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Weather Forecast: Showers tonight
and Thursday, except fair south por por-tion.
tion. por-tion. OGALA, FLORIDA, WEDNESDAY, APRIL 30, 1919.
VOL. 26. NO. 105
LAGGING BEHIND ON
THE VICTOR! LOA
Almost Half the Time is Up and Less
that a Fourth of the Money
Put Up V
Washington, April 30. Subscrip Subscriptions
tions Subscriptions to the Victory Loan officially re reported
ported reported at the" treasury today passed
one billion dollars. With the campaign
nearly half over less than one-fourth
the quota set has been subscribed.
, THERE WAS NO TROUBLE
Tokio, April 30. (By the Associat Associated
ed Associated Press.) General Tanaka, minister
of war, in an official statement today
( denies the ex'stence of anything cal calculated
culated calculated to menace the friendly rela
tions between American and Japa Japanese
nese Japanese troops in Siberia.
Washington, April 30. A veVy se severe,
vere, severe, prolonged earthquake, estimat estimated
ed estimated about AOvO miles from .Washing .Washington
ton .Washington was reco.deq early today at the
Georgetown University seismological
LODGE IS WITH ITALY
Washington, April 30. Demands of
Italy for Fiume, denial of which led
to the withdrawal of the Italian plen plenipotentiaries
ipotentiaries plenipotentiaries from the peace confer conference,
ence, conference, were upheld last night by Sena Senator
tor Senator Lodge of Massachusetts, republi republican
can republican floor leader, in a telegram sent
to Italian societies of Boston. Sena Senator
tor Senator Lodge declared Italy's demands
rest on the r ground, of her national
safety and protection; whereas, the
reasons advanced for turning Fiume
over-to the Jugo-Slavs were purely
comomercial and' economic. He could
not see how Italy's request coula
properly be refused.
THE WATCH ON THE RHINE
Solemn Truth for Every American to
Take to Heart
(Brig. Srgt.-Maj. Allen C. RankiiO
Glad to be back? Oh, boy, am I?
There's no place in all the world like
these little old United States, and
heaven won't look any better than
, Hoboken does f romN the deck of a
homeward bound transport. Never
again do I want to see the face of
the Liberty Lady in the harbor unless
I go out to wash it. War will be noth-
ing but a, memory to me all the rest of
my life unless
Unless the Victory Liberty Loan Falls
' . Down!
For, if it falls, there'll come a time
when IH be lifting my right hand
again and saying "I do" voluntarily
and all the rest of it, and swinging
jkitpack 'and saddlebags, and blinking
at the Jersey shore line, and facing
forward once more on the western
front. If it fails, Germany is going
to war again before I'm too old-to get
back in the line. She's cowed, and
crushed, arid conquered now, but
there's fire down under her ashes,
N and some day its going to blaze unless
we keep the fire hose right in front
of her eyes; and that fire hose is
nothing else but her fear of the
The people of Germany are liguring
. today that they can beat Belgium and
France and Italy and England, all to together.
gether. together. They know, though, that they
can never bully the world if the Am American
erican American people stand against them, but
they are planning and 'scheming and
hoping to shift the American people.
,In that hope they are watching the
yictory Loan. By its -failure or its ;
success the German people will judge went into war against, them, that the
if we,' the American people" want to American people would stand back of
hold the victory we have won. v If the They thought that the Germans
Victory Loan doesn't go across with in America were going to be strong
a whiz and a bang that will prove that! enough to hold the nation from real
our country backs the righteousness j support of the war against Germany,
of the war now just as it backed us. The first Liberty Loan punctured that
while we fought at the f rant, Ger-' belief. The second Liberty Loan tore
many is going to take heart. Ger-ja hole in it. The third Liberty Loan
many is going to say "Oh, yes, the left it flat. The fourth Liberty Loan
Americans came into the war and, pulled off the rubber from the wheel,
while they were in it, they fought to For when even those cities that the
win, and they will not fight us again. Germans thought their strongholds,
The time is with us when we must Chicago, St. Louis, Cincinnati, "your
pay through the nose, but the time Milwaukee," as they said to me, help help-will
will help-will come when we will have ended ed to send the loans skyrocketing,
the payment. And then ." Then will t Germany knew that the people of the
come another war, and its ime will j United States were solid against her.
'not be so far off that the crowd of us She knew that not only the govern govern-can't
can't govern-can't get in again. For it will be the J mental machinery but the money and
same kind of war all over again, and the spirit of the United States fought
we can't before God, keep out of that I
kind and hold our nation's honor.
How do I know?
Since December I've been in the
Rhine valley, in the districts that thej But, with the armistice signed, Ger Ger-pacifists,
pacifists, Ger-pacifists, ante-war and post-war, love many waits. She must pay the piper,
to call "the Germany of the Christ- but payment can not take forever,
mas tree, the Germany of Heine .and Once before, when Bonaparte con con-Goethe,
Goethe, con-Goethe, the Germany of Bach and quered her, she paid,tut the old men
Beethoven, the Germany of legend in whose homes the Army of Occu Occu-and
and Occu-and folk song, the Germany of peace pation is quartered today served in an
and beauty." I've been quartered in
German homes. Because I came from
Milwaukee I understood German, and
I came to know what these Germans
PLANNING TO GO
It Seems the Prevailing. Opinion in
Paris that the Italians Will
Finally Come In
Paris, April 30. (By the Associat Associated
ed Associated Press.) It is planned in peace
conference circles to go ahead with
the peace treaty without regard to
any action by Italy, as it is consider considered
ed considered probable the Italian delegation
won't return, certainly not within the
present week. The delivery of the
treaty and first exchanges with the
Germans therefore will occur without
the participation of Italy and it is
said in American quarters this pro procedure
cedure procedure will go forward steadily till
the treaty has been sighed. The firsU
meeting with the Germans "will prob probably
ably probably take place Friday afternoon or
Saturday, when the pact will be pre presented.
sented. presented. ,
FORMULA FOR KIAO CHAU
Paris, April 30. A formula for the
solution of the Kiao Chau problem,
which it is hoped will, remove any
possibility of r a definite break and
prove mutually aacceptable to China
and Japan has been reached by the
powers, it was stated in authoritative
BIG THREE IS BUSY
Paris, April 30. (By the Associat Associated
ed Associated Press.) The council of three met
half an hour earlier than usual today.
No program was announced but it is
believed the Italian situation will be
considtred and the discussion over
Kiao Chau resuriied.
