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:
UF00075908:05233

Related Items

Related Items:
Ocala weekly star


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Full Text
t

EVENING

rTTft

-
V.
V
Weather Forecast: Fair tonight
and Tuesday.
OCALA, FLORIDA, MONDAY, APRIL 14, 1919.
VOL 26, NO. 91

A l

0Cf

is

FUUR AND A HALF
BILLION DOLLARS

At Four and a Half Per Cent, Matur Maturing
ing Maturing in Four Years, Will be the
Amount of the Victory Loan
(Associated Press)
Washington, April 14. Terms of
the victory loan were announced yes yesterday
terday yesterday by Secretary Glass. The
amount is $4,500,000,000, over-subscriptions
to be rejected.
Interest at 4 per cent, for partial partially
ly partially tax exempt notes, convertible into
3 54 per cent, notes wholly tax ex exempt.
empt. exempt. Maturity, four years, with the
treasury reserving, the privilege of
redeeming the notes in three years.
The 3 per cent, notes to be issued i
later, also may be converted subse subsequently
quently subsequently back into 494 notes.
The 4 per cent, securities are to
be exempt from state and local taxa
tion excepting state and inheritance
a. j e i t. e J
(.axes, ana irom normal rates oji ieu
eral income taxes. The 3 per cent,
securities are exempt from all fed federal,
eral, federal, state end local taxes, except
estate and inheritance taxes.
The size of the loan was much
smaller than had been anticipated by
most of the close observers, who look looked
ed looked for an' issue of about six billions
particularly in view of Secretary
Glass' past statements that the loan
would be five or six billions.
This will be the last liberty loan,
Secretary Glass explained, although
there will be other issues of govern government
ment government securities to finance belated war
expenses. These will not be floated
by popular campaigns.
ISOLATED PLANTS
AND ECONOMY
We wonder how far the general
public has come to realize the very
grave economic changes in power pro production
duction production which have occurred within
the last few years. Undoubtedly it
feels them, and engineers have come
to grasp them fully. Yet, in jspite of
all this, there "are hundreds, yes thou thousands,'
sands,' thousands,' of isolated plants operated at
what must really be serious loss to
their owners. With cheap labor and
cheap coal the difference between the
cost of power purchased and power
generated may be comparatively
small. As coal and labor go up the
operating costs of a plant with a
poor load factor, rise at an appalling
rate,' and even when the load factor is
fairly good the difference in economy
"between a big plant and a small one
is formidable.
As things stand today the absolute
cost of fuel has on the whole more
than doubled and the cost of labor
has risen in about the same degrefe.
-Moreover, the former shows no hope hopeful
ful hopeful indications of dropping and the
latter very plain symptoms pf rising.
A standard eight-hour day comes
pretty nearly being an accomplished
fact in general industry, and longer
"working periods can usually be main maintained
tained maintained only at a considerable wage in increase.
crease. increase. Whether this element in the
cost of power is to be maintained per permanently
manently permanently at present high level may
be open to question, but wages are
not likely to come down without a re reduction
duction reduction in the cost of living, and the
latter waits on the former in, an eco economic
nomic economic deadlock. The coal costs are
likewise unlikely rapidly to be reduced.-
.
The result- of these changes on the
isolated plant is nearly or quite to
double the actual cost of energy per
kilowatt hour. In some instances it
is increased even more, and the added
cost of replacement and repairs" at
present is still another serious item
for consideration. Meanwhile, al although
though although most central stations have
been forced to adopt a coal clause,
there is very little doubt that such in increases
creases increases of price as they have been ob obliged
liged obliged to make are far less than the
added charges that overwhelm the
producer of power on a small scale. It
is therefore time for a very thorough i
overhauling of the whole question of
costs by those who are operating in independent
dependent independent plants and striking anew
the balance sheet between power pur purchased
chased purchased and power produced.
.The great increase in central sta station
tion station loads from the realization of this
situation is, of course, already ob obvious;
vious; obvious; but we dotibt very -much
whether any considerable percentage
of the isolated plants which would
actually profit by changing to central
station service have even yet come
over. The same forces that are
building up great networks supplied
from a few big stationSj replacing
plants locally active, make the eco economic
nomic economic condition of the small power
producer conspicuously bad, so that
he now would profit by shutting down,
even if it were necessary, to under undertake
take undertake a considerable transmission from
an economic source in order to get his
(Concluded on Fourth Page)

ENGLISH ARE NOT
ENTHUSIASTIC

Like the Last Draft of the League of
Nations Less Than They
Did the First
(Associated Press)
London, April 14 The summary of
the amendments to the league of
nations covenant evokes no enthus enthusiasm
iasm enthusiasm in the London morning news newspapers,
papers, newspapers, and it is declared by some
commentators less satisfactory than
the first draft.
COVENANT OF THE LEAGUE OF
, NATIONS
Following is a summary of the
covenant of the league of nations as
published in Paris Saturday after afternoon:
noon: afternoon: 1. The league of nations is found founded
ed founded in order to promote international
co-operation and to secure peace. The
league will include:
(a) The belligerent states named
in a document annexed to the cove covenant;
nant; covenant; (b) all the neutral states so
named, and (c) in the future any self self-governing
governing self-governing country whose admission
is approved by two-thirds of the
states already members of the league.
A state may withdraw from the
league, providing it has kept, its ob obligations
ligations obligations to date, on giving two years'
notice.
2. The league will act through an
assembly comprising not more than
three representatives of each of the
member states, each state having only
one vote, and a council comprising for
the present one representative of the
five great powers- and each of four
other powers as selected from time to
time by the assembly.
May Increase Membership Only by
Unanimous Consent
The number of powers of each class
represented on the council may be in increased
creased increased by the unanimous consent of
the council and a majority of the as assembly.
sembly. assembly. Other powers have the right
to sit as members of the council dur during
ing during the decision of matters in which
they are especially interested. 1
In the council, as in the assembly,
each state will have only one vote.
Both these bodies are to meet at
stated intervals (the council at least
once a year), and at other times if
required; both can deal with any
matter that is of international inter interest
est interest or that threatens the peace of the
world; the decision of both must be
unanimous, except in certain specified
cases, matters of procedure, for in instance,
stance, instance, being decided by a majority
vote.
The league will have a permanent
secretariat, under a secretary-gerfer-al.
The secretariat and all other
bodies under the league may include
women, equally with men. A perma permanent
nent permanent court of international justice and
various permanent commissions and
bureaus are also, to be established.
Agree to Reduce Armaments
3. The member states agree: (a)
To reduce their armaments, plans for
such reduction being suggested by the
council, but only" adopted with the
consent of the states themselves, and
thereafter not to increase them with-i
out the concurrence of the council;
(b) to exchange full information of
their existing armies arid their naval
and military programs; (c) to respect
each other's territory and personal in independence,
dependence, independence, and to guarantee them
against foreign aggression; (d) to
submit all international disputes
either to arbitration or to inquiry by
the council, which latter, however,
may not pronounce an opinion on any
dispute whose subject matter falls
solely within state's jurisdiction; in
no case to go to war till three months
after an award, or an unanimous rec recommendation
ommendation recommendation has been, made, and
even then not to go to war with a
state which accepts the award or rec recommendation;
ommendation; recommendation; (e) to regard a state
which has broken the covenant as
having committed an act of war
against the league, to break off all
economic and other relations with it
and to allow free passage through
their territories to the troops of those
states which are contributing armed
forced on behalf of. the league. The
council is to recommend what amount
of force, if any, should be supplied by
the several governments concerned,
but the approval of the latter is nec necessary.
essary. necessary. (States not members of the
league will be invited to accept the
obligations of the league for the pur purpose
pose purpose of particular disputes, and if
they fail to comply may be forced.)
(f ) Not to consider any treaty bind binding
ing binding until it has been communicated
to the league, which will then proceed
to publish it to admit the right of the
assembly to advise the reconsidera reconsideration
tion reconsideration of treaties and international con conditions
ditions conditions which do not accord with pres present
ent present needs, and to be bound by no ob obligations
ligations obligations inconsistent with the cove covenant..'
nant..' covenant..' -V-v-tV ..' :" '
A state which breaks its agree-

