industries in the
city and county as compared with
other localities.
Study methods of other cities for
securing new industries.
Tourist Committee
Co-operate with the Woman's Club
in bringing more tourists to the city
and county. m
Secure the building of a modern
tourist hotel, on the most attractive
site to be found, a hotel the policy of
which will be "the guest first.
Provide amusements and places of
indoor and outdoor recreation.
List all of the attractions of the
city and county.
Provide sniides and facilities for
hunting and fishing.
Secure reasonable auto and hack
fares in the city, and especially to
and from the union station.
Secure transportation, with low
fares, between Ocala and Silver
Springs, Lake Weir and other points
of interest.
Transportation Committee
Development of the Silver and Ok-
luwaha rivers
Development of transportation on
the rivers, as a means to obtain lower
freight rates, and as a means to ob
tain further appropriations from
Congress, which will not be forth
coming unless there is an increase of
traffic on these important inland wa waterways.
terways. waterways. Survey to ascertain Ocala's exact

MM

TT R AM

the service.

MA A

TO BE HELD III MAY
The Board of Trade Committee Met
This Morning and Decided
on the Date
Tuesday, May 6, will be Public
Market Day in Marion county. The
event will take place in Ocala. The
committee appointed by the Marion
County Board of Trade to arrange
the day met this morning in the
Board of Trade room, decided on this
date and began mapping aut a plan
for making the event a big success.
Tne committee is highly enthusiastic
On Public Market Day the farmers
of the county, and any others who
may wish to participate, will be invit invited
ed invited to bring to Ocala farm machinery,
implements, wagons, live stock and
any other articles that they wish to
sell. These things will be put up at
auction. An auctioneer will be pro
vided by the Board of Trade. The
people of the county will have an op opportunity
portunity opportunity on Public Market Day of
getting rid of articles no longer of
use to them, ami' of purchasing at
bargain prices articles that they need.
In this way there will be a redistri redistribution
bution redistribution of farm machinery and other
things; and these things of no use to
their present owners will get into the
hands of persons who can use them.
There is an immense loss every year,
for instance, of farm machinery and
property which is lost through not
being used. 1
The Public Market Day will be
given wide publicity, and as the plans
for the event are perfected announce announcement
ment announcement of them will be made by the
committee, which consists of Messrs.
A. C. Cobb, chairman, C. C. Balkcom
and Max Israelson.
"At auction sales. of this kind there
is always no end of good fun; so the
day -will be not only profitable but
enjoyable, and will afford an oppor opportunity
tunity opportunity for the people of the city and
county to get together.
status with regard to freight rates.
Better passenger service on the
railroads.
Promotion of motor truck trans transportation,
portation, transportation, and rural delivery, espec especially
ially especially to communities in the county
not served by the railroads.
Good Roads Committee
Permanent roads for Marion coun county
ty county Not. less than 16-foot width for
Dixie highway and other main roads.
Short route to Palatka, by way of
Orange Springs, to connect with the
highways into Jacksonville that are
already built.
Short route to the gulf, and down
the west coast to St. Petersburg.
Short route to Tampa.
Short route to the east coast.
Co-operation with the county com commissioners,
missioners, commissioners, the state highway com commission
mission commission and other bodies for the
early building of better roads.
Promotion of inter-county and
inter-state highways.
Lateral and tributary roads thruout
the county.
Assist in the campaign to have the
legislature provide funds to meet the
federal road appropriations.
' Civic Committee
Beautification of the union station
plaza, Ocala's front door.
Planting of palms and shrubs
throughout the city.
Preservation of the trees of the
city.
Removal of all old posters and un
sightly signs.
Cleaning up of all vacant stores
and lots.
Art lighting standards for the
streets.
New street signs. j
Painting of fire plugs.
Replacement of dead palm trees and
removal of grass and weeds from the
streets.
Replacement of the decayed elec
tric, telegraph and telephone poles.
More permanent street paving,
thus preventing the waste of money
resulting from repeated repairs.
Cleaner streets.
Traffic congestion on streets in the
business section of the city.
Playground apparatus for the
school children, with playground di
rector.
Better architecture and better de designs
signs designs in public improvements.
Co-operation with the Woman's
Club in the development of the city
park, and the Silver Springs boule
vard.
Employment of a landscape archi
tect to prepare a plan for the beauti
fication and ultimate development of
the entire city.
Beautification of Silver Springs,
including the development of a pub
lic park which shall preserve the
natural beauties of the forests around
the springs and along Silver river.
Replacement of broken benches on
courthouse square.
Your credit is good at E. C. Jordan
& Company's. 6t

TO EVER!
FIGHTING MAN
Honor for Their Faithful Soldiers and
Sailors from America and
the Allies
(Associated Press)
Washington, April 12. After con
ferences with the Allies, a design has
been approved for a "Victory medal
for issuance to every soldier on the
allied side in commemoration of his
service to civilization.
ONLY FRANCE EXCEEDED
ERICA
AM
Washington, April 12. The Amer American
ican American army, the dflhe armistice was
signed, held 83.4 miles of the battle
front, being 21 per cent of the entire
line, General March announced today.
The British held 18 per cent., the Bel Belgians
gians Belgians six per cent, and the French 45
per cent.
PRE-WAR PRICES
Washington, April 12. The wire
control board in a statement issued
today giving figures in connection
with the increase in telegraph rates,
directs attention to the fact that
while the increased price of, products
and service of various industrial cor
porations have increased one hundred
per cent, telegraph service has been
rendered at pre-war prices.
LESS THAN TWO MILLION
Washington, April
10 rt.v:i:

It

the American
March announced today.
BANDIT LEADER KILLED
Body of the Rebel Chief Taken to the
Headquarters of General v
Pablo Gonzales
(Associated Press)
Mexico City, April 10. Emilano
Zapata, the bandit leader in southern
Mexico, has been killed, according to
a newspaper dispatch received here
tonight from Cuatala, in the state of
Morelos.
The message says that a part of
the 50th Regiment serving under
Gen. Pablo Gonzalez of the Carranza
army returned to Cuatlata, General
Gonzales's headquarters, tonight with
the body of the dead rebel chief.
WEIRSDALE

4auuu "af school, which has to do with the cor cor-army
army cor-army to below two million, General! ..' AaV, 0. Maa f.

could with good grace fall into the
Weirsdale, April 9. Last Wednes- job of matron,
day morning Mrs. Charles Ohaver Mrs. Taylor and Mrs. Nicholls point
and her three children left for New out that Superintendent McClane wzs
York city to join her husband there, not in Marianna over two months be be-Her
Her be-Her many friends hope she will visit fore he employed the daughter of his
Florida again next winter. brother, Will McClane, as his steno-
Mr. and Mrs. McKinney and daugh- rapher, who succeeded a Marianna
ters, Misses Annie and Madge, who girl who had held that position for 14
have been spending the winter in one years. It is said that the Marianna
of the Jacoby cottages on the lake, girl resigned after she realized that
left for their home in Kincardine, she was to be displaced. She is said
Canada, last Monday. Mr. William to have secured the knowledge thru
Graham of Canada left for his home the taking down of a telegram from
this morning also, expecting to join the niece of Mr. McClane over the
the McKinney party in Jacksonville telephone from the telegraph office,
and make the trip with them. The brother of Dr. McClane is em-
An Easter program is in prepara- ployed as carpenter at the school, his
tion for Easter Sunday, to be follow- duties being the instruction of the in in-ed
ed in-ed by a sermon on the resurrection by mates in the art of carpentry,
the pastor, after which the commem- Mrs. Taylor, who came all the wny
oration of the Lord's Supper will be from West Palm Beach to accept the
held. All are cordially invited to appointment as matron at the solici solici-come.
come. solici-come. tation of Superintendent McClane, de-
Miss Jessie Cameron made a flying dares that Mrs. McClane now is hold hold-visit
visit hold-visit here last Sunday, coming from mg that position. She charges that
Orlando by auto. She went back under the present administration con con-yesterday
yesterday con-yesterday afternoon, but her many ditions are deplorable. She asserts
friends hope she will favor us with a that the boys are almost unmanage unmanage-longer
longer unmanage-longer visit next time. able because of the lack of executive
Rev. M. E. Gabard is attending th ability on the part of the cuperintend cuperintend-meeting
meeting cuperintend-meeting of the Presbytery at Fort ent. She declares this is especially
Pierce this week. He is expected true of the dormitories in which the
home next Friday. white boys are housed. She has only
The Junior Christian Endeavor will praise for Assistant Superintendent
meet next Friday afternoon at 3:30. Jarnon, who is in charge of the negro
All the little boys and girls are urged boys.
to come. An Easter egg hunt is be-
ing planned for all the juniors. Friday after a few days' visit in
Weirsdale is unfortunate in the Ocala. Mr. Will Snook sends cheerful
loss of the Lakeside hotel by fire a letters from France, but he says
week ago today, April 1st. Most of there is no place like Florida for him.
the winter guests were starting for Mr. Thomas and Rev- anil Mrt "P

their homes this week, but it is to be c. Albertson motored to Monteverda
hoped the hotel will be rebuilt by the jast Saturday morning and Mr. Wal- .-time
time .-time they return next fall. tcr Albertson came home wkh tb"-V