GERMAN NEWSPAPER MEN
Versailles, April 30. Fifteen Ger German
man German newspaper men accompanied the
German representatives to the peace
congress. No censorship will be im imposed
posed imposed on their dispatches to Germany
but they, will not be allowed to com communicate
municate communicate with allied diplomats or
newspaper. men.' ..
COMMITTEE ON CREDENTIALS
Versailles, April 30. (By the As Associated
sociated Associated Press.) The first session of
the peace congress will be devoted to
verification of credentials. The text
of the peace treaty will be presented
to the Germans at the second session.
thought of us and of the rest or the
world. They weren't Prussians, these
men and women of Neuweid and Trier
and Coblenz and of the little villages
along the Rhine. They are the people
whom we had half -believed to be vic victims
tims victims of Prussianism. But are they
glad that the kaiser "had been over overthrown
thrown overthrown and his system disestablished ?
They are not.
With somber eyes they watched ua.
With furtive, queries they plied ,us.
The men who'd fought in the German
army had nothing to say, but the old
men would come sneaking around, al always
ways always with some trivial reason, but
always with the questions, "What do
your people think of the war now?
Are tney not divided about it? And
will they trust more billions and bill billions
ions billions to your government for another
loan now that the war is ended?"
;ou bet they will' we told them.
They went away shaking their heads.
Why do they care about whether or
not the people of the United States
subscribed to the Victory Loan ? we
asked ourselves. At first we couldn't
answer. The Germans themselves an answered
swered answered us after awhile. From them
we came to know that they hadn't ex-
pected, eyen when our government
her. In the knowledge that unlimited
munitions were coming to millions of
men, Germany was smashed. The fear
of 1919 ended the war in 1918
army of occupation in France in 1871.
The wheel turns, theytell each other
- and their sons and grandsons. "We
can not win from you," they tell us.
REGARD TO ITALY
Vote of Confidence to Orlando and
His Moderate Speech Has Made
a Good Impression
Rome, Tuesday, April 29. (By the
Associated Press.) Premier Orlan
do's government was given a unani
mous vote of confidence in the Italian
senate tonight, following a vote of
confidence in the house of deputies. A
great demonstration followed the pre
mier's address before the senate.
Paris, April 30. The moderate
tone of Premier Orlando's speech in
the Italian parliament produced a
good impression here and the pros
pects of a settlement of differences
over the Italian problem are regarded
in French circles at the peace confer
ence as distinctly better. It is point
ed out that parliament has given
Orlando a free hand, while the publi publication
cation publication of Wilson's memorandum also
has helped to Create a feeling of op optimism.
timism. optimism. A DAMNABLE OUTRAGE
Atlanta, April 30. Mrs. Maude H.
Hardwick, i wif e of former United
States Senator Hardwick, was pain painfully
fully painfully injured, and her negro maid lost
both hands iif an explosion here yes yesterday
terday yesterday of an infernal machine sent
through the mails to the former sen senator's
ator's senator's home here. Hardwick was at
his law office at the time.
All men who wish to take part in
the development of the nation's air
service, as an aviator or dirigible bal balloon
loon balloon pilot, chauffer, mechanic or work
at some thirty other trades required
iu the air service, by sending their
name and address in care of the De Department
partment Department Air Service Office, 104 Broad
street, New York. N. Y., immediately
will receive an important communica communication
tion communication on the subject which I have pre prepared
pared prepared after serving as an officer sev several
eral several months in the United States
army flying school at Souther Field,
Americus, Ga.. arid at the United
States army balloon school, at Fort
- Chas. J. Glidden,
Captain Air Service, U. S. A.
EXPRESS OFFICE NOTICE
Beginning May 1st the express of office
fice office will openat 9 a, m. and close at
6 p. m., railroad time. x
"Yo uare too rich, too rash, too young!
But .this war done, your people may
not care what happens. Even now we
hear they are indifferent. And in fif fifteen,
teen, fifteen, twenty years, who knows?" And
so they keep watch there in the Rhine
valley, as they keep watch through throughout
out throughout Germany, for the barometer that
shall tell them how America feels, the
barometer of the Victory Loan. If
that shall tell them that the people of
the United States 'no longer care
enough for a just cause to pay with
thanksgiving the cost of their victory,
then the fire under the ashes of Ger German
man German militarism will glow until the
day when it may dare to blaze once
.Because I can not forget. the look
cn the faces of boys lying dead on the
field at Chateau Thierry, because I
can not forget the bombed hospitals
and the shattered villages; because I
can not forget the brave, blithe
wounded who crowd the homecoming
ships I am daring to sound this trum trumpet
pet trumpet before the walls of Jericho.
Not for us who have come through
do I ask remembrance; but for those
who come back to you maimed and
for those who will not come back do I
ask recollection of what the war cost.
That they may not have died in vain
it is our nation's task to watch, even
as -the German watches. That the
German may know that we are not
forgetting, not faltering in our great
task, it is the first and paramount
duty of the people of the United
States to make this peace perma permanent
nent permanent by putting upon it the great seal
ot the Victory Loan. When that is
set, the German will know that, the
American nation echoes the battle
cry of th Second, "What we take, we
hold." We have taken peace. Let us
hold it. For, unless we hold it now,
the day will come when the great
gray ships will be slipping out of the
harbors again; and it will be our fault
then that dead boys will be lying on
the fields of France.
It's up to you, to me, to all of us
here, to make this the last war with
Germany. For the sake of the men
who died, for the save of other boys
who will die if we fail, will you do
your part in the Victory Loan that the
Watch on the Rhine may know that
we are united in triumph as we were
united m war?
Descendants of the Ancient Epirotes
are Never Happy Without
Saloniki, April 30. The revolt in
Albania against the Italian troops of
A.I 1 a
ootcupaijon is spreading, acco ruing 10
advices to the Greek newspaper Hel
las. The commander of the rebels is
said to have a force of four thousand.
GREECE CLAIMS ISLANDS
Athens, April 30. A proclamation
has been issued in the Dodecanesus
Islands declaring the islands will be
come united with Greece. Italy has
laid claim to the islands, basing her
sovereignity on the rights secured
following the Turco-Italian war of
A NICE COUNTRY TO LIVE IN
Budapest. April 30. (Bv the As-
, m w
sociated Press.) Six hundred arrests
have been made by the soviet author
ities, virtually every financier, pub
lisher, editor, writer, .manufacturer
and ex-minister of Hungary, who
could be reached being imprisoned.'