ALL ill ITEMS

II
But the Peace Conference is Yet
Somewhat Puzzled Over t&e
Bohemian Border
(Associated Press)
London, April 14. The main items
of the peace treaty with Germany
have been substantially agreed upon
by the council of four, the Paris cor cor-icspondent
icspondent cor-icspondent of the Sunday Observer
says he understands. The only prob problem
lem problem not approached is that of the
Bohemian border, the correspondent
says. He declares this is intricate as
it raises the question of whether a
considerable number of Germans art
to be included in the new Czehcho Czehcho-Slovak
Slovak Czehcho-Slovak state.
GERMAN DELEGATES SOON TO
BE SUMMONED
Paris, April 14. The peace confer conference
ence conference leaders have reached an under understanding
standing understanding regarding the date when
the German delegates will be called
linto conference, the Petit Parisien
says it understands. ine aate, u ae ae-clares,
clares, ae-clares, is very near before April
20th.
CALL FROM MAYOR CIJACE
Xo Our Citizens to Meet at the Court
House Wednesday Evening to Hear
Mr. Burford's Opinion on the City
Light and Water Plant.
With the knowledge that the citi citizens
zens citizens of Ocala are very much interest interested
ed interested in the solution of our electric
light and power problems, and in view
of the fact that Mr. Robert Allen Bur Bur-ford
ford Bur-ford Jr. has recently made a survey
of our plant and has prepared plans
with estimate of cost, and the saving
which will be effected if said plans
are carried into effect, which plans
and estimates will be presented to the
city council on the evening of Tues Tuesday,
day, Tuesday, April 15th, I as: mayor have
invited Mr. Burford to address a
meeting of citizens to be held on the
evening of Wednesday, April 16th, at
the courthouse.
A meeting of the citizens of Ocala
is hereby called for the above pur purpose,
pose, purpose, and it is hoped that a large
number will hear this important re report.
port. report. J. E. Chace, Mayor.
TEMPLE ATTRACTIONS
FOR THE WEEK
Today: Bert Lytell in "The
Spender."
Tuesday: Alice Brady in "The Hol Hollow
low Hollow of Her Hand."
Wednesday: Peggy Hyland in "The
Girl With No Regrets."
Thursday: William S. Hart in "Rid "Riddle's
dle's "Riddle's Gawne."
Friday: Mabel Normand in "Peck's
Bad Girl."
Saturday: Ruth Clifford ir "The
Game's Up."
Charlie Chaplain will be at the
TemDle tonight, and you don't want
to miss seeing the inimitable Charlie.
Also, Bert Lytell, the handsome and
darine Bert, in "The Spender." That
r
wonderfully pretty girl, Alice Joyce,
will appear in "The Hollow of Her
Hand" truly a remarkable feat to tomorrow.
morrow. tomorrow. Saturday the Temple had
a great picture in "The Craving," a
drama of love and strife and a tem temperance
perance temperance sermon rolled in one. It also
had one of those Sunshine comedies
which are among its regular Satur Saturday
day Saturday attractions.
ments may be expelled from the
league by the council.
4. The covenant does not affect
the validity of international engage engagements
ments engagements such as treaties of arbitration
or regional understandings like the
Monroe doctrine, for securing the
maintenance of peace.
5. The former German colonies
and the territories of the Ottoman
Empire are to be administered in the
interest of civilization by states which
are willing- to be mandatories of the
league, which will exercise a general
supervision.
6. The member states accept cer certain
tain certain responsibilities with regard to
labor conditions, the treatment of na natives,
tives, natives, the white slave traffic, the
opium traffic, the arms traffic with
uncivilized and semicivilized coun countries,
tries, countries, transit and trade conditons,
public health and Red Cross societies.
7. ,The league Js recognized as the
central body interested in co-ordinating
and assisting international activ activities
ities activities generally.
8. Amendments to the covenant
require the approval of all the states
on the council and a simple majority
of those in the assembly. States
which signify their dissent from
amendments thus approved are not
bound by them, but, in this case,
cease to be-members of the league.

AGREED

OOCHES ASSESSE

25 BILLI00 CONES
If Ghost of Bismarck Hovers Over
the Fatherland, It Doesn't Feel so
Flip About 1870 Indemnity
(Associated Press)
Paris, April 14 Germany under
the peace treaty must pay five billion
dollars in cash or its equivalent in
commodities before May 1st, 192L
She must also issue immediately to
the allied and associated governments
twenty billion dollars of interest
bearing bonds. The interest rate on
the bonds until 1926 will be either two
or three per cent., and after that date
it will be five per cent, according to
present plans.
MILITARY RULE IN MUNICH
Nuremberg, April 14. A report
from .Third Army headquarters, in
Munich, says the garrison has estab established
lished established a military dictatorship in sup support
port support of the Hoffman ministry, which
the soviet regime seeks to oust from
office. Action to recover the capital
from the soviet forces is progressing
favorably, it is said
COMMUNISTS RAN
Berlin, April 14. Government
troops sent against the Brunswick
soviet, it is reported from Madge Madge-burg,,
burg,, Madge-burg,, came in contact with Bruns Brunswick
wick Brunswick communist forces. The out outposts
posts outposts fled from the advance of the
government contingent.
GEORGE MUST STAY IN JAIL
Berlin, April 14. (By the Asso Associated
ciated Associated Press.) The soviet congress
has been informed that George Lede Lede-bour,
bour, Lede-bour, confined in the Moabit jail and
whose released was demanded March
30th by the communist workmen's
council, will not be liberated.
CITADEL TO BE STORMED
Berlin, April 14. Dresden dis dispatches
patches dispatches received here say an assault
by soviet forces on the citadel in the
Nuestadt section of that city is ex expected.
pected. expected. Troops have arrived to aid
in the defense.
SHOOTING NEAR ST RUMITZ
Saloniki, April 14. Greek demon demonstrators
strators demonstrators near Strumitza have been
fired upon by Bulgarian police, ac according
cording according to reports received here. No
details regarding the number, of cas casualties
ualties casualties have been learned.
MISS EDWARDS PARTY
FOR MISS LIVINGSTON
Saturday afternoon Miss Mary
Harriett Livingston was again the at attractive
tractive attractive guest of honor at a charming
party given by Miss Marguerite Ed Edwards.
wards. Edwards. The Edwards home was dec decorated
orated decorated for the occasion with vases of
white, roses. The guests were invited
to come at five o'clock and a very
pleasant hour followed. The friends
of the bride-elect were delighted to
have this time with the honoree and
of which they took advantage as she
is soon to leave them for her new
home in South Carolina. The honoree
was presented with a most attractive
hand-painted recipe book in which
each guest had been asked to write
her favorite recipe. The recipient was
delighted with the gift, as, she ex expects
pects expects to immediately go to house housekeeping
keeping housekeeping after a short wedding trip.
The guests were invited into the din dining
ing dining room, which was sepcially dec decorated.
orated. decorated. From the large chandelier
were hung streamers of white which
were fastened to the round table,' in
center of which on a lovely lace mat
stood a smiling kewpie appropriately
veiled in tulle and wreathed in lilies
of the valley. On the table scattered
here and there were sprigs of aspar asparagus
agus asparagus fern and lilies of the valley, and
attached to the end of the streamers
were little Easter chicks, which were
given to the guests as favors. Re Refreshments
freshments Refreshments were served, buffet style,
consisting of fruit salad in v apple
cups, little heart-shaped sandwiches
and iced tea and then it was that the
surprise of the afternoon occurred.
This pleasant party really turned out
to be a miscellaneous shower for the
bride-elect. The whole affair had
been kept a secret, the honoree not
even knowing that there was to be a
party at her friend's house. The hon hon-oree's
oree's hon-oree's small sister, little Miss Mar Margaret
garet Margaret Livingston, dressed in dainty
pink organdie, came into the dining
room drawing a little white express
cart filled with the gifts that the
guests had brought, and which were
received with surprise any many ex exclamations
clamations exclamations of delight. Assisting the
hostess in looking after the pleasure
of her guests were her mother, Mrs.
John L. Edwards and Mrs. J. H. Liv Livingston,
ingston, Livingston, mother of the guest of honor.
Enjoying the hospitality of Miss Ed Edwards
wards Edwards were: Misses Annie Pope
Eagleton, Caroline Harriss, Mabel
Meffert, Adela Ax, Ruth Rente. Em Emma
ma Emma Perry, Elizabeth Davis, Lois Liv Livingston,
ingston, Livingston, Blair Woodrow, Mary Shep Shep-pard
pard Shep-pard and Mrs. W. J. Edwards.