Mr. H. W. Douglas made us a short
visit last week. Mrs. J. J. Knoblock
and Mr. and Mrs. R. D. Douglas and
their friends spent last Thursday in
ucaia snoppmg.
Mr. Laws on Sigmon, who has been
at Camp Jackson for over a year,
came heve Saturday, to the great de-
ngnt oi nis parents ana menus.
Mrs. Drawdy, Mrs. Gus- Smith's
sister-in-law, is visiting her this week,
lier nusDana, air. uraway, nas Deen

ill uuwi ijoiu a wiiivc iui uuAjr a Help.
year and did his bit to vanquish the Mrs. Anderson, who was Miss Irene
Hun- Gates of South Lake Weir, isviMt;"
Dr. E. B. Lytle and his sister. Miss her mother, Mrs. Gates. Mrs Gates
Juanita, were called to Ocala the lat- has been sick lately, but is improvin improvin-ter
ter improvin-ter part of last week on account of now.
the serious illness of their mother, Mrs. Sawyer of Sedgewick Kan
Mrs. Frank Lytle. We are glad to who has been spending the winter in
I?"1 flSt ",ow- u?r' a-nd Eind J.lando is a finest at Pleasant Hili
Mrs. Lytle s little daughter, is also this week.
sick. Miss Wilson, Prof. Wilson's sine-
The many friends of Mr. and Mrs. has been seriously sick for ome t
Harvey Kimball are exceedingly glad Mr. M. JE. Albertson was a b- --
to know they have come to make their caller in Ocala Saturday aftern"
home here again. Mr. Kimball is to Mr. and Mrs. J. D. Walling a-iTc-have
charge of the rew garage of Ergar, were in Ocala and yji
which Weirsdale is now boasting. Saturday. Mrs. Walling sister
It is a pleasure to report to all in- Brown, came back with her to V
terested that the road to Belleview Sunday at the lake. 1
is very much improved just at the -.
present time. Peptona is sold in Ocala v.
Mrs. T. B. Snook came home last Drug Store at one dollar pr i

BOLSHEVIKI

TAf'HP
limliiU
IMS

AM

Government Must Check Aliens Who
are Carrying Immense Sums
Out of the Country
(Associated Press).
New York, April 12. All savings
banks in the United States are asked
in letters sent today by the American
Bankers Association to aid in check checking
ing checking the exodus from this country of
thousands of aliens who are sailing
for their native lands with millions
of dollars of American money.
Due to Bolsheviki propaganda, the
association says, an "alarming pro proportion
portion proportion of the country's fourteen mil million
lion million foreign born population are sell selling
ing selling their liberty bonds and withdraw withdrawing
ing withdrawing money from the banks. It is esti estimated
mated estimated that more than a million can
not be stopped and they will carry
nearly four billion dollars with them."
MORE TROUBLE AT MARIANNA
The Tallahassee correspondent of
the Tampa Times says:
That nepotism obtains at the Flor
ida state reform school under tha
superintendency of Dr. Frank
:.ic-
Clcne of Ocala, is the contention of
several former employes of the insti-
jtution, now in Tallahassee to enter.
compiaim against me management in
this connection. Two former matrons
of the establishment charge that
since Dr. McClane's
appointment as
the industrial
of
I f ,
rection of delinquent youths convict convicted
ed convicted of crime, the superintendent has
brought his wife, brother and a niece
to Marianna and placed them on the
state's pay rolL
Mrs. W. H. Taylor, of PalmJBcsci
county, arrived in Tallahassee yester yesterday
day yesterday from Marianna, having given up
her job 'at matron at Marianne? after
having served but two weeks. She
succeeded Mrs. Phadie Nicolls. who
served only a few weeks at matron
and who ia als0 now in Tallahassee to
complain of nepotism and general
mismanagement under the direction
Df the new superintedent. They
charge that while they were there as
matrons, Mrs. McClane made their
positions so miserable that they were
forced to leave. The wife of the
superintendent was not then on the
pay roll, but they are of the opinion
her actions were designed to drive
them away so that she ultimately
to spend the week-end here. nVWr
I back Sundav afternonn.
The ladies' aid will eive an
cream social in the church park Tues-
Kay evening, April 15th. for the nnr-
I pose of raising monev to buv Rom
church lights. Evervone is mnrt Mr.
dially invited to come and help in the
IgOOU work. The Church lights h-vr
been troublesome for a. lon t?
can be so easily changed for sotne-
i thing up to date if every one will



OCALA EVENING STAR, SATURDAY, APRIL 12, 1919

OG AL A EVENING STA

STAR PUBLISHING COMPANY
V OF OCALA, FLA.
R. fl. Carroll, President
P. V. Iearenarood, Secretary-Treasurer
J. II. Benjamin, Editor
Entered at Ocala. Fla, ostofflce a
4econd-cIass matter.
TELEPHONES
HDRiBtiiM uinet .............. riTC-OM
Editorial Department Two-Sere
MEMBER ASSOCIATED PRESS
oirufafiW? TVk at m Is aTalnalval
entitled for the use for republication of
all news riUnatfhea rmAtaA tn it rvr
utt otherwise credited In this paper
na aiso me local news published
herein. All rights of republication of
mapaicuea nerem are aiso re reserved.
served. reserved. SUBSCRIPTION RATES
Domeatle
One year. In advance. S6.00
Six months. In advance 3.00
Three months, in advance........ 1.50
one month. In advance CO
Porelara
One year. In advance J 1.00
Six months. In advance 4.25
'Three months. In advance 2.25
One month. In advance .10
ADVERTISING RATES
piapiayt Plate 10c. per Inch for con
secutlve Insertions. Alternate Inter
tlons 25 per cent, additional. Comootl
tlon charged on ads. that run less than
tux times 5c. per Inch. Special position
20 per cent, additional. Rates based on
t-incn minimum. Less than lour inches
will take higher rate, which will be
furnished on application.
Heading Notice s oc. per line for first
insertion; sc. per line for each subse
nlient fnaAi-tfrtn Dna fhanoo a. ivaaW
allowed on readers without extra com-
- oosltlor charges.
RATES. Six :lne maximum, one
time 25c; thre times 50c; six tunes
75c.: one mont'.i S3. Payable in advance.
- ijfr.i mii vri ixKiiiPii M-i l k j. i rH.Lfs
Electros must be mounted, or oharge
win be made for mounting.
The Philippine Islands have al
ways been a drain on the United
States treasury.
bometimes a man can acquire a
showy reputation by living a long
time, dressing well, letting other peo
pic do the work and toadying to eve
rybody who has money.
Ocala still has two times: Sun time
and Some time. Clearwater Sun.
Clearwater has sun time, some
time.ederal time, state time and a
helluva tinte'figuring out which is
which.
Scientists say the sun is seven
times hotter than hell. It was made
that way to keep some terrestrial fool
from sailing up to it in an asbestos
airplane and setting it two hours
ahead.
The board of trade at its last meet meeting
ing meeting made a good choice in electing
Mr. John H. Taylor vice president.
Mr. Taylor is an excellent business
man and public-spirited citizen and
has great interest in the improve improvement
ment improvement of our city.
Frank Simonds, the noted war cor correspondent,
respondent, correspondent, says that Mr. Wilson is
now shunned and disliked in Paris.
-The bigger a man is, the less able or
willing he is to trim his sails to the
gales of popular fancy, and the more
likely the populace is to cry "Hosa.n "Hosa.n-na"
na" "Hosa.n-na" to him one month and want to
crucify him the next.
The American spirit is to do the
best you can' for yourself and extend
a helping hand to the other fellow. A
good many American individuals
haven't lived up to this spirit but
the nation always has, and the people
will be suicidally foolish if they let
it be replaced by bolshevism, imper imperialism
ialism imperialism or any other ism.
His many friends in Marion county
and elsewhere will be glad to know
that Lieut. W. C. Ray (our Carl) of
Martel, is again on American soil.
Mrs. Ray received a- dispatch this
morning announcing his arrival in
New York city on the last incoming
transport. He will probably be at
home in the next few days.
Our "legislators are said to be irate
because of the large number of trav traveling
eling traveling attaches of the various state de departments
partments departments they find hanging around
the capital, eating their heads off in
semi-idleness. In justice to an over overtaxed
taxed overtaxed people the legislature should
summarily dismiss every man who
cannot be proven ; to be necessary.
The letter from Col. Edgerton,
army engineer for this district, to the
Ocala-board of trade, bears out what
the Star has emphatically said sever-
l iimao in fVi a lost txrr tnAnfVl9if
wmii i. I I it- i f iv I si w I iiri inaiiriiLiv
MICKIE SAYS

O I D J tK E v eu STOP -f o A

. Think nf nex- "To I
I He KAISEtfS rOA-f,VfiR
1 SOLDIER. BON D RATHER 1
HAVE. A COPV OF -THE OV.0 I
I HOKMS TAVER REGUfctt THAN
V ANVTHIN ELSE IM "THE J