Berlin, April 30. (By the Associat
ed Press.) A new dispute over wages
is threatening in Hamburg. The har harbor
bor harbor workers and employes of all big
factories are on a strike.
VICTORY FOR POLES
Paris, April 30. (By the Associat
ed Press.) Polish troops having
driven the Bolsheviki from Vilna are
marching .on Minsk, according to in
formation made public her.
HURRAH FOR HARRINGTON
Baltimore, April 30 Governor
Harrington yesterday turned down
the petition of Mayor Koons, the
chamber of commerce and other lead
ing citizens of Cumberland for per
mission to stage the Willard-Dempsey
fight in that city.
New York, April 30 Cable reports
received by the South American Cable
Company indicate the earthquake in
San Salvador two days ago may prove
as disastrous as the great quake of
1917- No details have been reecived,
but the company's agent at San Sal Sal-vadore
vadore Sal-vadore estimates the damage as ex extensive,
tensive, extensive, the disaster apparently rival rivaling
ing rivaling that of two years ago.
Electra, April 28 We are having
some beautiful weather. It feels like
the good old summer time has arriv arrived,
ed, arrived, but things are very dry.
Ifev. Colson filled his' appointment
Sunday at Moss Bluff, also Sunday
night. There were good crowds out.
Rev. Boatwright will fill his regualr
appointment at Electra the first Sun Sunday
day Sunday in May. Everybody is invited to
Mr. Oscar Lippincott is home on a
few days' visit to his parents.
Mr. Virgil Owens was a Sunday
caller in our little town.
Mr. Alva Barber has been quite
sick with fever this last week but we
are glad to know he is up again.
There will be- an ice cream supper
given by the Electra Sunday school
on the second Saturday night in May
at the Electra school house. It is to
be given for the benefit of raising
money for the starving- people "over
there." Ice cream and cake will be
served. Everybody come and bring
somebody else. Let's do our part.' It
will be the 10th of May. Come, boys,
and bring your nickels and dimes.
Help some poor, starving soul.
Mr. Thomas Marsh has been on the
sick list, but we are glad to know he
is up again.
CLOSING SESSION OF
THE LINADALE SCHOOL
On account of ill health of both
pupils and teacher and the unfavor unfavorable
able unfavorable condition of the weather, Lina Lina-dale
dale Lina-dale school closed Friday, April 25th,
at the end of four months. I, as
teacher, regret being unable to finish
the term of six months and hope if
there is any regret from other inter interested
ested interested ones, it is for this cause. Hav Having
ing Having performed my duties to the best
of my ability, I will conclude by
thaanking Supt. J. H. Brihson for the
position, the patrons for their hearty
co-operation and the pupils for their
most willing eexrtions. With best
wishes to all, I am,
- Hilda Campbell.
Be progressive, shop early Thurs
day. We close at one 1 o'clock Frank's.
TAI HAS BEE!
Wonderful War-Machine is In Ocala
Today, and Being Viewed With the
Greatest Interest by Many People, j
The Seaboard .freight yarp!s this
morning had the appearance of Circus
day, the occasion being the unloading
of the tankwhich is to take part in
the Victory loan demonstration, this
afternoon at the fair grounds. The
small boy, and several hundred boys
that were not so small eagerly watch watched
ed watched the operations.
The tank was brought here from
Camp Gordon, Atlanta, and is one that
has seen service on the battle front in
France. It was made in America after
the pattern of the famous French
Kennault tank which created "such
havoc among the Hun forces in the
fall of 1918. It is a four-cylinder af
fair and weighs seven tons.
Immediately after it haa been
tanked up" with gas it was taken to
the fair grounds, with Chairman Ed
Bennett of the county publicity com
mittee as pilot.
This tank is what is known among
the boys who drive it as the "baby"
model. It is capable oif forcing Its
way through a two-foot brick wall or
going over an embankment six feet
high, so, though it is a baby, it made
a most enviable record on the battle
MOSES COMPANY HAS MOVED
Big Grocery Concern Now Occupies
the Carmichael Building on
.North Magnolia Street
The new location of the Moses
Grocery Company in the Carmichael
building on North Magnolia street is
an ideal one for a wholesale business.
A Star representative was shown
through the big warehouse, which con
tains nearly an acre of floor space,
and very little of this space is "not
working." Immense tiers of every
imaginable, kind of edible, as well as
a large quantity -of grain and stock
feeds, are stacked from one end of
the large warehouse which fronts on
Magnolia street to the other end of
the block on Orange street. Two floors
are used and three elevators operate
to carry stock to and from the cars,
which are run in on the private track
from the Seaboard railroad;
The buildings are so arranged that
rainy weather does not interfere with
the loading and unloading of freight,
whether from the cars or trucks, which
is quite an item in a year's business.
Messrs. S. A. and Naif Moses at
tend to their own office work, with the
exception of a bookkeeper and sten stenographer,
ographer, stenographer, and the place is as busy as
a beehive from early morning Hill
closing time in the afternoon. MrJ.
L. Leitner has charge of the ship
It' has often been said by many of
our own people that a wholesale busi
ness could not be. built up in Ocala,
but this has been refuted by Moses
Brothers. They began business only
a few years ago in a small wooden
building with less than five hundred
dollars worth of goods. This has been
gradually added to until today the
Moses Grocery Company is looked
upon as one ol the largest grocery
crncerns in the interior.
Candler. April 30. The corn and
melon crops are looking favorable.
Mrs. R. A. Sandlm, after a week's
visit to Mrs. J. IL Mathews, returned
to her home in Orlando Sunday, ac
companied by Mrs. Mathews, who will
be her guest for an indefinite time.
Mrs. E. J. Clark of Flint, Mich.,
has arrived, and for the present is
making her home with Mr. and Mrs.
Devanie. In July Mr. Clark is ex
pected with their household goods and
hen they will occupy their cottage
vrhich they recently purchased from
Mrs. Robert Marshall of Oklaw&ha
was the week-end guest of relatives.
The W. C. T. U. held an interesting
meeting Thursday afternoon at the
residence of Mrs. Albert McClane.
Mr. Robert Mathews has. accepted
a position in Fort Lauderdale.
NOTICE TO WOODMEN
W. W. Vaughn, captain of the uni-J
form rank, r ort King Lamp w. O. W.,
calls for a special meeting at the hall
at 8 o'clock tomorrow evening, to en
list recruits to the degree team and
to elect officers. This work is doing
well in Fort King camp, and must be
kept up to the high watermark.