VICTORY FLEET IS

coin i

Atlantic Battle Squadron of 103 Ships
With 30,000 Men, About to Enter
New York Harbor
(Associated Press)
New York, April 14. Led by the
superdreadnaught Pennsylvania, the
bulk of the American "Victory Fleet,
consisting of 103 ships of the At
lantic battle squadron, were within
a few hours' sailing distance of this
port this morning. Thirty thousand
sailors and maiir.es, many of whom
have not seen home waters in more
than a year, are aboard the vessels.
AMERICAN HOSPITAL ENTERED
Washington. ADril 14. A Tokio
dispatch to the state department re reports
ports reports that gendarmes took from the
Severance hosDital at Seoul, an in
stitution conducted by Americans,
three Korean natients suffering from
gunshot wounds inflicted by the po
lice. The state department has or
dered an investigation.
HOPE FOR THE THIRSTY
Washintrton. ADril 14v The trans
portation of intoxicants for beverage
purposes through a dry state is not
prohibited under the Reed prohibi prohibition
tion prohibition amendment, the supreme court
held today in an opinion interpreting
the act.
AN OPEN LETTER
Ocala. Fhsu, April 12th.
Mr. N. A. Fort, House of Represen
tatives, Tallahassee, Fla.:
My dear Sir: As you have often
VeH me for some expression of
views on legislative matters and I
had little opportunity to taiic witn
hpfore vou left, in addition I
want to make these further observa
tions:
T refused to siim any requests that
the legislature appropriate any mon money
ey money for the extermination of the citrus
canker, because I was in no position
to weigh the importance oi tne var various
ious various pressing demands upon the state,
or, indeed, even to determine the
merits of the appropriation asked,
independently of the question of the
present ability of the state to meet
such requests: For these reasons you
won't find my name on the petitions.
It is hardly necessary to ten you
mtf V1PWK about eood roads, as differ
ent phases of this question have so
often been discussed Detween us, uuw
as so many matters are requiting
your attention I deem it proper to
say, first: there are no adequate laws
for the punishment of anyone who
may destroy the paved roads of the
state. In proof of this, I don't believe
anyone (outside of the municipali municipalities)
ties) municipalities) has ever been convicted for
damage to a public road in any part
of the state, and if so, he was cer certainly
tainly certainly not represented by an attorney.
Anyone who does any damage of any
character to a public road should be
subject to immediate arrest by the
sheriff, it matters not how small the
damage may be leave that question
to the good sense of the sheriff. If
you undertake to define the character
cf the injury or the character of the
vehicle some one will find new means
to ruin the public roads. This crim criminal
inal criminal law, however, might provide an
exception in favor of those persons
employing the particular vehicle in
the manner and over the particular
road as might be specified in a license
to be issued pursuant to resolution of
the board of county commissioners,
such license not to cost exceeding
$250 and in no circumstances to run
beyond the term of one year. Second,
you well understand that the method
of condemning a right-of-way for a
public road at the instance of the
county commissioners is too cumber cumbersome,
some, cumbersome, too expensive, and there are
entirely too- many formalities con connected
nected connected with the validity of such pro proceedings,
ceedings, proceedings, useless notices to be given,
and indeed the commissioners have
little or no authority, as they are re restricted
stricted restricted by the petitions filed before
them and 'the reports of the viewers.
These provisions make it wholly im impractical
practical impractical to construct public roads
with any dispatch except where all
the citizens co-operate. All that for formality
mality formality is absurd and unnecessary and
the directors of a railroad corpora corporation
tion corporation can in a few minutes pass the
necessary resolution as a foundation
for condemnation proceedings for the
condemnation of a right-of-way from
Jacksonville to Tampa quicker than
the county commissioners can carry
thiough the necessary proceedings
for condemning a road through ten
acres of land.
It is idle to talk about building
good roads until these two matters
are amended. In addition to these
matters, the legislature should bear
in mind that the proper limits of tax taxation
ation taxation should be always somewhere in inside
side inside of the limits of the benefits con-

AERIAL VOVAGE OVER
THE ATUIITIC

Owing to Adverse Weather Condi Conditions
tions Conditions Today, Again Had
to be Put Off
(Associated Press)
London. April 14. In connection
with the proposed trans-Atlantic
flight, the air ministry reDorts little
change in weather conditions over the
route selected. Variations were pro pronounced
nounced pronounced this morning with large
areas of low clouds and heavv rain
squalls. No change is likely on this
end of the route in the next twenhr.
four hours. Conditions over New
foundland are more stable and show
no signs of becoming worse.
AIRSHIPS 3IAY PASS ON THEIR
WAY ACROSS
St. Johns, April 14. Hawker and
Grieve, of the Sopwith biplane team,
intimated' that the start of the trans-
Atlantic flight within the next few
hours was doubtful in view of the ad adverse
verse adverse weather conditions today. Mean Meanwhile
while Meanwhile Kaynham and Morcran. the
other contenders in the London Daily
Mails $50,000 prize for an over-ocean
flight, announced they might make a
trial trip tomorrow. The mechanics
worked all night assembling their
plane. If Hawker is delayed two
days longer the prospect of a race
between the rival pilots on even terms
may become a reality.
NOTICE, RED CROSS WORKERS
Mrs. W. W. Clyatt requests that all
those making pinakores turn them
in to her at her residence some time
before Friday, April 18th. 3t
Marion County Chapter A. R. C.
FRIENDSHIP WESLEY CLASS
The Friendship Wesley class of the
Methodist church will meet with
Miss Ruth Rentz on Tuesday evening
at eight o'clock. All members are
most cordially invited to be present.
f erred on the public; with this axiom
in view it is obvious that the method
pursued by two different isolated
counties in bonding to the limit for
good roads, is the wrong system, be because
cause because the limit of benefit would be
greatly extended if all the counties
constructed good roads. In other
words, let us presume that Lake
county gets the benefit of her $500, $500,-000
000 $500,-000 in good roads, while it may fair
ly be said that all of the citizens ot
Lake county would get twice as much
benefit if the counties of Orange,
Sumter and Marion expended a like
amount in good roads. Travel, trade
and commerce are not limited by
county boundaries. The value of the x
good roads in Lake county is enhanc enhanced
ed enhanced to, the citizens of that county by
the extension of those roads in a
complete system into other territor territories
ies territories and the greater distance such
roads are extended in one complete
system the greater the benefit accru accruing
ing accruing to Lake county by reason of the
$500,000 investment- she has made.
Presuming that the investment of
Lake county in good roads is a pro profitable
fitable profitable one, I suppose that any man
would agree that that investment
would be doubled under the conditions
I have mentioned. Seeing that double
advantage can only be obtained thru
co-operation, it is bad public finan financing
cing financing not to enforce that co-operation
through the construction of a
system of state highways. This will
increase the ability of some of the
counties to pay taxes, particularly
those counties that have spent large
amounts in good roads where their
neighboring counties have not done
so. By placing these matters in the
hands of a state board with abundant
powers and providing for allowance
for fair credits to counties for the
value of roads constructed, or a fair
adjustment with reference to those
maters, which would give such coun counties
ties counties some fair exemption, the burden
could be equalized, but for obvious
reasons already mentioned, this
should be done by a state board, and
as the roads should be constructed in
a very substantial way, bonds should
be issued for doing this work, as it
would tend to prevent the develop development
ment development of the state to undertake to
raise this revenue out of current
taxes. I believe, too, that it is an
axiom in public financing, that ex except
cept except with respect to small items and
an unusually flushed condition, the
money for permanent improvements
should be raised by bonds.
Yours very truly,
William Hocker.
They're perfect dreams those new
Ceorgette dresses at B. Goldman's.
See them before buying your Easter
outfit. 14-3t
Peptona, the Great Tonic t

i



OCALA EVENING STAR, MONDAY, APRIL 14, 1919

1

OCALA EVENING STAR
Pabllafced ETery Day Except Sunday by
STAR PUBLISHING COMPANY
OF OCALA, FLA.