, wr-- T CHevCf

:uc:' v -13 the star's devil

improved we must get busy and put
some commerce on the river. A stout,
flat-bottomed, stern-wheel tug and as

many barges as it can tow, should be
put to carrying freight as soon as
possible. There is no time to waste.
The rivers and harbors bill for next
year will be up for consideration in
about eight or nine months.
DRESSING NEATLY
If we didn't know the Tampa. Times
was incorruptible, we would be sure
that some enterprising haberdasher
had given its editor a new suit to
write the article headed, "A Vote of
Thanks to the Man Who Invented
Clothes." It's the Star's opinion that
clothes are a nuisance to wear and
an affliction to buy; or, as in the case
of most newspaper -men, get trusted
for. Ocala Star.
My dear brother of the Star, it may
be true that "clothes do not make the
man," but they help him out amazing
ly. You have both the brain and the
clothes. The last time we saw you
was on a beautiful, sun-lit Sunday
afternoon, and you looked like a dude
Gainesville Sun.
Good old Colonel Davis must have
mistaken the Star's business mana
ger for us. He has a new suit once in
a while and an excellent wife who
keeps him looking like he had just
stepped out of a bandbox.
Members of the board of trade
were much gratified by the accurate
and interesting write-ups of its
Thursday night's work as printed in
Friday's Star. The several articles
were written by Secretary L. H. Cha-
zal, who very well understands the
value of publicity for the board of
trade and all its works. He writes
excellent reports, comprehensive and
bringing out the most important
points, but at the same time without
exaggeration or unnecessary details.
The Star is very glad to give him and
the board of trade all the space they
need in trying to improve our city,
county and state. The board of trade
today has a better outlook than it
ever had, and if the members will
only sustain the president and secre
tary they will aid Ocala to grow.
Ocala which wouldn't adapt itself
to the new time is having a rag-time
of it. Why, folks, we didn't like it,
but we swallowed it and it isnt' half
bad. Now after supper we walk
about the streets smoking a perf ecto
and feel like we had a half -holiday.
Clearwater Sun.
Ocala time is all right in our re
marks on daylight time the other
day we were sympathizing with less
fortunate communities.
In the fifth game of the training
series between the Giants and the Red
Sox, played by the two teams on
their homeward route, the Giants
won for the first time. There are
some past masters in baseball on the
New York team, but as Charlie Hun
ter, our local baseball magnate says,
the long legs and the leather lungs
cf the Bostonians are often too much
for strategy.
The Miami Metropolis prints i
timely little sermon against the snob
bishness of certain families, which a
year ago vere paying social honors to
young men because they wore offic
crs uniforms, and are cutting them
dead now because they r.re working
in subordinate positions. It is impos
sible to condemn snobs too strongly
A snobocracy is worse than either
an autocracy or a bolskeviky.
Postmaster Rogers has applied to
the department to allow him to keep
open the delivery windows of the
postoffice until 6 p. m. local time. The
present closing hour, 5 o'clock, Ocala
time, is very inconvenient for many
of our people, and "Colonel Bob" al
ways wants the public to be wel
served.
DOCTOR GOT HIS.
A North Carolina doctor, inclined to
be mindful of other people's business
was riding along a c untry road. He
drew up where a native was husking
corn in a field.
"You are gathering yellow corn?"
said the doctor.
MYes, sir; planted that kind," came
the reply.
"Won't get more than half a crop?
volunteered the physician.
"Don't expect to, Fir; planted it on
half shares."
The. doctor was somewhat nettled a
this, and replied:
"You must be mighty near a fool."
"Yes, sir; only a fence between us."
Human Life.
Power of Will.
"Will power has kept many a man In
the straight and narrow oath," re
marked Hie bothersome bromldlst.
"Indeed It has," answered the chap
with the sliding scalp as he swatted a
flu germ on the back of his hand, "par
ticularly if It is the will of a rich and
pious old uncle who hasn't checked In.
Must Be a Watch Dog.
"Say, I sure got a smart dog," said
the facetious feller. "Why, that there
dorg can tell time."
"Awgwan."
"He' sure does. Why, when he sees
that spotted bull terrier down the
street coming his way he-can tell It's
time to start for home."
VERY LIKELY.

EQUAL SUFFRAGE DEPARTMENT

EDITOR, ISABEL STUART MAYS
Center Hill, Fla.
"We shall fight for the things
which we have always carried nearest
our heart for democracy, for the
right of those who submit to author authority
ity authority to have a voice in their own gov
ernment." Woodrow Wilson.
Primary Suffrage
The Florida Equal Suffrage Asso
ciation has decided to ask the legis
lature for primary suffrage, rather
than a constitutional amendment to
be submitted to the voters. The rea reasons
sons reasons for this decision will commend
themselves to all fair-minded people.
By this method, the negro woman
question that still seems to be such a J
stumbling block in the minds of some
people, will be entirely eliminated.
Such a law would be statutory, and
could be repealed by the next legisla
ture if found harmful to the interests
of good government; otherwise, tak
ing part in the primaries would train
the women of our state for the re responsibilities
sponsibilities responsibilities of full suffrage. A con-
stituional amendment would force the
women workers into a strenuous 18 18-months'
months' 18-months' campaign, which would re require
quire require large sums of money, the un undivided
divided undivided time of a large number of
women, and much hard work. Bur Burdened
dened Burdened as they are with activities re
sulting from the war, in addition to
their regular duties, this would be a
tremendous hardship on those who
have so recently spent all they had
in time, energy and money in the ser
vice of their country. There is so
much ignorance in many sections of
the state, that it is almost impossible
to find any way of getting behind the
selfish prejudice that opposes every
upward step that women take. The
suffragists of the state are in most
instances, working women of slender
means, and it would be impossible for
tnem to finance such an educational
campaign as would be necessary to
influence the situation. In a state
that has such a large percentage of
illiterates and near-illiterates as Flor
ida, it would certainly take years of
campaigning to get a suffrage amend-
mend ratified, and such work would,
in the end, prove useless, as the en
franchisement of the women by
amendment to the federal constitu
tion will take place long before Flor
ida women can possibly hope for en enfranchisement
franchisement enfranchisement by ratification of a
state amendment.
The women of this nation have been
earning the right to enfranchisement
to the right to take part in their
own government ever since colonial
days, when they crossed the seas with
their .men, seeking religious and po political
litical political freedom. They helped their
men conquer this country and take
possession of it. In every crisis,
Southern women, particularly, have
been loyal to their men, and helped
them to get and maintain the liberty
that men said they wanted. Surely a
situation that makes it necessary for
women to turn about now, and wage
long, wearisome campaigns to get
from the men of the state, the very
rights that they have helped men to
get for themselves, is a state of af affairs
fairs affairs that will cause a blush of shame
to rise to the face of every man who
has any sence of gratitude, or jus
tice. Surely Southern men are the
last in the country who should be
picayunish about giving suffrage to
their women.
Two Southern states, Teaxs and
Arkansas, have already given their
women primary suffrage thru their
legislatures and, from all accounts,
the women of those states are exer exercising
cising exercising their new powers with benefit
to themselves and the state.
At the Golden Jubilee
Most significant, by far, of all sig significant
nificant significant accomplishments of the fif fiftieth
tieth fiftieth annual convention of the Na National
tional National American Woman Suffrage
Association at St. Louis last week,
was the formation of the "League of
Women Voters," which includes the
voting strength of the women of the
twenty-seven states that now give
either full or presidential, or primary
suffrage to women.
At this convention, Mrs. Guilford
uuaiey oi Tennessee, third vice-
president of the U. A. W. S. associa association,
tion, association, presented to Dr. Anna Howard
Shaw, honorary president, and Mrs.
Carrie Chapman Catt, president,
beautifully illuminated parchment
copies of President Wilson's appeal
to the United States Senate in behalf
of the woman suffrage amendment.
Fl m mm
ine parcnments were inclosed m
hand-carved gilded frames, the work
of the artist Scapechi, who did the
memorial for Queen Wilhelmina.
These souvenirs were presented in the
name of the women of the South.
Mrs. Dudley made a fine presentation
speech, closing with these words:
"We are all here tonight to do you
homage, to protest that, though we
a at

were in some ways tne last oi your
daughters to awaken, you have not
watched over our slumbers in vain."
Sixteen representatives of the
southern states then responded as
follows:
Alabama, where they no longer
rest Mrs. Solon Jacobs.
Arkansas, the first southern state
to give primary suffrage to its wom women
en women Mrs. T. T. Cotnam.
Florida, where they seek today the
foundation of eternal youthfulness
through service Dr. Mary A. Saf Saf-ford.
ford. Saf-ford. Georgia, where the crackers crack
prejudices today and keep reaction reactionaries
aries reactionaries at home Mrs. M. L. McLendon.
Kentucky, where the best liquor in
the world will soon go dry, but where
the horses will still be as fleet, and
the women, we hope, remain as beau beautiful
tiful beautiful as in pre-suffrage days Mrs.
Desha Breckinridge.
Louisiana, the birthplace of the Gay
amendment Mrs. Lydia Holmes.
Maryland, the home of the first
American suffragist Mrs. Charles A.
Ellicott.
Mississippi, where they are going
to lay the dusky ghosts of ante-bellum
days Mrs. B. H. Trotter.
Missouri, where they have the most

wonderful conventions in the world
Mrs. Walter McNab Miller.
North Carolina, where Simmons is
the Overman Miss Gertrude Weil.
nirlnVinmn tht first sniithpm statp