HAMPSHIRE PIGS FOR SALE
Four months old, as live as you
ever saw; $15 each. Only five left.
Also one year-old boar. Nathan Mayo,
Summerfield, Fla. 28-12t
Peptone, the Great Tonic.
LOST THEIR SPUNK
Anarchist Propaganda in the Arctic
Has Not Corrupted Our
Archangel, Monday. April 28. (By
the Associated Press) American and
british troops at Kurgoman, on the
right bank of the Dvina. repulsed a
strong Bolshevik attack Sunday night,
taking thirteen prisoners.
SOLDIERS IN GOOD SPHUTS
Washington, April 30. Brigadier
General Richardson, commander of
the American forces in northern Rus Russia,
sia, Russia, reporting to the war department
yesterday, said he had visited all de detachments
tachments detachments in the Archangel region
and found the health and spirit of the
men good. There was no apprehen apprehension
sion apprehension at headquarters, he said, respect respecting
ing respecting the morale of the American
New York, April 30. The world's
most powerful battleship, the super super-dreadnaught
dreadnaught super-dreadnaught Tennessee, was success successfully
fully successfully launched this morning at the
New York navy yards.
NO FLIGHT YET
St. Johns, April 30. There is a
severe rainstorm in progress here to today
day today and it is improbable that a start
will be made in the trans-Atlantic
SENATE FOR GOOD ROADS
After an interesting discussion led
by Senator Igou, the Senate at Talla Tallahassee,
hassee, Tallahassee, Tuesday, passed the bill to
meet the federal aid appropriation of
three millions for the construction of
state highways, with only two votes
against the bilL Under its provisions
a two-mill tax will be levied to match
the federal appropriations. Plans are
for connecting Jail county seats with
permanent hard-surfaced roads.
For Sale A 1919 model Ford tour touring
ing touring car with demountable rims all
around, used 20 days, perfect condi condition,
tion, condition, run 300 miles. Hurry if you
want it. Apply to the Maxwell Agen Agency,
cy, Agency, Ocala, Fla. 30-tf
Fellowship, April 28 We are need needing
ing needing rain very badly just now.
Mrs- W. D. Graham left last Wed Wednesday
nesday Wednesday for her home in Richmond,
Va., after spending several weeks
with relatives here.
Rev. W. ll Adams of Hawthorn
jvill preach at Fellowship church on
the first Sunday in May fit eleven
o'clock. All are cordially invited to
Miss Agnes Gatrell. returned home
last week after spending several days
very pleasantly with' Miss Callie Fer Ferguson.
guson. Ferguson. 'Mr. and Mrs. S. B. Brooks gave an
Easter egg hunt at their home last
Sunday afternoon. There were about
fifty children present and they found
at out 160 Easter eggs: The children
had a fine time as well las some of the
Miss Henrietta Perry of Pedro is
the guest of Miss Louise Crumptoi
for several days.
Miss Mfhhie Seckinger left last
Tuesday for Floral City to spend
s;me time with her sister, Mrs. James
Mr. Leon Geiger and sister, Miss
Eloise of Micanopy, attended church
at Fellowship last Sunday. They also
attended the Easter egg hunt in the
Messrs. Shaver and Sanders of
Ocala were in this vicinity Saturday
looking over the prospects for-a bean
crop, and reported the crop in this
neighborhood the best theyhad seen
in the county.
. Mrs. J. L. Davis and niece, Miss.
Mamie Fant of Irvine, were guests
of Mr. and Mrs. V. B. Potts last Sun Sunday
day Sunday night.
Mr. and Mrs. S. J. McCully and
daughter, Miss Geneva, were guests
oa their daughter, Mrs. N. A. Noble of
NOTICE TO DISCHARGED
SOLDIERS AND SAILORS
Particulars as to obtaining the
sixty dollars bonus for discharged
men can be had by applying to the
undersigned. D. Niel Ferguson,
Chairman Civilian Relief Committee,
American Red Cross, Ocala, Fla. v
The-irls deserve a holiday during
the long summer months. . Please
help them t by shopping : 'early cn
Thursdays. FRANK'S. CCt
OCA LA EV&XIXG STAB, WEDNESDAY, APRIL 30. 1A19
OCALA EVENING STAR
Pkltked Every Day Exrept Sunday by
STAR PUBLISHING COMPANY
OF OCALA, FLA.
R R. Carroll, PrealdeBt
f, Lcaveaffood, Seeretary.Treaaarer
J. II. Beajamla, Editor
En-tered at Ocala. FU.. oslofnce as
MEMBER ASSOCIATED PRESS
f ha 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
epecial dispatches herein are also re reserved.
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Electros must be mounted, or charge
rill be made for mounting.
With the Rotarians, the
march is a revolution.
It isn't healthy for any man in this
country to make the newspapers mad
Telegraph and telephone control is
proving too hot a potato for Mr. Bur Burleson
leson Burleson to hold.
Dr. McClane is making good at
Marianna. The legislative committee
praises his work.
Pay th war tax on your soft drinks
without grumbling. You will be help helping
ing helping to pay for your country's victory
and it is worth it.
Many people prophesy that the
league of nations will be a failure, but
perhaps you have noticed that it keeps
going ahead, all the same.
Jeannette Rankin an&Jane Addams
applaud Wilson's stand in regard to
Fiume. He would be better off without
their support. Those dames make
Some anarchists sent Mayor Ole
Hanson of Seattle, a bomb, but it
missed fire. Perhaps the anarchists
don't know it, but there is a rope in
this country for each of them.
Representative Phillips of Colum Columbia
bia Columbia went to Washington after the
scalp of E. A. Armwood, a negro gov government,
ernment, government, agent, who caused much
trouble in labor affairs a few months
ago. He took it.
The legislative committee investi investigating
gating investigating the industrial school at Mari Marianna
anna Marianna says it doesn't believe boys of
six, eight and ten years should be.
sent therr that their parents should
control them. Some parents can't
control children of two years.
A year ago today, we were working
to raise the third Liberty Loan, and
expecting there would be at least half
a dozen more to pay. How glad we
would have been to know that in one
short year we would have to raise
only our Victory Loan! How cheer-
m it 1 a. A t
iuuy we- snouia suoscriDe to n:
"Victory's Voice, organ of the
Sixth Federal Reserve district, prints
a picture of Miss Louise Brown, the
pretty and accomplished daughter of
Editor Brown of the Si. ''Petersburg
Independent, and says: "Miss Louise
Brown, daughter of Major Lew B.