R. R. Carroll, Pretddent
P. V. Learensrood, Secret ary -Treasurer
J. IX. Benjamin, Editor
Entered at Ocala, Fla., ostofflce as
econd-class matter.
TELEPHONES
BoalneMS Of Ace Flre-Oae
editorial Department Tiro-Seven
MEMBER ASSOCIATED PRESS
The Associated Press is exclusively
entitled for the use for republication of
all news dispatches credited to it or
not otherwise credited in this paper
and also the local news published
herein. All rights of republication of
special dispatches herein are also re reserved.
served. reserved.
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RATES: Six line maximum, one
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Legal advertisements at legal rates.
Electros must be mounted, or charge
will be made for mounting.
Billy Sunday left Tampa Jast night,
and well bet the devil was on the job
again bright and early this morning.
The Confederate Veterans and the
Daughters of the Confederacy of
Florida will meet in Jacksonville May
7 tot 9.
The report of the state board of
pensions shows Florida to be one of
the most generous states in the South
in pensions to Confederate veterans.
Gov. Catts wants the laws against
espionage repealed. They will repeal
themselves automatically when peace
is sighed. Until that time they had
better remain in force.
The Florida legislature has asked
ex-President Taft to address it on the
subject of the league of nations. Eve
rybody but rank partisans like and
trust good old Taft.
It is reported that R. Hudson Burr
of the state railroad commission, will
be a candidate for governor. Really,
we would prefer to amend the consti constitution
tution constitution and re-elect Catts.
If Dr. McClane has been putting
his relatives in office, he can point to
the president of the United States
and the governor of Florida as set setting
ting setting him an illustrious example.
The Tallahassee electric light plant
was burned Saturday, and the legis legislature
lature legislature will either havs to observe
daylight saving clear up to the hilt
or really and truly burn the midnight
oil.
Gov. Catts in his message to the
legislature, took a crack at profiteer profiteering.
ing. profiteering. What he says is true, but we do
not believe any way can be devised
that will be of any real help. En Enlightened
lightened Enlightened sentiment among the people
is the only thing that will ever stop it.
In his message to the legislature
the governor makes the following
reference to the Ocala industrial
school: "The girls' school at Ocala
is well managed by Miss Lumie B.
Davis and the girls at the institution
are very happy and contented in their
daily duties. All who come in con-
MICKIE SAYS
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tact with the school praise it as being
one of the best managed within the
range of their acquaintance. We are
pioud of the record that the girls in
this school are making.'
We are not surprised at the at attacks
tacks attacks made on Dr. McClane, superin superintendent
tendent superintendent of the reform school at Mar Mar-ianna,
ianna, Mar-ianna, as described by the Tallahassee
correspondent of the Tampa Times in
a letter to his pape Friday. It was
only reasonable to suppose that he
tjn incur the enmity of

e""
some people up that way. We are
not disposed to take up the cudgels
for Superintendent McClane just be because
cause because he is from Ocala. But it is not
out of place to say that we have heard
on good authority that he has made
considerable improvement since going
there. He admits himself that there
is much yet to do. When he reached
Marianna, he had to undo a great
deal that was bad before he could be begin
gin begin on what was good. We must also
say that the allegation of Mrs. Tay Taylor
lor Taylor and Mrs. Nicholls, that Mrs. Mc
Clane made their positions miserable,
do not agree with the impression Mrs.
McClane made on her friends during
the years she lived in- Ocala. She was
considered here as a gentle and re
fined lady, and none of us who know
her can imagine her trying to make
anyone miserable. Appointing one's
own relatives to office is something
the American people do not approve
of in any public official. There are
exceptions, of course. Gov. Catts ap
pointed his daughter his private sec
retary and it is the consensus of pub
lie opinion that it was the best ap appointment
pointment appointment he ever made. Dr. McClane
may have appointed some of his rela
tives to places in the school because
be believed he could obtain better
work and closer co-operation than
from other people. Judging by the
record they made, the officials of the
school before he went there were not
anything to brag of. All this, and
other matters, should be carefully in
vestigated and judged by the legisla
ture. An industrial school for way
ward boys is an imperative necessity.'
Other states are running them suc successfully,
cessfully, successfully, and it is obvious that Flor Florida
ida Florida can do the same thing. No mat matter
ter matter who is superintendent, he is go going
ing going to make mistakes, give some peo people
ple people dissatisfaction and make some
enemies and can't make a success of
the school unless he is given a fair
chance.
The bill for compulsory education,
presented to the legislature by Mr.
Williams of Leon, has its merits, but
it interferes too much with the rights
of parents to decide where and how
their children shall be educated. Eve Every
ry Every child has a right to an education,
and the state should see to it that
it has one, but a father who has rea reasons
sons reasons for sending his child to a private
school has a right to choose that
school, and a law saying he must go
to a county school superintendent and
ask permission is tyrannical and we
believe unconstitutional. The com committee
mittee committee on education has reported fav favorably
orably favorably on the bill which also provides
free text books. Under a clause in
the latter measure clothing may be
provide for poor children.
We congratulate Alabama upon se securing
curing securing the services of Miss Nellie
Stevens, but we sympathize with
Ocala in its loss. Miss Stevens is one
of the strongest primary teachers in
the Union. Florida School Room.
This refers to Miss Nellie Stevens,
ioz years teacher of the Ocala pri primary
mary primary school, but now doing special
work in Alabama. We are glad to
hear that Miss Stevens is doing well
in her. new field and is appreciated by
the people there, but we hope she
will return to Ocala before the next
school year opens. The good that she
has done in starting our boys and
girls on their educational road is in incalculable,
calculable, incalculable, and her home town cannot
well afford to lose her services.
The state federation of labor, which
was m session in Tallahassee last
week, wants the state put back on
central time. These working men
cannot see how daylight is saved by
a plan that makes every man who
goes to work at 7 o'clock get up be
fore the sun does more than half of
the year. There is a possibility that
Tampa, Tallahassee and other cities
in the west part of the state will try
to have the line run through Live
Oak and Sanford, railroad division
points, instead of at the Apalachicola
river, as it now does. Ocala seems
well satisfied with eastern time, but
there would not be much kicking if it
was put back on central.
Willis B. Powell of the Clearwater
Sun, who is going to North Carolina
for the summer this week, has conse
quently shut off his "Philosophy and
Piffle" department in thatpaper until
his return. Powell's- pufk will be
missed by the readers of the Sun.
There is more sense in his nonsense
tnan in tne wisdom or many
men.
wise
Since Mr. Wrighton is going to
leave us, the Star hopes the Ocala
Baptist church will recall Rev. Bun Bun-yan
yan Bun-yan Stephens. Mr. Stephens was a
power for good in Ocala. He had the
respect and the good will of every
good citizen. The Baptists will do
the entire town a favor if they again
secure him for their pastor.
Elsewhere we print the summary
of the covenant of the league of na nations.
tions. nations. We daresay our senatorial
critics can find plenty of fault with

Jit. but it has so much more of hope

and safety for the world than any
document ever drawn up before, that
we should think that all who have a
love of peace and good will for the
people would accept it. It can be im improved
proved improved on, of course, but the best way
to decide how to improve it will be
to approve it and set it to work.
That story telegraphed from Paris
about American soldiers, under arrest
for slight offenses being lined up be before
fore before machine guns and knocked down

by blows in their faces, like a good
many more such yarns, turns out to
be a lie.
We think that Gov. Catts recom
mendation of a secondary board of
control is a good one. A part of the
expense could be made up by abolish
ing some of the superfluous officials
the state now has; and if such a
board could prevent another such a
scandal as the one we had at Marian
na it would easily be worth
more
than it costs.
We notice some of our contempo
raries are poking fun at the word
cynosures' being used instead of
sinecures" in the governor's mes-
sage, lhis mistake was so obviously
a typographical error that we are
surprised at any newspaper man for
not recognizing it at once. This is
proven by the word being used in its
proper sense a little further on in the
message.
Taking issue with Marse Henry
Watterson, the Ocala Star says that
if Wilson has "debauched the demo
ciatic party by being willing to give
women a "square deal" and "inaugu
rating national prohibition," then it
had better be "debauched." St. Pe Petersburg
tersburg Petersburg Times.
Beg pardon, contemporary, but we
did not write any such a remark.
Please correct.
UNCLASSIFIED
ADVERTISEMENTS
WANTED, LOST, FOUND, FOR
SALE, FOR RENT AND SIM SIMILAR
ILAR SIMILAR LOCAL NEEDS
RATES Six line maximum, one
time, 25c.; three times, 50c; six times
75c; one month $3. Payable in ad
vance.
WANTED Three good second hand
men's bicycles. Apply to C. E. Coody,
Ocala, or Belleview. 14-6t
STRAYED From my place 8 miles
southwest of- Ocala, one bay mare
cold, 2 years old; blaze face, white
left hind foot. Also one mule horse
colt 1 years old; dark colored, white
nose. A rewark of $10 will be paid to
any one taking up the same and no notifying
tifying notifying me. Last seen near Agnew
phosphate mine, going north. F. G.
Buhl, Route A, Box 15, Ocala. 3teod
SIX BUICK FOR SALE First class
condition; five-passenger. Apply to
Maxwell-Chalmers Agency. 14-6t
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 LAUNDEREDj
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 Organ, 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 and kitchen furniture, including
dresser, two iron bedsteads, folding
sprmg bed, six chairs, stove, dining
room table; all in good condition. A.
J. Rollings, 704 Alvarez St. ll-3t
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.
Auto Sales Co., North Main street,
phone 348. tf
FOR SALE Ten acres land 3
miles north of courthouse; under
fence and half of it cleared. Cheap
for cash "and title guaranteed. All
taxes paid to date. Address Samuel
Fenters, care Star office. 7-3t6
FOR SALE CHEAP A second-hand
typewriter. Apply Star office, editorial
department. tf-wky
FOR SALE We have on hand a
worm-driven Ford truck which we will
sell at a bargain. Auto Sales Co.,
North Main St., phone 248. tf
AUTO REPAIR SERVICE For
quick and reliable automobile service
come to the Florida House Garage. J.
C. Lanier and H. C. Williams. 8-lm
FOR SALE A thoroughbred Hamp Hampshire
shire Hampshire boar, one year old. Apply to
Nathan Mayo, Summerfield, Fla. 12t