to grant full suffrage to its women I
Mrs. Ora Frost.
South Carolina, the home of Sen Senator
ator Senator Pollock, that knight sans peur et
sans reproche, who typifies the spirit
of the new South Mrs. Julian B.
Sslley.
Tennessee, the volunteer state
where neither men nor women have
to be conscripted Mrs. Leslie War War-ner.
ner. War-ner. Texas, the Lone Star state, whose
rays will soon shine suffrage white
Mrs. W. B. Mahoney.
West Virginia, where mountaineers
are always free Mrs. John R. Ruhl.
Virginia, the Old Dominion, the
home of the Father of His Country,
the birthplace of many succeeding
presidents and in many ways
mother of us all Mrs. John L. Lewis
Not for nothing do southern wom women
en women have the reputation of being ora orators,
tors, orators, as the eager and pithy little
tributes of thes sixteen women quick quickly
ly quickly proved. They kept the big audience
on the alert from the beginning of
their program to the end.
CANDLER
Candler, April 10 Jack Frost's re recent
cent recent visit did but small damage to
the watermelons in this vicinity. Mr.
Baxter's forty-acre field is estimated
as losing such a small percentage
that replanting is not worth while.
Mr. Caldwell reports his twenty-acre
field "doing fine."
Mr. Frank Norton, having sold the
lot on which reposed his garage, got
his artillery in readiness and whisked
the said building around the corner to
a permanent location at the speed of
I) S. time.
Mr. Harry Cole is making improve improvements
ments improvements on his building lot which he
recently purchased from Mr. Norton.
Messrs. H. W. Baxter, P. A. Fort,
Thomas Pritchett and Peter Fort at attended
tended attended the ball game in Gainesville
Tuesday, going via the Dixie high highway.
way. highway. Mr. Rogers of Ocala is looking
after his real estate interests in this
vicinity.
Mrs. Reinhart is visiting relatives
in Eustis.
The community sing in the Presby Presbyterian
terian Presbyterian church last Sunday evening
was well attended. The ovvasion will
be repeated on the evening of Easter
Sunday, when several special num numbers
bers numbers will be added to the program.
I BUICK SIX OWNERS
H
H You insure yourself against
thieves by keeping your doors
and windows locked and by
keeping a firearm in the house.
?3
3
N
j You should minimize your dan-
1 ger of loss by fire by using the
p utmost care on your premises
II and by insuring with
L. T. IZLAR
Sri
1 The best proposition on Au
g tomobile Insurance in Ocala
NEW FRUIT STAND
(Next to Anti-Monopoly
Drug Store)
FANCY FRUITS
FRESQ VEGETABLES
AND GROCERIES
. All Prices Reduced
PHONE 399 SAVOY CAFE
SALT FISH
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 $100
Special price on barrel lots
THE ST. GEORGE
PACKING CO.
St. George on the Gulf
Apalachicola, Florida
EAT AT THE
GREEK- AMERICA!! CAFE ::
A la CARTE SERVICE j
Everything in the Market
Best Home Cooking ;
Quick Service ;
C Jeffers
Props.
H. D. Baxter
Phone 272
114 S. Magnolia St., Next to
Clarkson Hardware Store.
L. ALEXANDER
PRACTICAL CARPENTER
AND BUILDER
Careful Estimates made on all Con Contract
tract Contract work. Gives More and Better
Work for the 2bney than any other
contractor In the city.

OCALA, FLORIDA.
r
TOTAL
RESOURCES
l,000,000.oo
OVER $
v.

V

vi M ii i i n

Q)F MEW LOAN M

c
Approximately ten million Mtho Mtho-Srmphd
Srmphd Mtho-Srmphd posters have been prepared
and dltrlbttted by the Bureau of Pub Publicity
licity Publicity of the War Loan Organization of
the Treasury Department to remind
t& ptrlotlo citlcenshlp of the nation
at 1U duty to lnreet In the Victory Lib Liberty
erty Liberty Loan. The designs are exceeding exceedingly
ly exceedingly attrftotlre and unite to convey a
pew-erfal appeal and to create a na national
tional national atmosphere which will prevent
ny one from Ignoring the fact that
Uncle Sam's fifth great financial drive
is going forward with eren more vigor
than any of Its notable predecessors.
Tbe keynote poster of the loan the
great twenty-four sheet poster whlcSI
through the patriotic co-operation ot
tbe Foster Advertising Association
wCl adorn the billboards of the coun country,
try, country, and a smaller poster adapted from
tbe.same design eychronlies with the
robust slogan, "finish the Job."
This poster, which Is considered by
many critics to be the greatest Liberty
Loan poster that has be?n produced,
appeals to every man who works with
his hands, bo he laborer, farmer, pall pallor,
or, pallor, railroad man or other representa representative
tive representative of the American army of brawn
and muscle. He is the worker with
jfcis right hand in his pocket reaching
for money with which to Invest in the
Victory Liberty Loan. This man, paint painted
ed painted by Oerrlt Beneker. obviously has no
sympathy with bolshevism. He is a
partner with his government. His but buttons
tons buttons of the four previous liberty Lans
bear evidence of his share In scdv scdv-ng
ng scdv-ng the financial problems which
came np In the stress of the fight, and
his attitude and expression of ready
confidence on his face indicate con con-et8tvIy
et8tvIy con-et8tvIy that again he stands ready
to provide the necessary money for
the nation, while, with admirable com com-mom
mom com-mom sense and prudent forethought,
tnaktng the soundest of investment for
hies self.
The display of twenty-four sheet pos posters
ters posters of this design aggregates 35.000.
and it believed to be te largest dis display
play display of twenty-four eheet posters ever
made In the United State. The ag aggregate
gregate aggregate donations of space for war ac ac-.tivltiea
.tivltiea ac-.tivltiea by the Poster Advertising As Association,
sociation, Association, which Is chiefly responsible
for the free display of these large bill billboard
board billboard posters has been estimated at
The ef&dal Issue of the smaller poa-

j H-; vr r," a n, -yv-.-.v; -.-
i'h--yv HtM;r.r AT;:v r :-:;.:;
y.V-. v--y-M ;-- -' 1
: W

L ..l-'-:- ;

Read the Star's Unclassified Ads. It Pavs

ABILITY

THOSE who have seen our recent financial
statements will be convinced of our ability
to take care of our customers with loans for the
purpose of carrying on their business. We are
anxious to aid iu development of Ocala and Mar Marion
ion Marion County for we profit in proportion.
THE MUNROE & CMAMBLISS
NATIONAL BANK

I
Jf I I TT rr TT TT I

11 113 Mj 1 N'

jtera of the Victory Liberty Loan em
braces fewer designs than any previ previous
ous previous loan, but approximately the same
number of pieces.
Foremost en the list of the smaller
posters Is the adaptation of the twenty-four
design, site 26 in. x S8 in., lith lithographed
ographed lithographed in eight impressions by Ed Edwards
wards Edwards and Dratech, of which 1.7M.705
copies have been ordered. In response
to requests received at Washington
from the respective Federal Reserve
pistrlct Victory Liberty. Loan organi organisations.
sations. organisations. Then comes the design enti entitled
tled entitled "For Home and Country. paint painted
ed painted by Alfred Everltt Orr, representing
the reunion of a returned soldier with
his wife 'and child,
This poster has been lithographed In
eight impressions and two sizes. Of
the 20 in. x SO In. site 866.725 have
been produced and of the SO In. x 40
in. site 711.S12.
The "symbol- poster of the Victory
Liberty Loan Is a blue V outlined in
white to give great visibility on a mot mottled
tled mottled red ground with the word "In "Invest
vest "Invest in white below the The
entire poster is outlined in white and
hat a broad blue border. It constitutes
an enlargement of the 12 C wind shield
sticker and is similar to the "Teaser "Teaser-poster
poster "Teaser-poster which was used as a mystifying
Introduction to the general poster cam campaign.
paign. campaign. Approximately 1,000.000 of
these posters have been lithographed.
The poster "Americans AU," palnt palnt-d
d palnt-d by Howard Chandler Christy, rep representing
resenting representing a woman paying tribute to
the Americans of diverse racial ori origins
gins origins who gave their lives for the flag
on the fields of France, is considered
by Mr. Christy to be the finest war
! painting he hat ever produced. Of this
designed there have been lithographed
1.89S.426 posters in nine impressions,
site 27 in. x 40 In.
A poster which should give lively
satisfaction to every Individual who
takes pride in the achievements of the
American Expeditionary Forces it
from the brush of Clyde Forsythe, slxe
30 in. x 40 in., and lithographed in nine
jlmpresslons, with a second edition In
.the 29 In. x 80 in. site. Of the larger
slie the edition is 1.000.000; of the
smaller, 44700. The design thowt a
'doughboy carrying German helmets,
'retaining wounded, but triumphant
and happy from a victorious assault
( upon the German trenohea. This pot-

i4TT TTTK IT

0TE

" 1 i n

; JJCIOrmL IBERTXIOAH ''.
t Ixan em- j kt-b rs ninf.

ter bears the splendid captain 'And
they thought we couldn't fight An
ample supply of this poster was seat
.to General Pershing well in advanot)
:of the opening of the Loan, and it it
safe to assume that by this time these
.posters are well displayed in the
areas of Germany under oc cm pa tlon
.by the American Expeditionary Forcea.
?t must carry a painful leeson to Cka
'.German, who during the war were re regaled
galed regaled with German posters plctorlnar
Uncle Sam with an Insignificant army
and purporting to pro-re that America
could not become an important factor
,ln the conflict
The sea forces are recognlted In the
.
Victory Liberty Loan series by L A.
;Shafers poster, designed, engraved
jand lithographed In eight impressions.
'sice SO in. x 40 in. and oblong in shape.
This poster is a spirited depiction of
the saving of an American transport
from a German submarine and should
appeal to every admirer of our navy.
(A camouflaged American destroyer hat
cut across the bow of a great trana trana-Jport
Jport trana-Jport laden with troops and looming out
.of the mist, just in time to drop a
depth bomb on a lurking German rab rab-snarfne,
snarfne, rab-snarfne, which Instead of sinking the
'transport, has been compelled to cost
ito the surface and surrender.
. The National Woman's Liberty Loan
'committee will have 800,000 poeten,
Jsise .20 In. x SO In., executed with ar artistic
tistic artistic restraint fn gray and black oa
buff by J. II. Howlett.
A "flyer- poster for the spe special
cial special purpose of advertising the avia aviation
tion aviation feature of the Victory Liberty
Loan publicity campaign also will bo
used.
A special poster approximately four
feet in height by 28 feet in length has
been prepared, the wording being
"They have given their all forever.
Ton are asked to lend for a While."
There is also an eight-sheet poster.
white letters on a red ground, reading
! Practical Patriotism the Victory
L!berty Loan" and a three-theet pot pot-jter
jter pot-jter in one piece carrying a largo "TT
land the wording "Invest Victory Lib Liberty
erty Liberty Loan" in red and blue oa whlta.
The Victory Liberty Loan potters
are released for display beginning on
'April 18. or approximately a weok in
jadvance of the Victory Liberty Loan
Campaign, which opent April 11 and
endt May 10.