PRETTV UUCKV PER
fcONH" kwow WHAT CLfcSSV f
raiHTiMG- -Tutm OUT
m 1HS SHOP r, VO .BE.
'hummim This here job
PRESS OAC NlH
MICKY IS THE STAR'S DEVIL
Brown, commanding officer of the
Pinellas County 'Guards, of St. Pe Petersburg,
tersburg, Petersburg, has been chosen to be spon sponsor
sor sponsor at the launching of the new ship
Pinellas, named for her home county
in the fourth Liberty Loan campaign.
Her father is a pioneer newspaper
owner and editor and widely known.
He did valiant work in the campaign."
A YEAR OP WORK AND DANGER
Mr. W. T. Gary, having just return returned
ed returned from almost a year of hard and
dangerous work for the Y. M. C. A. in
France, the Star extracted from him
a brief account of some of his exper experiences
iences experiences during the months he was ab absent
sent absent from home.
Mr. Gary was one of the first of
Ocala's citizens to volunteer for Y. M.
C. A. work, and was the first to cross
the ocean. He left Ocala March 22,
1&18, and after a few weeks training
at Blue Ridge and a brief visit home,
was sent to New York, from where he
soon sailed to France. He was trans transport
port transport secretary on the Dutch liner,
Wilhelmina, which our government
had commandeered, and overcame his
tendency to be seasick enough to be
a right smart of help to the "boys" on
Mr. Gary went over with the first
rush of the khaki tide against which
the field-gray reefs stood in vain, and
which never ceased to roll onward
until "its outward spray lashed the
bridgeheads thirty miles beyond the
Mr. Gary landed at Brest May 23,
and went to Paris. The' battle on the
western front was hanging in the
balance then several German drives
had been checked, but they kept on
coming their long range gun was
dropping shells in Paris, and the
question was could enough Americans
come over in time and the more im important,
portant, important, question, how would they
fight? Mr. Gary remained two weeks
in Paris. Soon after Mr. Gary's ar arrival,
rival, arrival, the more important question
was answered-our marines stopped
the Huns in Belleau wood.
Mr. Gary worked on the western
front, in Epinal, Girard Mere and
too many small villages to remember.
Then he was sent to the St. Mihiel
sector, where the Americans conduct
ed their first independent operation on
a large scale. During these weeks, he
had -continuous Jiard, work, but was
never in any' great danger. I
In September, however, he was as assigned
signed assigned to the Verdun sector, and sta stationed
tioned stationed near Hill 304 of fearful fame.
This was in direct range of the Prus Prussian
sian Prussian guns tho operations were not
lively on that front at that time. But
soon began the Argonne drive, Amer America's
ica's America's greatest military operation, and
Mr. Gary and his associates differed
but little in hard work and dangei
from the soldiers in' the ranks.
For six long weeks they shared in
the difficulty-and exposure of this ter terrific
rific terrific campaign. They were nearly al always
ways always under fire. Their only "vaca "vacations"
tions" "vacations" were when a small party was
sent back to a field base after sup supplies,
plies, supplies, and in these they often had to
run thru a barrage going "or coming.
They carried hot coffee and chocolate
to men on the firing line, they brought
off the wounded under fire, they buried
the dead and acted as "water boys,"
drawing water from wells spotted by
the enemy's guns, carrying it to the
wounded. And when there was any
chance whatever, they gave the boys
a little recreation to rest their minds
as Well as their bodies from their fear fearful
ful fearful task.
The "Y" had 600 secretaries in the
Argonne drive. Mr. Gary's contin contingent
gent contingent was right behind the firing line
the day the armistice was signed. He
went thru the campaign unhurt, but
say many of his associates wounded
or gassed and some killed. He says he
doesn't think it will be any use to tell
the veterans of the Argonne that the
"Y" wasn't up front. And as for the
assertion that the "Y" charged for
everything, his own particular bunch
gave the soldiers over a hundred thou thousand
sand thousand francs worth of chocolate, chew chewing
ing chewing gum and other things that are so
welcome to a soldier in the stress-of
a hot campaign. v
After the fighting was over, Mr.
Gary was in regular secretarial work,
looking after supplies and helping to
keep the boys amused. He and his
party were stationed in a city in Lux Luxemburg,
emburg, Luxemburg, where they kept a big estab establishment,
lishment, establishment, supplying the soldiers with
all the conveniences of a canteen, also
keeping up a large theater with some
entertainment every weekday night,
and helping the men to send money
home. This was before the army
postal service was established in that
region, and the "Y" in Luxemburg
sent home three million francs (almost
$600,000) for the soldiers.
Mr. Gary showed us a picture of the
group with which he worked. It was
made up of healthy, husky, energetic
men and women. There were repre representatives
sentatives representatives from half the states in the
Union and members of all churches,
and some of no churches at all. Judg
ing by their looks they were all happy
in their work.
Mr. Gary had a short vacation dur during
ing during the winter, and took advantage of
it to visit the south of France and
cross the border into Italy. He also
went a little ways into Belgium and
Germany. He had a brief tussle with
the "flu," after which, as he thought
he could be spared, he applied for
leave to come home.
He sailed from Brest, and in the
short time he spent at that port, wait waiting
ing waiting for a transport, he visited the
camp of which so much complaint has
been made. He said it was in good
condition, and the soldiers seemed
well satisfied with it.
Mr. Gary came across on the big
J I m a,, 'x & m M it
. mm n -k. mm m m mm mm m mm. m w m. v s v mm m
f I of Palnxs
i j &
V" at e: '-"v.
W 01 5'aaaa W Je .aaae
T)o riot fiancCicapjo
a good proposition zuitri
The production of good
printing requires a prvad
equipment and infinite
. attention to detaiC
e jecora uomvanv.
cW3 .produced, the "Mia.mi Booklet
German liner Frederich Wilhelm, now
being used as an American transport.
He landed in New York and as soon
as the necessary formalities could be
observed started for home.
If there is any bragging in the
foregoing narrative, it has been done
by the writer, for Mr. Gary gave only
a bare detail of facts. He did brag
some on the "Y," and in view of the
service it has done our boys we think
he had reason.
Mr. Gary has done good work for
his country and upheld the honor of
his home town, and his friends are all
very glad that he has come thru his
year of hardship and danger un unscathed,
scathed, unscathed, and is with them again.