A
Camera Click
By JESSIE ETHEL SHEKWKt

A gaping: crowd stood transfixed as.
coming down the fire escape of a city
skyscraper, a man fell the length of a
one-story steel ladder. Immediately,
two flights higher up a policeman ap appeared.
peared. appeared. The lowermost man. suggest suggesting
ing suggesting a refugee, had regained his feet
and continued a rapid descent. The
officer fired. Once, twice, thrice the
short, snappy shots rang out. The fu fugitive
gitive fugitive staggered, but managed to de descend
scend descend to where the ladder ended.
A woman? n the starlag street crowd
screamed. Others turned pale, some
only excited. A man stuck his head
out of the open window of an office
right beside the fugitive, stared blank blankly
ly blankly and for a moment his startled face
was In full view.
"He's hltl" cried some one, as the
man swung to the last ladder rung and
dropped to the sidewalk.
Why, It's only a movie 1" announced
a second rolce and pointed to where,
at a window in an opposite structure,
a motion-picture machine and its op operator
erator operator were visible.
The man at the window, who must
have been plainly caught In the pic picture,
ture, picture, viewed the dispersing throng cas casually
ually casually and drew back Into his office. He
was not a prepossessing looking Indi Individual
vidual Individual as to features. Ills face showed
shrewdness and was hardened and re repulsive.
pulsive. repulsive. Across one cheek, notjceable
even at a distance, was a splotch, or
scar. The reminder of a wound or
a birthmark. It stood out, tale-telling
and prominent. He was dressed with
expensive ostentation and wore a great
diamond scarfpln, and he suggested
the typical broker whose way are
"eaay money'. ways and whose methods
are sinuous and obscure.
In a little town three hundred miles
away a man was waiting to see that
picture, a part of the chronicle of a
criminal's life. He did not know that
he was waiting, he never anticipated
such a presentation, but fate, circum circumstance
stance circumstance were destined to bring about a
situation which was to mend a broken
life and furnish a clue, the prospect
of which he had lortg since abandoned.
He was Robert Brill and two years
previous he had been happy, prosper prosperous
ous prosperous and getting ready to wed a beau beautiful
tiful beautiful young girl. The cashier of a
bank at Alton, he had one day been
left in charge by its president, who
was to be absent for two days visiting
a branch institution at a distance. It
was less than un hour after the depar departure
ture departure of that official when a man en entered
tered entered the bank whom Brill had never
seen before.
"Mr. Warden about?" he Inquired
afrlly and with an easy air of familiar familiarity
ity familiarity as If to Indicate that he was ac
quainted with the president of the in-.
stltutlon. Brill explained the absence
of his chief. The visitor looked vexed.
He stood chewing the end of an un un-llghted
llghted un-llghted cigar, reflecting.
"Too bad !" he observed, after a
pause. "I could wait till later In the
day, but not until tomorrow. I have
an Important deal on and a few days
since I deposited some bonds on a
trust receipt. There were fifty thou thousand
sand thousand dollars of them. Mr. Warden
was to hold them, as I expected their
sale. My client has changed his mind,
and T have a new prospect. Just get
them for me, will you? And figure out
the regular one-eighth of a cent com commission
mission commission for your trusteeship.
The speaker drew a receipt from his
pocket signed by the banker and evi evidencing
dencing evidencing the deposit he announced.
Brill had heard Mr. Warden speak of
the transaction, but had not been at
hand when the deposit had been made.
He went to the vault and found the
sealed package In question bearing a
card which held a signature. Brill
made out a receipt which the man
signed. The young cashier compared
It with the signature on the card. The
signatures were apparently identical.
He calculated the commission on the
transactions. This his visitor paid.
tossed Brill a cigar, placed the bonds
In his pocket, nodded pleasantly and
went away.
Two days later the man who had
originally deposited the bonds as Iden
tified by the bank president, appeared.
He professed the utmost amazement
at the fraud that had been practiced
on the Institution. He had been robbed
of his pocketbook, which contained the
bank receipt, but the bank was re
sponsible for having delivered the
bonds to the forger. It paid the large
amount Involved and Brill was dls-.
charged, to become a wanderer whom
no other bank would employ.
Esther Davie remained true to him
and they planned. to marry when Brill
had saved up a little surplus and go to
some remote district where the bond
Incident would not follow him. One
evening Brill entered a motion-picture
playhouse. The film under exhibition
depicted the career of a noted crim criminal.
inal. criminal. It showed his escape down the
n rp p-rnne of a sreat city building. It
showed, too, a face at a window, a
scarred face that Brill Instantly recog
nized. He could scarcely suppress a
great shout as he hurriedly left the
show, filled with the mot uncontrolla
ble excitement.
Within one week Robert Brill had lo
cated the city building, had learned
that the forger and the real owner of
the bonds were adepts at the swindling
art and In collusion. The law stepped
in. recovery of the amount paid by the
bank was secured and. restored to his
old position and wedded to Esther, the
dark days were succeeded by others of
brightness and promise.

as

A money-maker and hard work saver for land clearers and wood-cutting
contractors. One man can move it from cut to cat. Simple and reliable.

Hundreds in use all over tbe U. S. When not
ran mills, feed rrUs, feed ratters, pumps, cte.
lAe,WMttBeftVlAlV J
America mart bx
rood for faeL Oz
.rill do 10 men's i
jae-tenth the corL
nr free Book. "He
I c ss cuts 49 eordii
Wade
ork at
Write
da 7." roll de-
Ulls and speo-
ui price.
Hawthorne

CLARKSON HARDWARE COMPANY
Distributors for Marion, Levy, Sumlcr and Citrus Counties.
Ocala - Florida
FRESHJUST IN

Here is a stock that will do justice to a city.

Look this list over, check the items you want and
phone or send us your order.

1'remier Salad Dressing 40c
Small Bottle Ptmier 17c
Royal Mayonnaise 35c and 60c
Chop Suey Sauce 75c
Chop Suey 35c
Glace Angelique, lb $1.00
(I lace Cherries, package 30c
Glace Assorted Fruit, H $1-00
Glace Pineapple, lb $1.00
lands' A-l Sauce 35c
lobasco Sauce .50c
Beefsteak Sauce 30c
Mushroom Ketchup 40c
Walnut Ketchup 35c
Kitchen Bouquet 35c
Liquid Rennet 20c
Junket Tablets 12c
Mint Sauce 25c
Preserved Ginger, glass 25c
Crystallized Ginger 37c
Mexene Chili Powder. .. ,15c and 30c
Hot Tamales, tin 20c
Chili Con Carne..... 15c and 30c
Artichokes, No. 2V2 tins 35c
Puree of Tomatoes 10c
X. Y. Full Cream Cheese, lb 50c
Vmerican Swiss, lb. ..60c
Here, you will lind as

ceries as you can locate in Florida Come in and
look at our store. It will do you good.