0C!A1A KVENTKG STAR SATURDAY. APIUt, 12. 1919

UNCLASSIFIED
ADVERTISEMENTS

WANTED, LOST, FOUND, FOR
SALE, FOR RENT AND SIM SIMILAR
ILAR SIMILAR LOCAL NEEDS

RATES Six line maximum, one
time, 25c.; three time3, 50c; six times
75c; one month $3. Payable in advance.

QCALA OCCUIUES

WANTED CLEAN RAGS. OLD
TABLE AND BED LINEN PRE PREFERRED.
FERRED. PREFERRED. HOWEVER, OLD. COT COTTON
TON COTTON UNDERWEAR, ETC., WILL
DO. WILL PAY 5 CENTS PER
POUND IF WELL LAUNDERED!
OCALA IRON WORKS. PHONE. 4.

WANTED Your stove, range and

refrigerator repair work. We also
buy and sell second hand stoves. Acme

Stove Hospital, 717 N. Magnolia St.

FOUND Information valuable to

those who have light o rheavy haul

ing. Get my rates before you contract

your hauling. Maxwell Transfer Co.,

L. E. Yonce. Phone 276. tf

FOR SALE Oran, all" worked over
and in good condition; high, top case,
with glass; newly varnished. A real
bargain, $25. J. E. Frampton, Ocala,
Fla. ll-6t.
FURNITURE FOR SALE House Household
hold Household ind kitchen furniture, including
dresser, two iron bedsteads, folding
spring bed, six chairs, stove, dining
room table; all in good condition. A.
J. Rollings, 704 Alvarez St. ll-3t

If you have any society items,
please phone One-Two-One (121).

Mrs. Carl Ray and pretty little

daughter of Martel are guests of Mrs.

E. A. Osborne.

The friends of Mr. Day will be sor sorry
ry sorry to hear that he is confined to his
room on account of sickness.

Mr. M,. WW. Lloyd, who has been
in Richmond, Va., attending to busi business,
ness, business, is expected home today.

After several days of illness, Miss

Roy : Gates and children, Mrs." Mc Mc-Conn,
Conn, Mc-Conn, Mrs. E. T. Spencer and His

Kathleen Spencer. The evening was
one of pleasure for Mrs. Gates and
her friends and one long to be re remembered.
membered. remembered. When the guests left,
they left with the honoree wishes for
a long life and many happy returns
of the day.
Mrs. Arthur Hardaker was again
the attractive honoree this afternoon
when Mrs. J. J. Gerig entertained at
auction at her home on South Eighth
- .mm

street. The house was attractively
decorated with bowls and vases of
sweet peas and roses, a color scheme
of pink and white being carried out.
Five tables of players were present,
the special friends of the honoree be

ing delighted at the opportunity ol

Al THE CHURCHES TOMORROW

Christian
Sunday school at 10 o'clock. Mrs.
Jennie Whitfield, superintendent.

FOR RENT A four-room cottage,
modern. City and rain water. Mrs. E.
C. Dorsey, 18 Hazel street. 9-6t

WOOD An honest load of wood can
be had by phoning Smoak's Wood
Yard, phone 146. tf

OVERLAND BARGAIN We have
an Overland car with new tires which

we will sell, if taken at once, for $250.

Tnfl, Cn;r, cfo, ? io I meeting and being with her again

port, is able to resume her duties in After the several rounds of auction,
o., 0fn I at which the guests pleasantly passed

tne anernoon, ine nower ui i"6u

I 1 Al A" A.

at,,;. c fltnM nA u est score was awaraea me ursi, yti

- .. I .1 Va Innracl OOAMr KinO CM VPT1 tne

cream freezers. rJ. u. Jordan & uo. bt www ZT" 1 a

consolation tropny. ine nosiess at.

I the conclusion of the afternoon serv

yesterday afternoon at Mrs. Helven- ed dainty refreshments. Mrs. Hard

en r v,o f ic v r tjo laKer was presemeu wit x

r.t wao ntniftinnnllir nmttA. memento oi tne occasion, wmcu

" "- ,7 .... I t t

given m ner nonor.

,,o v,- o?o t,-o- vunna reome irom an over ine &ui.c t

Conibear at the home of Mrs. F. E. gathering in St. Augustine for the
Harris. She will remain until Tues- stte So1 championship tournament,
flnv which opened today on the St. Augus-

- s I 1 ? 1 1. TJ 1 A l.n

I tine units, v. party hue t.v

for the week Includes Mr. and

xiie icguiar x icsuvicntii silver xa i th
will be held at the residence of Mrs. Mrs Ja Camp, R. C. Camp, William

George MacKay Monday afternoon, am? amP aJ

from 4 to 6 o'clock. All friends are in- "a" x"i B-3'
v;tpH tr. Clarence, R. C. and Jack Camp are

fcW V ... 1 ... A . A.

all to participate in tne tournament.
11 A 2 Al A A Al A

The regular monthly business 13 w Vlo,e'

meeting of the Altar Guild of Grace amP as f ine. f&an"e7 "l
Episcopal church will be held at the he State Golf Association, and its

home of Mrs. Arthur Davies at four ISBl rr"1'

Mo,r of er 01 tne ucaia country liud ana one

W UUUUUJ UlViliWWil. A A A. AL. A' 1

- ., i u. tne suite s muat entxiusii&tiu

rH y, urrivpH ers St. Augustine Record.

' i n j -i r : -ii j

hnmo nftPr fcvW RPrvH his noun- AVir- anu iYArs- Clarence wmp ana

. Q -T I A A A A A 1 C

try as radio operator in the paval to retur" w caia oun

hit final discharge and will remain in

Ocala for the Dresent. T"2 story in the Star about Mr. B;e

vv itt orimn seeing so much beer ppyr-

We keep nationally advertised pro- cd wt in Tampa one day last week
ducts and sell you what you want. hs caused a number of people to

Auto Sales Co., North Main street,! Anti-Monopoly Drug Store. 6t "PUS that gentleman veracity.

hnne 5?4 tf r : Aney neeani naa. ine oeer was stocK

t The manv friends of Lieut. Roy H. Jef t over of the Tampa brewery and,

FOR SALE Ten acres land 34 Bryant will be interested to know according to law, it couldn't be sold

miles north of courthouse; under that he is expected to arrive in the or even given away, nor even kept; it

fence and half of it cleared. Cheap state some time during tne monm. xu uw im,w mC gut
.. i.. i i i ........ t I fer 39 nnn rroiinno f it-

tor cash anU title guaranteed. All lie nasjaeen apmg gpoq service mi"' A

taxes naid to date. Address Samuel France as a member pf the medical

Fenters, care Star office. 7-3t6 corps. Notwithstanding the inclement

. ... M.M t i j .. i weather tnere was a most interesting

FOR SALE We have on hand a Ocala will have the opportunity of eng o tne pipie siuoy ciass yes-

wom-Arivvrx rrnr-A trur-k vvliirh wa will VfiirinP' Dr. Y. Jameson of Atlanta. teruy at ine rrespyienan cnurcn.

.,j-a . o I r-i 1 ut ..

pell at a bargain. Auto Sales Co., Ga., next week. Dr. Jameson is well OLDJeet, 4-aw anq urace.

tf 1 as on of thft strone? men oil

the South and should have a big Mr. Walter Ray and family of Mar-

North Main St., phone 248.

1 I il 1 a rr a i

AUTO REPAIR SERVICE For crowd to hear him at 8 o'clock Tues- to lampa, w near uiuy

miirk and reliable automobile service dav night, in the Bantist church. punoay preacn tomorrow.

nnmo tn h FlnriHa "House Gararre. J. I

r. T.n!pr nnf1 Tf. f!. Williams. 8-lm Mrs. L. N. Green is lookiner forward AI s an automobile or marine en

: to a verv nleasant visit with her e'me and you want SERVICE phone

FOR SALE A thoroughbred Hamp- mother andfather, Mr. and Mr?. J. 393 or come to Bouvier's Garage. We
ul.n w -ia ai. W. Sims of Washington. Ga.. and her are prepared to handle any job. The

nil ii KZ uuai uiic y lui uiu( j i. v i . t m

i. aLllall iviayu, ouimuciiiciu, a iti. p,v...vM 1 i -r

ehare-ed from tne army. rney are 6uaiaw?u. f"""", xiao.ai

I o - r-w m m

PYrpfpH tr firrive from their home ager. y-H

today. .'-

RAILROAD SCHEDULES

Mrs. Ola Potter and children left

Arrival and Departure of passenger h, afternoon for St. Petersburg.

trains at OCALA UNION blAllUW. where Mrs p0tter has accepted a

ine louowing :jlsAtion.rln the half a dozen years

nsueu as jiuuiiaiwu w &-a- rhilHren have

r Eastern Standard Time) lived in ucaia tney nave won a warm

SEABOARD AIR LINE RAILROAD tllflnl

i a tj v a J. m. v- vtivMij

Leave , Kn"Le cerely wishing them good fortune in

. nanr hnma

, W y ill. lV J v a w w r

4:07 pns. Jacksonville 5:10 p.m

(

2:50 a.m

Jacksonville
Tampa
Manatee

Grace Episcopal
Sunday Next Before Easter
Palm Sunday
8 a. m. Holy communion.
9:45 a. m. Sunday school.
11 a. m. Morning prayer and ser sermon.
mon. sermon. Subject, "Palm Sunday Les Lessons."
sons." Lessons." 7:30 p. m. Evening prayer and
sermon. Subject, "The Cross of
Jesus Christ."
Methodist
9:45 a. m. Sunday school.
Centenary talk by Mrs. Eunice
Presley.
Preaching at 11 o'clock by Rev. W.
J. Crago.
Senior Epworth League at 6:45 p.
m.
No evening service on account of
the Y. M. C. A. union meeting to be
held at the Baptist church at 8 p. m.
All members expected and visitors
welcomes at our services tomorrow.