The- board of state institutions
wants for the state insane asylum at
Chattahoochee $973,500, for the boys'
industrial school at Marianna $229, $229,-250,
250, $229,-250, and for the girls' school at Ocala
$104,000. If the money is honestly
expended, the state will not regret
If you want to obtain a good idea
of the manner in which affairs have
been going on in Mexico for the last
seven or eight years, send to Double Double-day,
day, Double-day, Page & Co., Garden City, NtY.,
for a copy of "Mexico Under Car Car-ranza,"
ranza," Car-ranza," written by Thomas Edward
Sept. 16, 1917, our Company A boys
left for camp, and after them went
installment after installment of se selected
lected selected men. Why should we not set
aside Sept. 16 of every year, as a day
of rejoicing in Marion county? Most
of the boys will be home again by that
D DHPC-TCA 111
lIU UHUL ILH 111
It's Grandmother's Recipe
keep her Locks Dark,
-The old-time mixture of Sage Tea and
Sulphur for darkening gray, streaked
and faded hair is grandmother's recipe,
and folks are again using it to keep their
hair a good, even color, which, is quite
sensible, as we are living in an age when
a youthful appearance is of the greatest
Nowadays, though, we don't have the
troublesome task of gathering the sag
and the mussy mixing at home. All
drug stores sell the rcady-to-use product,
improved by the addition of other ingred ingredients,
ients, ingredients, called "Wyeth's Sage and Sulphur
Compound" for about 50 cents a bottle.
It is very popular because nobody can
discover it has been applied. Simply
moisten your comb or a soft brush with
it and draw this through your hair, tak taking
ing taking one small strand at a time; by morn morning
ing morning the gray hair disappears, but what
delights the ladies vith Wyeth's Sag
and Sulphur Compound, is that, besides
beautifully darkening the hair after a
few applications, it also produces that
soft lustre and appearance f abundance
which i3 so attractive. This ready-to-use
preparation is a delightful toilet requisite
for those who desire a more youthful ap appearance.
pearance. appearance. It is not inleaJeJ tor the cure,
mitigation or prevention of disease.
Uce the unclassified ads. It pays.
DCALA FfiATERIIAL ORDERS
ORDER Or EASTERN STAB
OcaU Chapter No. 29. Q. E, 8n
meets at Yonge's hall the second and
fourth Thursday evenings of each
month at 8 o'clock.
Mn Isabel Wesson, W. IL
Mrs. Susan Cook, Secretary.
WffODMEN 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. a
Chas. K. Sage, Clerk.
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. M. CHAPTER NO. 13
Regular convocations of the Ocala
Chapter No. 13, R. A. on the first
Friday in every month at 8 p. m.
J. A. Bouvier, H. P.
Jake Brown, Secretary.
KNIGHTS OF PYTHIAS
Ocala Lodge No. 19. Conventions
held every Monday evening at 8
at the Castle Hall, over the G. C.
Greene Co. drugstore. A cordial wel welcome
come welcome to visiting brothers."
W. W. Stripling, C. C.
Chas. K. Sage, K. of R. & S.
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.
M., meets on the first and third
Thursday evenings of each month at
8 o'clock uatil further notice.
H. O. Cole. W. IL
Jake Brown, Secretary.
OCALA LODGE NO. 286. RP.O.E.
Ocala Lodge No. '286, Benevolent
and Protective Order of Elks, met
the second and fourth Tuesday eve evenings
nings evenings in each month. Visiting breth brethren
ren brethren always welcome. Club house oppo opposite
site opposite posted ee, east side.
J. H. Spencer, E. R.
E. J. Crock, Secretary.
DR. G. A. H. EDMISTON
Veterinary Physician and Surgeon
Residence Phon 501. Office Phone 123
THE UNIVERSAI CAI1
Remember that when you bring
your Ford car to us for mechanical
attention that you get the genuine
Ford service materials, experienced
workmen and Ford factory prices.
Your Ford is too useful, too valuable
to take chances with poor mechanics,
with equally poor materials. Bring
it to us and save both time and
money. We are autherized Ford deal dealers,
ers, dealers, trusted by the Ford Motor Com Company
pany Company to look after the wants of Ford
Ownersthat's the assurance we offer.
We aregetttng a few Ford cars and
first come first to receive deliver.
Ocala - Florfda.
FUNERAL DIRECTORS and ET.lBALr.lERS
No charge for delivery of caskets anywhere day or night.
WILBUR SMITH, SAM R. PYLES JR.,
Offico Phono 10 Night Phones 225 or 423
THIS WMPSOE MOTEL
In the heart of the city with Hemming Park for a front yard.
Every modern convenience in each rooai. Dining: room service is
second to none.
RATES From $1.50 per day per person to 6.
ROBERT fJL MEYER,
Be progressive, shop early Thurs-
day. We close at one 1 o'clock Frank's. I This line o' type is placed here to reraisd you that advertisins pays.
QCALA EVENDCQ STAR, WEDXE3AAY. APJitf. Zp, UX9
Automobile Accessories and Vulcanizing j
-'4f mm rftj 4
Red SDOt" Lights. Ford Floor Mat
r, ,. , r "vau auu American
rlashiirhij, all kinds of Tire Repair Accessories. J
A Be: r ) GILLETT SAFFTV t n i:iiinf I
If you have any society items,
piease pnone Une-Two-One (121).
Little Jessie Rav Lanier, who hn
For Wear ) TIRES and TUBES Sells a set
been so very ill, is improving steadily.
rALTMAN 8c CHARLES CO.
Main St. and Ocklawaha Ave. Ocala, Florida.
Miss Hinton has returned from a
visit to her sister, Mrs. G. W. Davis
at valdosta, Ga.
f earn Cleaeliup
audi Press iitgi
Si r' 37T I
Miss Frances Tarver exneets tn
leave Saturday for Memphis, Tenn.,
ior a visit witnher aunt.
Remember: Employees' half-holiday
-inursaay. nease do your shopping
early. FRANK'S. 29-3t
The regular monthly meeting of the
King's Daughters will be held at tW
home of Mrs. A. L. Izlar Thursday
axternoon, May 1st, at 4 o'clock.
The regular monthly meeting of
ll Tf! w ... . -
me xving s daughters will be held at
the home of Dr. Arthur T. TtIat- to
morrow, Thursday, May 1, at four
j REBUILDING TIRES BY VULCANIZING
Is the cheapest and most
effective means of replac replacing
ing replacing blowout, worn-down
and used-up tires on your
car. We can vulcanize any
tire or tube which has
enough "base" or substance
left on which to rebuila,
and most tires and tubes
are in this class. Start to
Peptone is sold in Ocala at Gerig's
Drug Store at one dollar per bottle, tf
Miss Isabel Burton of Snarr. who
has been teaching in Jacksonville for
me past tnree months, is expected
home tomorrow, and intends making
a snort stay witn her brother, Mr. S.