Phones

WW TO -MM MMJUffi

OJrr'J
-?x '$&JJ sWf
if
Phone 78

MAI

Ford Bargains
One Touring Car $325.00
One Touring Car $425.00
CASH
Maxwell-Chalmers Agency

1 ',if,7L

?7V jfiittn
l JULL5U J1J U.
la tue for weod cutting, tite 4 IL F. motor will
Quick dillvrrUa trm rr
lOO plnta tkrugkmt
thm United Stat.
Mr A? IK
1
rt
GotrnmnS
mm mi I 71
Ave.. Portland. Ore.
Brick Cheese, lb 60c
Edam Cheese, each $2.00
Pineapple Cheese, each ....... .$1.25
Philadelphia Cream these. v .20c
Imported Roquefort, lb $1.80
Olive Sauce, Russian Dressing. ..40c
East India Chutney 70c
Walnut Meats, lb $1.20
Pecan Meats, lb $1.50
Valencia Shelled Almonds, lb 70c
Jordan Shelled Almonds, lb '.SQc
Pride of Sea Mackerel, in
live-pound tins $2.00
Round Shore Herring, lb 12c
Salt Ocean W hiting, heads off, lb.' 12c
Fat, Juicy Mackerel 20c
5-Ib. Kits Fancy Mackerel, 20-
ounce Fish, kit $1.85
Holland Style Herring, each 5c
salt Mallet, pound ...20c
Marine Herring, lb 25c
Finnan Haddie, in glass 45c
Antipasto in glass an
Hors D'Ouevre, glass 60c
Carbonated Apple Juice, qt, 60c
Pure Apple Juice, qt. 45c
Grapejuice, pint 40c
Grapejuice, qt. 65c
complete a stock ol gro

IJJV

leap! (Grocery
16 and 174

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

ffi BROS

using
Ocala, Fla



OCALA EVENING STAR, MOSDAY, APBiL 14, 18l9

OCALA OCCURRENCES 1"
: fr
k..AAA
LAAAAi
LAAJ
r..v. i
r.T.T..T..l
hi
If you have any society items,
please phone One-Two-One (12fl). )j
Mrs. Aliie Van Davis returned to Ijl
Oak today after spending the week- t f.
end with relatives in the city. j

FRANK'S
ANNUAL EASTER
OF

SALE
tit
Mosquito nets, refrigerators and ice
cream freezers. E. C. Jordan & Co. 6t

Mrs. Frank Drake has arrived
home after a delightful visit with her
daughter, Mrs. Charles Fox in St. Petersburg.

Mr. and Mrs. Phil Robinson of In Inverness
verness Inverness spent Saturday and Sunday
in Ocala, the guest3 of Mr. and Mrs.
George K. Robinson.
Rol films for any make of camera.
A A ? nr 1 r e a n a.
iiiLi-ivionoDOiv uruir :Lorp. tit
-
Mr. Walter Wells, who for many
months has been engaged in the
ship building industry in Jacksonville,
is home for a week's visit.
Mr. J. R. Martin exhibited a
pound ham Saturday, only one
many that he has produced on
Hall farm just east of town.
34-;
the
Large supply of Velvet Beans and
Chufas now on hand. The Ocala
Seed Store. 7-11-19
Miss Annie Pope Eagleton came
Saturday from DeLand, where she is
. teaching, to spend the week-end with J
I a -i t a
jier aunt, returning ounaay mgni. i
Dr. And Mrs. J. Lee'Kirby-Smith
have returned to Jacksonville after a
pleasant visit with Mrs. Kirby Kirby-Smith's
Smith's Kirby-Smith's aunt and uncle, Mr. and Mrs.
R. L. Anderson.
Perspiring feet cause your shoes to
wear out sooner than they would Re Remove
move Remove the cause, save your shoes and
make your feet comfortable and in inoffensive.
offensive. inoffensive. "ScholPs," Little's Shoe
Parlor. 12-3t
Dr. and Mrs. W. K. Lane left Satur Saturday
day Saturday afternoon for Tampa to spend
the week-end. They went especially
to hear Billy Sunday, and expect to
return home today,
Peptona Tonic.
tf
2.
The many friends of Mr. and Mrs.
A. E. Walkley will be glad to hear
that their baby daughter, Margaret
Ann, who has been so sick is very
much better today.
If it is an automobile or marine en engine
gine engine and you want SERVICE phone
893 or come to Bouvier's Garage. We
are prepared to handle any job. The
prices are right and satisfaction
guaranteed. Marshall Bouvier, Man Manager,
ager, Manager, 7-tf
Mr. and Mrs. Will Stern and Miss
Lipton, of Erie, Pa., who have a win winter
ter winter home in St. Petersburg, and who
have been spending the winter there,
arrived in Ocala yesterday for a
short visit to Mr. and Mrs. J. R.
Dewey, before returning to their
home in Pennsylvania,
W. K. Lane, M. D., Physician and
Surgeon, specialist Eye, Ear, Nose and
Throat. Law Library Building, Ocala,
Florida. tf
Mr. J. F. Brickie and daughter arid
friend, Mrs. Barnes of Augusta, Ga.,
are in the city for a short visit to Mr.
and Mrs. J. R. Jordan. They came
through in their car and had a splen splendid
did splendid trip. Mr. Brickie expressed great
surprise at the development he finds
in Marion county, and is highly
pleased with our section.
DAILY HEALTH TALKS
A Single Remedy. Often Cures
Many Diseases
BY VALENTINE MOTT, H. D.
It is almost impossible to give a list ol
the endless diseases that follow indigestion.
Perhaps a whole column in tbi3 newspapei
would be required to print them all. You
eat to keep alive to supply blood and flesh
and bone and muscle and brain. It is easy

fiCiX!PSS5SJi)mhor will be sure to tell you they

taken up by the delicate organs and dis
tributed where it is needed, a disease of
come sort is sure to come. Dyspepsia is a
i ,l i:
plaint, loss of flesh, nervousness, bad
memory, dizziness, sleeplessness, no appe appetite.
tite. appetite. Many times, when neglected, indi indigestion
gestion indigestion results in coughs, throat diseases,
catarrh, bronchitis and even more danger dangerous
ous dangerous things. And all these disorders arise
because the food is not properly digested
in the stomach. It i3 plain even to a child
that relief and cure are to be had only by
setting up a healthy condition in the stom stomach.
ach. stomach. Dr. Pierce, of Buffalo, N. Y., many
years ago combined a number of vegetable
liuvv Liu uxw a icuiuuauuc iuuicuv iui ui-

i aieesuon. ana cauea it uoiaen jueaicai

Discovery. It is probably the most ef efficacious
ficacious efficacious discovery ever made in medicine,
for the list of people all over the world who
have had their countless ills overcome by
Dr. Pierce's Golden Medical Discovery
makes an amazing total of thousands.
I know of no advice better than this:
Begin a home treatment today with this
good vegetable medicine. It will show
you better than I can tell you what it will do.
When taking. Golden Medical Discovery,
you can rest assured of one very important
thing it contains neither alcohol nor.
opiates. There i3 nothing in it but
standard roots and herbs that possess
curative properties of a high order. A
cafe medicine is the only kind you can
afford to take.

A
T.
A
BRIGHT BITS
(By a Lady Contributor)
Life is just one famine after an another.
other. another. It is one long round of cut cutting
ting cutting expenses down to keep appear appearances
ances appearances up.
About the time a widow quite wear wearing
ing wearing weeds her husbands grave begins
to wear them,
Did you ever notice how true it it
that a woman can' go to the theater,
hold her hat, her pocketbook and um umbrella,
brella, umbrella, her coatj her gloves, her candy
and most anything else, but to save
herself from sin and the hopes of the
sad hereafter, she can't hold her
tongue.
"I'm an idiot," said the champion
wet blanket thrower of Ocala, "even
my train of thought is a local. But
I am sorry that I forgot to go to Sil Silver
ver Silver Springs Thursday afternoon to
see the thin girl perform with the
fishes."
The spark plug of scandal seldom
needs attention at the service station.
Have you used potash and potassium
on your tongue today?
Yes, we envy our neighbors of eve every
ry every blessed thing they have, but their
income tax returns.
The suffrage question is having a
"ruffly" time in Tallahassee. Apron Apron-string
string Apron-string rule and petticot government
is a certainty, and little Willie's life
of unrestrained freedom is drawing
rapidly to the close of its perfect day.
We might tell Ocalans to cheer up,
the worst is yet to come more taxes.
Rut. if vnu shed snltv tears about-it
are rotten and of no use.
From all we can learn of the many
well laid summer plans of Ocala's
mice and men, we think we are sure
to be president of Our Own Home
Society Club for the ensuing season.
When all the world is dry as ashes
who will be first among its happiest
people? The undertakers, of course;
they will still have their bier.
m m m
There's no rest for the fish in the
lakes and rivers near Ocala, and the
Nimrods declare they, will continue to
go after them all summer.
We certainly rejoice that the dog
laws of the state are to be rigidly en enforced,
forced, enforced, and we hope that many if not
all of the hungry, yelping mongrels
of this little city will be gotten rid of.
:
"Clothes communion" is the fav favorite
orite favorite pastime of the Ocala chosen
few. Easter season is nearly here.
"It's a sure sign when you see a pas pas-sle
sle pas-sle of wimmen bunched together
talking easy like," said the old lady,
who hasn't a tooth in her head, yet