Smith Hardin, Pastor.
First Presbyterian
9:45 a. m. Sunday school.
L. M. Murray, superintendent.
11 a. m. Public worship.

2:30 p. m. Junior Society.
Mid-week prayer meeting at 8 p. m.
Wednesday.
There will be no service tomorrow
evening, since the congregation will
participate in the mass meeting in
the interest of the county Y. M. C. A.,
announcement of which appears else elsewhere
where elsewhere in this issue.
There will be a meeting of the ses session
sion session at the close of Sunday school.
The pastor will preach tomorrow
morning on the question, "May I
Know that I am Saved." A full at attendance
tendance attendance of the members of the
church and of the public is desired.
John R. Herndon, Pastor.
First Baptist
"Forsake not the assembling of
yourselves together as the manner of
some ig, but exhort one another and
so much the more as ye see the day

approaching."

The coming of the Lord draweth
V . .mm

near. Are you reaay to meet nun:

Our services are for those who hun

ger and thirst after righteousness,
and we invite 'everyone who is long

ing for the joy .of salvation.

Rev. Wm. H. Wrighton wij preach

in the morning. In the afternoon the

pastor will preach at Belleview at
2:30 and at Shady at 4 o'clock, Ocala

time. Morning service at 11 o clock.

Subject, "Thyatira and Sardis." A

five-minute object sermon will be giv given
en given to the boys and girls.

There will be a union meeting in

our church at 8 o'clock in the eve evening
ning evening in the interest of the county Y.

M. C. A. work. Mr. O. E. Maples of
Jacksonville will speak. He has a
great message. Hear him. The pas pastors
tors pastors will take part in the service.
Come to Sunday school at 9:45 a.
m., and to the Baptist Young Peo People's
ple's People's Union at 7 p. m.

All services at Ocala time. Call for

a friend and meet with ua.

Dr. S. Y. Jameson will speak oji
Tuesday at 8 o'clock. No service

Wednesday,
m m
St. Philip's Catholic

Every first Sunday of the month

With Weihe Co., Jewelers, Ocala, Fla. I there will be three services: First at

-- :

THE OCALA NATIONAL BANK

We invite you to come in and talk over your needs with us. Our Bank
is able and anxious to help anyone who is entitled to credit.
If you are iu need of funds to make your crop, or to carry on any legiti legitimate
mate legitimate business transaction, don't hesitate tojet us know about it.

t
.
3
3
3
.
3

TOTAL RESOURCES OVER $900,000.00-
JOHN L. EDWARDS, President

Peptona.

tf

Many a self-made

X man might have made
a better job of it had

fte cared for his eyes

in youth.

Dr. K. J. Weihe,
Eyesight Specialist

Graduate Optometrist

7:30 a. m. second at 10:30 a. m. and
third at 5:30 p. m.
The other Sundays and holidays
services will be at 10:30 a. m. and
5:30 p. m.

Daily service at 7:30 a. m.
mm
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.
TEMPLE ATTRACTIONS
- FOR THE WEEK

great

Today: "The Craving,"
photo drama.

Monday: Bert Lytell in "The
Spender,"
Tuesday: Alice Brady in "The Hoi-

Wednesday: Peggy Hyland in "The
Girl With No Regrets,"
Thursday: William S. Hart in "Rid "Riddle's
dle's "Riddle's JGawne,"
Friday: Mabel Normand in "Peck's
Bad Girl."
Saturday: Ruth Clifford in "The
Game's Up."
NOTICE TO DISCHARGED
SOLDIERS AND SAILORS

FRESH JUST IN

MCY 0(CffiIE
Here Is a stock that will do fusticc to a city.
Look this list over, check the items you want and
phone or send us your order.

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.
Call and hear the Pathe Talking
Machine. No needles to change as it
uses the sapphire ball point needle.
Big lot of popular records at 75 cents
each. E. C. Jordan & Co. 6t
NOTICE

1'remier Salad Dressing 40c
Small Bottle Premier 17c
Royal Mayonnaise 35c and 60c
Chop Suey Sauce 75c
Chop Siwy 35c
Glace Angelique, lb $1.00
Glace Cherries, package 30c
Glace Assorted Fruit, lb. $1.00
Glace Pineapple, lb $1.00
Brands A-l Sauce 35c
Tobasco Sauce 50c
Beefsteak Sauce 30c
Mushroom Ketchup 40c
Walnut Ketchup 35c
Kitchen Bouquet 35e
Liquid Rennet 20c
Junket Tablets 12c
Mint Sance 25c
Preserved Ginger, glass 25c
Crystallized Ginger 37c
Mexene Chili Powder 15c and 30c
Hot Tamales, tin 20c

Chili Con Carre 15c and 30c
Artichokes, No. 2Yz tins 35c
Puree of Tomatoes 10c
N. Y. Full Cream Cheese, lb 50c

American Swiss, lb .....60c

Brick Cheese, lb. ..C2z

Edam Cheese, each ?2.C 3
Pineapple Cheese, ech $1.25

Philadelphia Cream Chese

Imported Roquefort, lb. ....... 3
Olive Sauce, Russian Dressing. .4 Cc
East India Chutney 7C

Walnut Meats, lb, $1-0
Pecan Meats, lb 5L50
Valencia Shelled Almonds, lb. ... .7Cz

Jordan Shelled Almonds, lb. CCc

Pride of Sea Mackerel, in
live-pound tins .rZ2XZ
Round Shore Herring, lb 12c
Salt Ocean Whiting, heads cfl, lb. 12c
Fat, Juicy Mackerel 20c
5-lb. Kita Fancy Mackerel, 20-
ounce Fish, kit ...$1.5
Holland Style Herring, each 5c
Salt Mallet, pound 20c
Marine Herring, lb 23 c
Finnan Haddie, in glass 45c
Antipasto in glass an
Hots D'Ouevre, glass CGc
Carbonated Apple Juice, qt. 6Qc
Pure Apple Juice, qt. 43c
Grape juice, pint ...4Cc
Grape juice, qt. C3e

Here, you will find as complete a stQcliXi-fpc-ceries
as you can locate in Florida. Come in en a
look at our store. It will do you good.

In the Circuit Court of the Fifth Ju Judicial
dicial Judicial Circuit of Florida. In and
for Marion County In Chancery.
A. R. Eastwood. Complainant, va John
Watson Wilson and wife. Cathe Catherine
rine Catherine C Wilson, Defendants.
Order for Constructive Service.
It Is ordered that the defendants
herein named, to-wit: John Watson
Wilson and hia wife. Catherine C. Wil Wilson,
son, Wilson, he and they are here-by requlre-d
to appear to the hill of complaint
filed in this cause on or before
Monday, the 12th day of May, 1919.
It is further ordered that a copy of
this -order be published once a -week
for four consecutive weeks in the
Ocala Star, a newspaper published in
said county and state.
This 4th day of April. 1919.
(Seal) P. IL NUGENT.
Clerk Circuit Court, (Marlon County,
Florida, By Ruth Ervin, D. C.
HAMPTON & TRANTHAM,
Complainant's Solicitors. 4-5-sat

0.

Phones

"17
.luo

ileaMll

dlf'2S277

fiat

rl H fapfwai

y

I THE GUARANTEE VULCANIZING PLANT

We Vulcanize CASINGS and INNER TUBES and
Guarantee Every Peace of Work.
SECOND HAND TIRES BOUGHT AND SOLD
JAMES E. EfJGESSER, Proprietor
(At the Old Ford Garage)

2:50 am.

Laree supply of Velvet Beans and

Chufas now on hand. The Pcala

Seed Store,

7-11-19 y

St. Petersburg )

3:26 pm. Ta,mpa-Manatee 1:41pm.

ATLANTIC COAST LINE RAILROAD ported improved today, his friends

Arrive will be pleased to learn. He sustain

ed a stroke of paralysis m Tampa

Saturday and for a time was in a

very critical condition, but later re

ports are to the effect that he is re

gaining the use of his body and that
I he will recover. Lakeland Telegram.

Mr. Guy Toph is well known in

Ocala, where he and his father were

citizens for many years,

The picture, "The Turn of the

Wheel," at the Temple last night was
a very go6d one as far as it went.

Unfortunately, it didn't go far

enough, the last half of the last reel

being cut off, so while the audience
had reason to believe the hero and

heroine lived happy ever after and

the villain was either electrocuted or

sentenced to live in East St. Louis, it

couldn't be satisf yingly certain. The

attraction at the Temple tonight will

be "The Craving," an extra-flne phto

drama.

I

Leave

2rl2 rm Jckaonville-New York 3:15 am.

2:20 pm. J'ksonvllle-G'inesville 3:35 pm.

6:42 am. J'ksonvllle-G'nesville 10:13 pm.

3:15 am. St. Pet'sbrg-Lakeland 2:12 am.
3:35 pm. St. Pet'sbrg-L-akeland 2:00 pm.