Mr. and Mrs. Charles Wheeler of
Miami are expected to arrive in Ocala
Saturday, making the trip in their
car. Mrs. Wheeler will remain here
while Mr. Wheeler makea a business
trip to New York.
Goodrich Ice Cape are guaranteed.
we have every stvle of them that
Goodrich makes. The Anti-Monopoly j
urug store. 29-6t
Mrs. O. H. Hicks announces the
marriage of her daughter. Miss Flor.
ine Joyner and Mr. J. A. Markham,
April tne zatn, the marriage taking
piace in Jacksonville at the home of
the bride's uncle.
Morning Only, May 1st.
90-in. LINEN SHEETING
Regular Price $1.50 per yard.
THIRTY YEARS EXPERIENCE IN THE BUSINESS.
J. .W. IlI N T E-
' GUN AND LOCllSMITH
GUNS, REVOLVERS, PISTOLS, LOCKS, LAWN MOWERS, UM UMBRELLAS,
BRELLAS, UMBRELLAS, ETC., REPAIRED. -SAWS
We Buy and Sell All Kinds of Second Hand Articles. Only Ex Exclusive
clusive Exclusive Second Hand Store in Town.
- 301 SOUTH MAIN ST.
Private Albert Berry, who left
Ocala with Company. A, and who has
Deen in Jf ranee for a year, is now
DacK in the country and is located at
Camp Holibird, near Washington. Al-
Den says ne likes army life and will
remain in the service.
We are not usine- anv flour substi
tutes m our bread, cakes and pies
now. In fact, they-are better thani
ever. Let us serve you. Carter's
Dr. and Mrs. R. T. Weaver, who urn
so weu known in Ocala, and who have
been making their home in Dade ritv
expect to move to Kissimmee as soon
as a house can be found, nr. Weav
W W w W A,
has recently been appointed county
demonstration agent of Osceola coun-
LIMITED 5 YARDS TO A CUSTOMER.
This is the biggest bargain of the year. Be on hand
early as we have just a limited quantity of these goods
WE WILL CLOSE AT ONE O'CLOCK
to enable oursalesforce to enjoy a much deserved holiday
FRA N E
T The Fashion Center
1 lwu.''MiWMwiww'tHpiiiiiiuitiiii'iiiiiiiiwwi.i(niw T"" I I I In i n umiijii.i.h u fe. m
OLi.,....... ...-.-n .....,0.1!!;,. Y?ynnmimwm .....
. WHITE STAR LINE
I TRANSFER STORAGE
Mrs. Carney Mimms and son. who
have been visiting'Mrs. Mimms' uncle
and aunt, Mr. and Mrs. E. L. Carnev.
left Friday for Savannah, where thev
nave been visiting Mrs. Mimms' uncle
and aunt, Dr. and Mrs. W. M. Scott.
They expected to leave today for their
home in Winston-Salem.
We are now nrenared to send von
Brick Ice Cream in anv ouantitv. The
iourt Jfharmacy. 26-3t
Mr. O. H. Berger of Birmingham
arrived in Ocala yesterday and joined
his wile, who hase been visiting at the
home of Mr. J. M. Thomas. Mr. and
Mrs. Berger expetc to leave today for
lampa, where they will make their
future home. The many friends of
Mrs. .Berger are delighted to know
that she will live so near to them.
Large supply of Velvet Beans and
Chufas now on hand. The Ocala
See4 Store. 7-11-19
P. O. BOX 606
LETTERHEADS BILLHEADS, CARDS,
CIRCULARS, FOLDERS, FINE BOOKLETS, ETCa
WE NEVER DISAPOINT A CUSTOMER ON A
PROMISE. YOU GET THE JOB JkVHEN ITS DUE.
Mrs. Fred Huebsch of Louisville,
Ky., who for the past month has been
visiting her brother, Mr. Waallace
Stovall, passed through Ocala yes
terday on her way home. Mrs.
Huebsch was a old resident of Ocala
and is well known here as Mrs. Tom
Harris, and several of her friends
went to the train to see her.
The Wednesday afternoon bridge
club played this afternoon with Mrs.
Peter Mackintosh as hostess. There
were only two tables of players, but
the afternoon was as pleasant as con congenial
genial congenial company and entertaining
games of cards could be. At the close
of the games the hostess awarded the
prizes to the club member and visitor
holding the highest score. The prizes
were a most attractive fern dish hold holding
ing holding a. dainty maidenhair fern and a
box of fragrant Garden Glow talcum
powder. After the warm afternoon
the dainty refreshments which were
served, consisting of individual orange
custard with meranerue and chilled
fruit punch were much enjoyed. Those
who played with the club and enjoyed
Mrs. Mackintosh's hospitality were:
Mrs. Harry Walters, Mrs. C. B. Ayer,
Mrs. W. A. Wilds. Misses Alice Bul
lock, 'Callie Gissendaner. Helen
Brown,' Adele Bittinger and Mrs. J.
Arrival and Dna.rtwre rf nAitfinrr
trains at OCALA UNION STATION.
The following schedule figures pub published
lished published as information and not guar
(Eastern Standard Time)
SEABOARD AIR LINE RAILROAD
2:50 am. JTcksonvillo-NewYork 2:50 am.
i:Jpm. J&cksonvllU 3:21pm.
4:07 pm. Jacksonville 5:10 p.m
( Tampa J
2:50 a.m ) Manatee C 2:50 am.
( St. Petersburg: )
2:28 pm. Tampa-Manatee 1:41 pm.
5:10 pm. Tampa-St. Petersburg: 4:07 pm.
ATLANTIC COAST LINE RAILROAD
2:32 pm J'cksonvllle-New York 2:15 am.
2-20 pm. J'ksonTllle-GnneTllle 3:25 Dm.
:42am. J'ksonYille-a'nesTllle 10:13 pm,
J:i5am. St. PefabrK-Lakeland 2:12 am.
3:3 pm. St. Pefabrg:-Lakeland 2:00 pm.
7:10 am. Dunnellon-Wilcox
7.40 am. Du'nellon-Lkelend 11:03 pm.
3:25 pm. Homoaaasa 1:45 pm.
10:13 pm. Leearbur 6:42 am.
145 pm. Qa!nesvllle 11:50 am.