A
m

your "DRESS UP" outfit right in the beginning of the season
at MIDSUMMER PRICES.
This Event Will Continue Until

r
OCALA,
FLORIDA
enjoys her daily deluge of biting sar sarcasm.
casm. sarcasm. Don't be a taffy candy friend to
a woman. She doesn't like that sort
of stuff. She wants to go to the thea theater,
ter, theater, in her prettiest evening gown,
and have you stuff her up with flat flattery
tery flattery and feed her on ice cream after
the show.
The end of a perfect day should not
be the beginning of a Welsh rarebit
night.
Do not spend so much time brag bragging
ging bragging about your ancestors. They are
dead and in all probability were they
not they would be wishing you were.
Just busy yourself with keeping up
the pace of the old boys, adding a lit little
tle little sunshine to their corner, as they
follow the westward shadows.
"Gee, I'm going to buy me a tank,"
said Farmer Corntassel to his friends
a few days since.
"But why a tank, Uncle Corntas Corntassel?"
sel?" Corntassel?" said one.
"Huh," replied the old gentleman.
"I'm tired of these fellers with tour touring
ing touring cars crowding me and my little
fliwer into the ditch. I'm going to
get my tank and jog down the road
just as I please and enjoy myself just
to see what will happen. Doggone,"
'em; I guess the road hogs will get
out of my way then."
A very sick gentleman at the hos hospital
pital hospital was given egg and sherry as a
pick-me-up. The doctor inquiring
how he liked the diet, the patient re replied:
plied: replied: "If the sherry was as old as the
egg, and the egg as fresh as the
sherry I believe I would enjoy it as
much as anything I could think of."
(YouH get the hospital in jail telling
such secrets. Editor.)
m
Did you ever consider how strange
it is that a good town is praised by
visitors who have no interest in it,
and cussed by the natives who should
have interest in everything?
Paradise was lost to Adam, the
world to Antony, happiness to wom women
en women and honor to men, by trifling.
With a sister's name are associated
all the delights of childhood. There
is no holier name or feeling than that
of a sister or a sister's love. There is
no affection purer, or more enduring.
Through the whole course of our life
she has been our better angel.
"If ever you marry," said the old oldest
est oldest inhabitant to his bachelor son,
"let it be to a woman who has judge judgement
ment judgement enough to superintend the get getting
ting getting of a meal of victuals, taste
enough to dress herself, pride enough
to wash her face before breakfast and
sense enough to hold her tongue when
she has nothing to say. A wise wom women
en women keeps her mouth shut a good deaL"
(Hell stay single- Editor.)

LADIES' READY TO

NOW GOING ON

A timely sale of up to the minute styles in
Coat Suits, Capes, Dolmans, Dresses, Skirts
and Blouses." This is your opportunity to get

Saturday,
"THE FASHION
Arrival and Departure of passenger
trains at OCALA UNION STATION.
The following schedule figures pub published
lished published as information and not guar guaranteed.
anteed. guaranteed. (Eastern Standard Time)
SEABOARD AIR LINE RAILROAD
Leave Arrive
2:50 am. J'cksonvllla-NewTork 2:60 am.
1:55 pm. J&cluomrille 3:21 pm.
4:07 pm. Jacksonville 5:10 p.m
STtmpa )
Manatee v 2:60 am.
St. Petersburg )
2:26 pm. Tampa-Manatee 1:41pm.
5:10 pm. Tampa-Bt. Petersburg 4:07 pm.
ATLANTIC COAST LINE BAILR0AD
Leave Arrive
2:12pm J'cksonvllle-New York 2:15 am.
2:20 pm. J'ksonvllle-G'lnesTllle 2:35 pm.
6:42 am. J'keonvllle-O'nesvllle 10:12 pm.
2:15 am. SL Pet'abrff-Lakeland 2:12 am.
3:35 pm. St. Pet'sbrg-Lakeland 2:00 pm.
7:10 am. Dunnellon-Wlleox
7.40 am. "Du'nellon-Lr keland 11:02 pm.
3:25 pm. Homosaasa 1:45 pm.
10:13 pm. Leeaburg- 6:42 am.
4:45 pm. Gainesville 11:50 am.
Mondayv Wednesday, Friday.
Tuesday, Thursday, Saturday.
LIFE
FIRE
A. E. GERIG
INSURANCE
Ocala, Florida
ACCIDENT AUTOMOBILE
SALT FISH
DIRECT FROM OUR FISH lit G
BOATS TO YOU!
Delicious fresh caught Dry
Salt Fish direct to the consumer
by prepaid parcel post or express
15 lbs. for $2.09
Special price on barrel lofs
THE ST. GEORGE
PACKING CO.
St. George on the Gulf
Apalaenicola, Florida
Mclvcr & MacKay
UNDERTAKERS and EOBAUIERS
- PHONES 47. 114. ZSS
OCALA FLORIDA

FRANKS

RAMI SCHEDULES

April the 19th,

OCALA,
FLORIDA

CENTER"
We are not using any flour substi substitutes
tutes substitutes in our bread, cakes and pies
now. In fact, they are better than
ever. Let. us serve you. Carter's
Bakery. tf
Peptona.
tf

2 Sure to Get88-
ii:lgq H2)

Wrapped to insure its perfect
condition in all climates and
seasons. Sealed tight kept
right. The perfect gum in the
perfect package.

After every meal

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1919.
AMAAJ
We keep nationally advertised pro products
ducts products and sell you what vou want-
Anti-Monopoly Drug Store. 6t
Large supply of Velvet Beans and
Chufas now on hand. The Ocala
Seed Store. 7-11-19
The flavor Cists

fLif l fji

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CJ



OCALA EVENING STAR, MONDAY, APRIL 14, 1919

You cannot make hay

wnne uie sun snines

11 Pr vision prevents

you from seeing the

sun.

Dr. K. J. Weihe,
Eyesight Specialist
Graduate Optometrist
With Weihe Co., Jewelers', Ocala, Fla.

Peptona is sold in Ocala at Gerig's

Drug Store at one dollar per bottle, tf

EAT AT THE
GREEK-AMERICAN CAFE
A la CARTE SERVICE
Everything in the Market
Best Dome Cooking
' ''..Quick Service

C Jfeffers I

Props.

II. D. Baxter )

. Phone 272
114 S. Magnolia St., Next to
Clarkson Hardware Store.

ISOLATED PLANTS

AND ECONOMY

(Continued from First Page)

power, lhe day oi most ol tne Dase Dase-ment
ment Dase-ment plants is pretty well passed, and
if their owners would deliberately sit

down and find out the costs that are
piling up ahead of them, they would
not long hesitate in making the

change, once- economically possible or

nlausible. now imperative. Electrical

World.

NOTICE TO DISCHARGED
SOLDIERS AND SAILORS

Mrs. W. T. Cole leaves this after afternoon
noon afternoon for South Carolina, where she
will spend the summer.
Mrs. B. T. Perdue arrived home
Saturday night from Palm Beach,
where she has been visiting friends.
Brand new Georgette dresses at B.
Gcldman's. 14-3t

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.
A line of the prettiest Georgette
dresses ever seen in Ocala has just
arrived at B. Goldman's for Easter
trade. Call and see them. 14-3t

Your credit is good at E. C. Jordan
& Company's. 6t
A good Ford touring car for sale
cheap at the Maxwell-Chalmers agen agency.
cy. agency. 9-6t

" THE UNIVERSAL CAS
There are more than 3,000,000 Ford cars
in daily operation in the United States.
This is a little better than (one-half of all
the motor cars used in America. The
Ford car is every man's necessity. No
matter what his business may be, it solves
the problem of cheapest transportation.
We solicit your order now, because pro production
duction production is limited, and we must make it
the rule to supply first orders first. Tour-"
ing Car, $525; Runabout, $500; Coupe, $650;
Sedan, $775; Truck 'Chassis, $550. These
prices f. o. b. Detroit.

Tucker's GaFage
Phone 439
Ocala - Florida,

Mr. J. A. Bouvier came up from

Jacksonville Saturday night to spend

Sunday with his family.. He return

ed last night.

Mr. and Mrs. Clifford Anderson

and family returned to their home in

Lakeland today after a brief visit

with their relatives in Ocala.

Saturday the children of the fifth
grade of the Ocala school with their

teachers spent the day at Silver
Springs, taking their lunches and en enjoying
joying enjoying the bathing.
The Y. M. C. A. meeting at the
Baptist church last night was well
attended. We hope to have a report
of it tomorrow.

The teachers and scholars of the

Girls' Industrial School are going on

a picnic trip down Silver river Wed

nesday, consequently they will not be

at home to receive visitors on that
day

Ladies, be sure to see those pretty
Georgette dresses just received at B.
Goldman's. Come in now and get one
for your Easter trousseau. Every one
is made up in the very latest style. 3t
Messrs. Clarence and Jack Camp
played mighty fine golf at St. Augus Augustine
tine Augustine to win the state championship,
but lost to Mr. W. A. Knight of 'that
city, one of the most redoubtable
champions of the game.
Miss Marie Mobley of Live Oak is
the guest of Mrs. W. T. Whitley. Miss
Mobley is a sister of Tom Mobley, one
of our Company A boys, expected
home soon from France.