7:10 am. Dunnellon-Wilcox

7.40 am. Du'nellon-L'keland 11:03 pm.

3:25 pm. Ilomosassa 1:45 pm.

10:13 pm. Leesburg 6:42 am.

4:45 pm. Gainesville 11:50 am.

Monday, Wednesday, Friday.
Tuesday, Thursday, Saturday.

KEPT HER AWAKE

The Terrible Pains ia Back and

Sides. Cardui Gave Relief,

I

Marksville, La. Mrs. Alice Johnson,
of this place, writes: "For one year 1

suffered with an awful misery in my back

and sides. My left side was hurting me

all the time. The misery was something
awful.
I could not do anything, not even sleep
at nisht. It kept me awake most cf the

night ... I took different medicines, but

nothing did me any good or relieved me

until I took Cardui ...

I was not able to do any of my work

for one year and 1 got worse ail the time,
was confined to my bed off and on. I got
so bad with my back that when I stooped
down I was not able to straighten up
again ... 1 decided I would try Cardui
... By time I had taken the entire bottle
I was feeling pretty good and could
straighten up and my pains were nearly
all gone.
I shall always praise Cardui. I con continued
tinued continued taking it until I was strong and
well." If you sufi'er from-pains due to
female complaints, Cardui may be just
what you need. Thousands of women
who once suffered in this way now praise
Cardui for their present good health.
Give it a trial. NC-133

Peptona Tonic.

tf

The following party had a most de delightful
lightful delightful fish fry yesterday, spending
most of the day, as the guests of Mr.
and Mrs. Rube Redding at Starkes'
ferry on the Oklawaha river: Mr.
and Mrs. Rube Redding, Mrs. Leon

ard Redding, Mr. and Mrs. James

Tompkins of New York, Miss Cecil

Hadsock and Mr. Glyndon Hall. Mrs

Leonard Redding and Mrs. Tompkins

are sisters oi Mrs. Kube Kedding.

Mrs. Tompkins was married a few

weeks ago in Tampa and she and her

husband leave Wednesday for their

new home in New York.

Mclver Jk MacEay

UNDERTAKERS and EMBALMERS

PHONES 47. 104. 305
OCALA, FLORIDA

W. K. Lane, M. D., Physician and
Surgeon, specialist Eye, Easv Nose and
Throat. Law Library Building, Ocala,

Fieri

Mrs. -J. G. Gates of North Ocala,
was the recipient last night of a de delightful
lightful delightful affair criven in her honor, the

occasion being her birthday. The

party was a complete surprise. Her

friends met at the home of her daugh

ter, Mrs. E, T. Spencer and in a body

went to the home of Mrs. Gates, each

carrying a birthday remembrance of
fruit or candy, cake and all kinds of

delectable things. The whole party

with the honoree, returned to the

home of Mrs. Spencer, where the eve

ning was most enjoyably spent play

ing games, singing and instrumenta

music. Those who participated in

this happy event were the honoree

Mrs? J. W. Gates, with her husband,
Mrst Reeves, Mrs. J. C. Bray, Mrs.
Stripling, Mrs. Ellis, Mrs. Small, Mrs.
H. M. Baxter, Mrs. J. W. Hogan, Mrs.

a if

ANNUAL

FRANK'S
EASTER SALE
OF

LADIES' READY TO WEAR

COMMENCES SATURDAY,
APRIL 12th, 1919.
A timely sale of up to the minute styles
in Coat Suits, Capes, Dolmans, Dresses.
Skirts and Blouses.This is your opportunity

to get your "DRESS UP" outfit right in the beginning of
the season at MIDSUMMER PRICES.

This Event Will Continue Until
Saturday, April the 19th, 1919.

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OCALA,
FLORIDA.

FRANK'

"THE FASHION CENTER"

OCALA,
FORIDA.

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OCALA iEVEXlNGSTAB, SATURDAY, APRIL 12, 1919
TEMPLE ATTRACTIONS

HAf.1f.10ND IDEA IS O.K.

FOR THE WEEK

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I-C-E2
Real vs. False Economy
At This Time

Resist the mental suggestion to curtail your regular taking of ice
until "the weather turns warm again." Your refrigerator is going
nicely now; it" is well chilled and it is doin fall duty as your prac practical
tical practical SAVER.
Don't let it, lapse even a little bit it My sulk on you all the
remainder of the season.
OCALA ICE AND PACKING COMPANY

1 Co JOMPAM CO
Funeral Directors and Embalmers
AU HEARSE SERVICE
We deliver caskets free anywhere in the county.
Calls promptly answered night or day.
mwm C. SMITH SAM R. PYLES, JR.
LICENSED EMBALMERS.
Day Phirae 10 Niht Phones 225 and 423

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Let us VULCANIZE your old,
used, supposedly worn out tires
and save you money. The extra
service you'll get out of our re rebuilt
built rebuilt tireswill prove the practi practical
cal practical value of our VULCANIZ VULCANIZING.
ING. VULCANIZING. Try it on one tire and
convince yourself.

ULCAMlSlMG

& 1

WMm

Mrs. George Martin has returned
home from a very pleasant visit with
friends in Tampa.
Miss Ida Belle Clayton leaves to today
day today for Fort Lauderdale, for a visit
to her sister, Mrs. Ivan Lanier.
Miss Sara Davis of Orlando is the
guest of Miss Loureen Spencer. Miss
Sara's two brothers, both well known
here, are in the service. Robert, in

the army, has just returned from

France, and Wallace, on a battleship
is expected back soon from a cruise.

The many friends of Mrs. E. W.
Davis were glad to greet her during

her short stay in Ocala today. Mrs.

Davis was a resident of Ocala for

many years. She with her daughter,
Miss Sara Davis, drove from Orlando

yesterday in their car to Anthony,

where they will visit relatives until

tomorrow.

Today: "The Cravine." a ereat

photo drama.

Monday: Bert Lvtell in "The

bpender."

Tuesday: Alice Brady in "The Hol

low of Her Hand."

Wednesday: Peggy Hyland in "The

liirl With No Regrets."
Thursday: WilliahTS. Hart in "Rid "Riddle's
dle's "Riddle's Gawne."

Friday: Mabel Normand in "Peck's

Bad Girl."

Saturday: Ruth Clifford in "The

Game's Up."
$200 REWARD

Crewless Ship Proves to Be a

Success.

I STAR LINE

TRANSFER STORAGE

AUTO
BUCK
SERVICE
Long Distance.
Moving

y V In1liniili:

COVERED

VANS
Teaming Packing
Hosting

PHONE 22$

COLLIER BROTHERS

An item in the Tampa Tribune an

nounces the marriage of Miss Frances
Liddon to Mr. Fred Antuono. The
young couple will make their home in
Hyde Park. The bride was born in

Ocala and lived here until a few
years ago. She is the youngest
daughter of Mr. and Mrs. C. A. Lid Liddon,
don, Liddon, a lovely young lady and most
preciously remembered by the friends
of her girlhood in this city.
The many friends of Mrs. Amos H.
Norris of Tampa, state president of
the Florida Division, U. D. C, will
regret to know that she was called
home from Louisville, Ky., where she
was attending the general U. D. C.
convention, on account of the serious
illness of her father. Col. Harrison.
Mrs. Norris thereby was prevented
from carrying out her plans of visit visiting
ing visiting the chapter in West Florida en
route home. Friends here wish for a
speedy recovery for Col. Harrison.
Last evening the seniors of the
high school were entertained at a

splash party given at Silver Springs
by the sophomore class. Both classes

left town about 5:30, the merry party
going to the springs in cars. As soon
as the party arrived there, bathing
was the order of the day and a most

enjoyable time followed while the

young folks f rollicked and played in

the invigorating waters of the
springs. The long table upon which
supper was served was placed in the
pavillion. Over the table hung the
letters O. H.. S. in the class colors,

gold and green, and in, -the center of
the table in the same colors were the
numerals "1919" designating the sen

ior class, and from which radiated
streamers of the class colors. The

toastmaster of the sophomore class

offered a toast to the seniors, which
was answered most graciously by the

seniors. Then followed several others
to the freshmen and juniors, which
were duly answered. This was a de delightful
lightful delightful beginning to the delicious
supper of chicken salad, varieties of
sandwiches, ice cream and cake, which
was enjoyed. Later in the evening
the tables were cleared away and
dancing was enjoyed. This party giv given
en given by the sophomores will long be re remembered
membered remembered by the seniors, as one of
the happiest events of m their school
pleasures long after the seniors are
no longer seniors in the O. ,H. S.
Two and four-passenger lawn
swings at E. C. Jordan & Co. 6t

I will give $200 for the arrest and
delivery to the county jail of a negro
man who attempted on last Tuesday

to violently invade the sacred Dre-

cincts of my home near Lynne when

there was no one present but my 15-

year-old daughter and two of my lit-!

tie children. The description as best
can be given, he was dark complected,
about 5 ft. 10 in. high, weight about

140 pounds, -white teeth, black mus

tache, much white in the eyes, wore a
dark blue cap, lightweight sack coat

and pants of light blue color. I have

good reason to believe that said negro
is wounded in lower cart of bodv.

mostly on left side of abdomen and

left arm and hand, as my daughter in

self-protection shot him, not more

than fifty feet away, with a shotgun

loaded with No. 8 bird shot.
Very respectfully,
Lynne, Fla. O. H. Rogers.

Mrs. Elmer DeCamp has as her
guests her brother and his wife, Mr.
and Mrs. Herdt of Stamford. Conn.

They will remain in Ocala about a

month.