The regular weekly Lenten study
class of the Woman's Auxiliary of
Grace Episcopal church will be held
at the rectory tomorrow (Tuesday)
afternoon. All members are urged to
attend.

Messrs. John Long, Edgar Struss
and Barton Smith of Tampa, spent
the day in Ocala visiting friends.

They left for Gainesville, where they

will spend the week enjoying the fes festivities
tivities festivities there.

We are sorry to learn of the severe
illness of Mrs. Elias Townsend of
Martin. Mrs. Townsend is the sister-in-law
of Mrs. C. W. Lindner. Mrs.
Lindner has the sympathy of the
whole community in this present sor sorrow
row sorrow and recent bereavement.

Hill

HUH

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I

"VTM.l II fWIIIII IB, L".H II j'j 3

-OK)
- Let

us quote you prices

on a r.lonumcnt or Head Headstone
stone Headstone to mark the last rest resting
ing resting place of your loved
ones.
GARBLE OR GRANITE.
OCALA GARBLE WORKS
E. W. LEAVENGOOD, Mgr.
N. Magnolia St.
OCALA, FLORIDA.

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

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

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

THE WIMPSTO MOTEL
Jacksonville, Florida.

In the heart of the city with He mm in Park for a front yard.
Every modern convenience in each roon- Dining room service is
second to none.
. ; .RATES From $1.50 per day pet- person to ?6.

ROBERT M. MEYER,
Manager.

J. KAVANAUGH,
Proprietor.

Mr. and Mrs. Robert Tydings, who
have been staying with Mr. Tydings'
parents, Mr. and Mrs. C. R. Tydings

l since Mr. Tydings' discharge irom

the army, have moved into their new

home on Adams street, where they

will keep house:

Carroll Fraser, yeoman first class,

U. S., S. Powhattan, is home for a
brief visit between cruises, to his par

ents, Mr. and Mrs. S. E. Fraser. Car

roll hopes to return to civil life soon.
He says the ocean has become monot monotonous
onous monotonous since he doesn't have to look

out for periscopes.
You must see those beautiful Geor

gette dresses at B. Goldman's to ap appreciate
preciate appreciate their worth. Biggest variety

in the city to select from. 14-3t

Mrs. T. M. Moore returned last

night from Tallahassee, stopping in
Jacksonville for a short visit. Mrs.
Moore was called to Tallahassee on

account of the critical illness of her

daughter, Mrs. E. G. Rivers, but their

many friends will be delighted to
learn of Mrs. Rivers' improvement.
A novel Easter window now graces
Little's Shoe Parlor. Five live
ducklings are now living there with
the most approved surroundings sug suggestive
gestive suggestive of the coming Easter events.
Mrs. J. G. Swaim is the originator
and. deserves much credit for the
pretty and unique display. It attracts
much attention from passers by.
-The Senate having adjourned from
Friday to Monday, Senator Crosby
made a week-end trip home. He has
been asked by a number of his con constituents
stituents constituents to introduce a bill for a
special election to prevent hogs and
goats from running at large, and in intends
tends intends to publish same with a view to
ascertaining the ideas of the voters.
Mr. G. W. Stephens has moved -his
shoe shop from the "hole in the wall"
next to the Gerig drugstore to the
store room recently 'vacated by the
American Fruit Store -in the Cam Cam-Thomas
Thomas Cam-Thomas block on North Magnolia
street. This establishment has now
reached the stage where it is entitled
to the name of shoe "factory," as sev several
eral several machines have been installed for
the manufacture and repairing of
shoes. This machinery is electrically
driven and of the latest design.
Mrs. Norman Kirk this afternoon
received a wire from her brother, Mr.
William Anderson, announcing he
had just returned from France, re received
ceived received his discharge from the navy
and would begin Monday working for
the Mechanic Tool Company. Mr.
Anderson is to be commended on re receiving
ceiving receiving such a fine position, as he
will be assistant manager for the
company. In June Mr. Anderson will
marry Miss Adlyn Kingsbury of
Bridgeport, Conn one of the pretty
and popular young ladies of that
city. The announcement of the ap approaching
proaching approaching wedding was made several
months ago.
Two and four-passenger lawn
swings-at "ETC. Jordan &: Co." 6t

The county judge has issued a mar marriage
riage marriage license to Lonnie Robinson of
Augusta, Ga., and Miss Bertie D. Mc Mc-Conn
Conn Mc-Conn of Burbank. The wedding will
take place at the bride's home in
Burbank May 15th.
Miss Dixie Pillans of Electra has
accepted a position in Mr. A. E.
Gerig's news store.

Mrs. S. A. Standley is smiling over
the good news that has come to her
from Dawson, Ga., where a bright
little girl, just arrived at the home
cf her son, Mr. Charles, Standley, will
soon be taught to call her "Grandma."
Near the courthouse yesterday, Mr.
W. A. Wilds found a handsome little
ring, evidently dropped by some child.

Owner can have ring by coming to

the Star office, describing ring and

paying 25 cents for this notice.

Shaving brushes, 50 cents to four
dollars. All kinds; all guaranteed. The

Anti-Monopoly Drug Store. 6t

First Senate Chapltin.
The first chaplain of iae United
States senate was Rev. Samuel Provost
af the Episcopal church and bishop of
New York. The first chaplain of the
house of representatives was Rev. Wil William
liam William Lynn of- he Presbyterian
:hurth. Both officiated In the first
congress organized after the adoption
Df" the Constitution.

UNCLASSIFIED
ADVERTISEMENTS

FOR RENT Three rooms for light
housekeeping; kitchenette; all mod modern
ern modern conveniences. Apply to Mrs. H. C.
Jcnes, N. Magnolia street, or phone
231. 14-6t

See the Season's Very Newest
and Best
EASTER STYLES
Now on Display
athe
Affleck Millinery Parlor
. South Side Ocala House Block

Hair Goods and Hair Work.

11

r-

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

THIRTY YEARS' EXPERIENCE IN THE BUSINESS.
J. W; HUM TEE
GUN AND LOCKSMITH
GUNS, REVOLVERS, PISTOLS, LOCKS, LAWN MOWERS, UM UMBRELLAS,
BRELLAS, UMBRELLAS, ETC., REPAIRED.
SAWS AND SCISSORS
We Buy and Sell All Kinds of Second Hand Articles. Only Ex Exclusive
clusive Exclusive Second Hand Store in Town.
301 SOUTH MAIN ST.

A second "shipment" of the famous
SENECA cameras has just arrived.
Anti-Monopoly Drug Store. 6t

WANTED The King's Daughters
are desirous of procuring a bed and
cot and bedding for a very needy
family. Any one having any of these
articles to donate will please commu communicate
nicate communicate with Mrs. Bittinger, Mrs. W.
W. Clyatt or Mrs. George MacKay. 6t
FOR SALE 1917 Dodge touring car;
1918 Maxwell touring car; 1917 Ford
touring car. Will be sold at bargain
prices. Apply at Gates' Garage, N.
Magnolia street, Ocala, Fla. 14-6t
WANTED At once, a second secondhand
hand secondhand buggy. Must be in first first-class
class first-class condition and reasonable in
price. Address A. J. Brigance,
Ocala, Fla. 14-6t

Ocala Painting
And Trimming Shop

Painting,
Trimming,
Graining,
Varnisiiing and
Upholstering.

Automobile Painting
A Specialty

PENDER & C0NDREY
Carmichael Bldg, N. Magnolia St.

L. ALEXANDER
PRACTICAL CARPENTER
AND BUILDER
. Careful Estimates made on all Con Contract
tract Contract work. Gives More and Better
Work for the Sloney than any other
contractor In the city.

E. C" JOEMDAET & "CO..
Funeral Directors and Embalmers
AUTO HEARSE SERVICE
We deliver caskets free anywhere in the county.
Calls promptly answered night or day.
WILBUR C SMiril SAM R. PYLES, JR.
LICENSED EMBALMERS.

Day Phone 10

Nlht Phones 225 and 423

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FIVE PASSENGER CAR
FIRST CLASS CONDITION

APPLY TO
'MMWELL-CIAfflERS AGENCY
OCALA - FLORIDA

fed 1

WHITE STAR LINE
TRANSFER STORAGE

AUTO
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Long Distance vv?t-i

Moving

COVERED
MOVING
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Teaming Packing
Hosting

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COLLIER BROTHERS

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Newspapers
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Marion County (Fla.)
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