Perspiring feet cause your shoes to

wear out sooner than they would Re

move the cause, save your shoes and

make your feet comfortable and in

offensive. "Scholl's," Little's Shoe

Parlor. 12-3t

A second shipment of the famous
SENECA cameras has just arrived.

Anti-Monopoly Drug Store. 6t

Our Wonderful Language.

A certain merchant died, leaving to

his only son the conduct of his exten

sive business, and great doubt was ex expressed
pressed expressed in some quarters whether the

young man possessed the ability to car

ry out the father's policies. "Well,"

said one kindly disposed friend, "for
my part, I think Henry is very bright
and capable. I'm sure he will succeed.

"Perhaps you're right," said another
friend. "Henry is undoubtedly a clev

er fellow, but, take it from me, old

man, he hasn't got the head to fill his

father's shoes."

Army and Navy Experts Report That

Wireless Control Is
Possible.
Washington. Army and navy ex

perts have reported the device of John

Hays nammond, Jr., for radio control

of surface craft to be sent laden with

explosives against enemy 6hlps a suc success,
cess, success, and predict similar results with

submerged craft showing above water
only wireless antennae.

Results of tests were made public

In connection with the new fortifica fortifications
tions fortifications appropriation bill, which carries
$475,000 for construction of an exper

imental submerged boat. 7

Secretary Baker wrote the house

appropriations committee, which Is

considering the bill, that the joint
army and navy board was "convinced

of the practicability of the control of

the surface craft, and added that there

had also been demonstrations of the

possibility of the control of a craft
completely submerged except for an

air Intake pipe.

Before finally deciding on the pur

chase of the patents for $750,000 the
board desires further experiment with

the submerged craft.

Construction of the submerged

craft, which will be about 80 feet

long by 7 feet In diameter, will take
two years, according to Mr. Hammond,
who told the committee he has spent

ten years and $400,000 on his Inven

tion.

"There is no question whatever as

to the ability to control with great
accuracy the torpedo or carrier, said

a letter of MaJ. Gen. F. W. Coe. a
member of the board, "so long as it is

a surface vessel or has any antennae

above the water, by direct radio
waves, either from shore or from an
airplane."

With a shore station having a height
of 80 feet above sea level radio con control
trol control of the craft has been demonstrat demonstrated
ed demonstrated to the board up to a distance of
seven miles, but General Coe said that
If controlled from an airplane there
was no limit as to distance except the
propelling power of the torpedo or the
boat that carried It or the airplane.

MAJ. GEN. ARTHUR MURRAY

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8 To The Ladies

We are not using any flour substi

tutes in our bread, cakes and pies

now. In fact, they are better than
ever. Let us serve you. Carter's

Bakery. tf

Rol films for any make of camera. I

Anti-Monopoly Drug Store. 6t

1
A good Ford touring car for- sale
cheap at the Maxwell-Chalmers agen agency.
cy. agency. 9-6t

OCALA FRATERNAL ORDERS

ORDER OF EASTERN STAR

T Y T Y Y Y

We take this occasion to announce that we have disposed of
our Sporting Goods and Light Hardware lines, and in the future
will devote our entire energies to
DRY GOODS,
LADIES' RE ADY-.T0-WEAR
and KINDRED LINES
On the basis 01 best service being the most service, Jhis store was
founded and has been developed. It has earned a high place
Jn the regard of the prudent stoppers of Marionvand adjoining
counties. Ben Franklin, the father of American thrift, it must be
remembered, laid dowri the axiom, "He serves you most who serves
you best". Let us also say, he serves you best, who serves you
most. We are serving thousands by giving them high quality mer merchandise
chandise merchandise at lowest possible prices. We serve them best, we serve
the most, and that is why more and more people are turning to
us for their permanent and regular shopping place. Lasting satis satisfaction
faction satisfaction is the sort of satisfaction that results from the policies car carried
ried carried out here.
Yours for Business,
B. GOLDMAN
Ocala, Florida.
P. S. We handle a large line of the famous Walk-Over
Shoes for men and women, and if you do not find just what you ;
want in stock our direct factory connections enable4is4o get it
for you in a few days.

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Ocala Chapter No. 29, O. E.
meets at Yonge's hall the second and
fourth Thursday evenings of each
month at 8 o'clock.
Mn. Isabel Wesson, W. M.
Mrs. Susan Cook, Secretary.

WOODMEN OF THE WORLD

Fort King Camp No. 14 meets at
K. of P. hall at 8 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.

ODD FELLOWS

Tulula Lodge No. 22, I. O. O. Fn
meets every Tuesday evening in the
Odd Fellows' hall on the third floor of
the Star ooffice building at 8 o'clock
promptly. A warm welcome always
extended to visiting brothers.
Joe Potter, N. G.
J. D. McCaskilL Secretary.

R. A. Jl. CHAPTER NO. 13

Regular convocations of the Ocala
Chapter No. 13, R.A. MM on the first
Friday in every month at 8 p. m.
J. A. Bouvier, H. P.
Jake Brotn, Secretary.

KNIGHTS OF PYTHIAS

Ocala Lodge No. 19. Conventions
held every Monday evening at 8
at the Castle Hall, over the G. C.
Greerie Co. drugstore. A cordial wel welcome
come welcome to visiting brothers.
W. W. Stripling, C. C.
Chas. K. Sage, K. of R. & S.

MIRIAM REBEKAH LODGE NO. 15

Miriam Rebekah Lodge No. 15
meets the first and third Monday eve evenings
nings evenings in each month in the Odd Fel Fellows'
lows' Fellows' hall at 8 o'clock.
Mrs. W. T. Whitley, N. G.
Eloise Bouvier. Secretary.

MARION-DUNN MASONIC LODGE
Marion-Dunn Lodge No. 19, F. & A.
MM meets on the first and third
Thursday evenings of each month at

8 o'clock until further notice.

H. O. Cole. W. M.
Jake Brown, Secretary.

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MaJ. Gen. Arthur Murray, retired.

will be clerk of the military affairs

committee of the next house, unless
the war department objects. Repre

sentative Julius Kahn, who will be

chairman of the committee, has an announced
nounced announced that he will have General

Murray appointed to the position.

FRENCH NAVY LOST 134 SHIPS

Total of Tonnage, 110,000; Four Bat

tleships and Four Armored
Cruisers in List.

Paris. A full list of French naval

losses In the war inoludes four battle

ships, the Bouvet, Suffren, Gaulols and
Danton: four armored cruisers, the

Leon Gambetta, Amlral Charner, Cle Cle-ber
ber Cle-ber and Dupetlt Thouars; one fast

cruiser, the Chateaurenault ; fourteen

destroyers, eight torpedo boats and

fourteen submarines. One of the sub

marines, the Duri, was refloated by the

enemy, but was subsequently recov recovered.
ered. recovered. Minor ships sunk were five aux
lllanr cruisers, four gunboats, seventy-

two submarine chasers, one sloop and

seven small craft.

The French loss totaled 110,000 tons.

aralnst 550,000 tons for England, 76,-

000 tons for Italy and 17,500 tons for

the United States.

See the Season's Very Newest
and Best
EASTER STYLES
Now on Display
at the
Affleck Millinery Parlor
South Side Ocala House Block
m
Hair Goods and Hair Work,

OCALA LODGE NO. 286. RP.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

ren always welcome. Club house oppo opposite
site opposite postofnee, east side.

J. H. Spencer, E. R.
E. J. Crock, Secretary.

50,000 YANKS GO TO SCHOOL

Hundreds of Former Instructors Are

Chosen to Teach Soldiers of the
A. E. F. In France.

Paris. Fifty thousand soldiers of
the American expeditionary forces
have enrolled as students In the army
post schools In France, conducted un

der the direction of the army educa
tional commission. Hundreds of for

mer college and academy professors
and Instructors drawn from the va various
rious various branches of the A. E. F. have
been sent to teach In these schools. -The
plan Is to make these division divisional
al divisional schools continue In operation with
the division until it- Is returned home
and demobilized.

TO THE MOTORIST
We wish to invite your attention to the splendid value contained
in our Pennsylvania Vacuum Cup Tires. Admitting the fact that it
is always economy to use the best, let's figure mileage cost of Penn Pennsylvania
sylvania Pennsylvania Tiles and other standard makes:
Pennsylvania Vacuum Cup, 30 x 3, ?2C.OO. Mileage guarantee
7500 miles. Cost per 1000 miles,$C46.
Other standard makes, 30 36, $23.00 average. Mileage guar guarantee
antee guarantee 3500 miles. Cost per 1000 miles, $6.57.
Other sizes at proportionate prices.
A LT M A N-C H A R L E S C O

II 33'

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Whether you want a perfume for
use or for a gift, comedo us.
We specialize in those delicate, distinctive scents
that lend personality to the user.
We have perfumes as rare and expensive as you

care to go. but our abundant supply is the sweetest

in town at most reasonable rates.

- j

Stteauna CleaimMsi
Quaick Service

1 J

f?K A mm. 1 jWk t

I
t Cataract of the Eye.
In cataract of the eye, the lens be becomes
comes becomes opaque, or dark, and therefore
no longer capable of transmitting the
light. Causes of cataract are numer numerous.
ous. numerous. Inflammation or injury to the
lens may produce It, and may be the
result of Various diseases, such as
gout, rheumatism, diabetes or scrofula,
and often accompanies old age. Cor Correction
rection Correction requires a surgical operation
to remove the diseased lens.

Peptona, the Great Tonic

tf

Ford Bargains

One Tonring Car
One Tonring Car
CASH

$325.00
$425.00

Maxwell-Chalmers Agency

www! yi A-rygigy" -.-

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1



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