Monday. Wednesday. Friday.
Tuesday. Thursday. Saturday.
The Southeastern Iron & Metal Co.
of Atlanta, Ga., has opened a branch
office at the corner of. Osceola and
South Third streets, near the electric
light plant. We are prepared to pay
the highest market price for all kinds
of waste material, iron, old automo automobiles
biles automobiles and machinery, rags, rubber and
metals. Write, wire or phone us what
you have. Our trucks will call anv.
where within a radius of ten miles of
Southeastern Iron & Metal Co
2I-tf Phone 167.
HEAVY MEAT EATERS
HAVE SLOW KIDNEYS
' .1 I
Eat less tstsX ii yon feel Riekaclry cr
havo bladder trouble T&ka
glsa of BaltM.
Remember: Employees half-holiday
Thursday. Please do your shopping
early. FRANK'S. 23-3t
Given by Many Ocala People
Experiences told by Ocala people
Those who have had weak kid
Who used Doan's Kidney Pills
Who found the remedy effective r
Such statements jsrove merit.
You might doubt, an utter stranger.
You must believe Ocala people.
Here's Ocala proof. Verify it.
Read. Investigate. Be convinced.
Youll find whv Ocala folks believe
John Dozier, 322 Ocklawaha Ave
sava: It is some vpam 5nr T hav.
had occasion' to use Doan's Kidney
Pills, but I remember that they were
of benefit to me. I sincerelv Twnm-
mend the use of Doan's to anyone
sunenng with symptoms of kidney
i i ? i
uiouiuci bucu as weu una painxui
back, kidnev irregularities and n mn
down feeling. I consider Doan's a
most meritorious medicine for kidney
Price 60e. at all dealers. rnnf
simply ask for a kidney remedy get
uoan s Sidney nus tne same that
Mr. Dozier had. Foster-Milburn Co Co-Mfgrs
Mfgrs Co-Mfgrs Buffalo, N. Yw Adv. 1
A REAL BARGAIN
A Velie touring car with starter
and battery; new tires and top. Car
in Al shape. Price, $350. Come look
it over. Auto Sales Co. s 23-t
Jacobs' chocolated Brazil Nuts.
Anti-Monopoly Drug Store. 29-t
Ho man or woman who eats meat regu--laxrj
can make a mistake by flushing the
kidneys occasionally, sajs a well-known
auuonry. meat forms urio acid which
excite the kidneys, they become over overworked
worked overworked from the train, get sluggish and
fail to filter the waste and poisons from
the blood, then we get sick. Nearly all
rheumatism, headaches, liver trouble
nervousness, dizziness, sleeplessness and
urinary disorders come from sluggish
r The moment you feel a dull ache in tba
kidneys or your back hurts or if tha
urine is cloudy, ouensire, fall of sedi sediment,
ment, sediment, irregular of passage or attended by
a sensation of scalding, stop eating meat
and get about four ounces of Jad
Baits from any pharmacy; take a
lespoonful in a glass of water before
breakfast and in a few days your kidneys
will act fine. This famous salts is made
from the add of grapes and lemon juke,
combined with lithia, and has been used
for generations to flush and stimulate
the kidneys, also to neutralize the acids
in urine so it no longer causes irritation,
tans ending bladder weakness.
Jad Salts is inexpensive and cannot
injure; makes a delightful effervescent
v 1f;wtr drink which everyone
should take now and then to keep the
kidneys clean and active and the blood
pure, thereby avoiding serious kidney
FIVE DOLLARS REWARD
The Star will "pay five dollars for
evidence sufficient to warrant the ar arrest
rest arrest of any person who takes a copy
of the Evening Star from the prem premises
ises premises of any of our subscribers with without
out without the owner's consent.
ORANGE-CRUSH puts a quick
quietus on thirst. Served ice ice-cold,
cold, ice-cold, its refreshing natural
fruit flavor delights and invigorates.
Orange-Crush is obtainable
, wherever soft drinks are sold.
One ice-cold bottle will induce
you to order a case of this gol golden
den golden goodness. Our modern
machinery bottles Orange-
Crush under strictly sanitary
5c by thclioltlc
Less by the case
OCALA COCA COLA BDT. i'KS.
EAT AT THE
: GREEK-AMERICAN CAFE :
: Everything in the Market
; liesi Home Looking
; Quick Service
114 S. Magnolia St., Next to
Clarkson Hardware Store. 2
OCALA EYENCfG STAB, WEDNESDAY, APRIL 30, ma
Mrs. Charles Mathews of Candler
is spending a few days in Ocala the
guest of friends.
Mr. and Mrs. LeGette of Leesburg,
who are relatives of Dr. W. K. Lane,
spent the day in Ocala yesterday.
Be progressive, shop early Thurs Thurs-i
i Thurs-i day. We close at one 1 o'clock FranUs.
Mr. and Mrs. A. W. Woodwa.-d and
sons, Clarence and James, were in
town yesterday, from their Cotton
Mr. C. D. Worch and daughter,
Mrs. Ernest Oliver of Columbus, O.,
are guests of Mrs. C. R. Tydings.
They expect to leave tomorrow.
A BUICK New tires and top. Car
in good shape. Price $175. .Auto
Sales Co. 23-6t
The Easter danco that was given by
the Kappa Alpha fraternity in
Gainesville Friday night was consid considered
ered considered 'one of the most beautiful that
has ever been given there. Young
ladies from many parts of the state
About 15 per cent of
the public wear
glasses, whereas 66
per cent NEEb
glasses and SHOULD be wearing
Dr. K. J. Weihe,
With WeihCo Jewelers, Ocala, Fla.
rMver & Macfiay
UnDEHTAIiERS and E&IBALMERS
PHONES 47. 104. 385
v 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 iagoing
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
After May 1st
g Ejdrinks served at soda fountains such as carbonated drinks, milk
shakes, sundaes, ce cream etc. This tax MUST
CONSUMER upon the folio whig basis:
Each 5c drink (including war tax)... 6c
Each 10c drink (including war tax) 11c
Each 15c drink (including war tax). 17c
Each 20c drink (including war tax). 22c
Each 25c drink (including war tax);.. -. 28c
Section 630 of the new Revenue Law says:
"That on and after May 1st, 1910, there shall be levied, as assessed,
sessed, assessed, collected, and paid a tax of 1 cent for each 10 cents or frac fraction
tion fraction thereof of the amount paid to any person conducting a soda
fountain, ice cream parlor, or other similar place of business, for
drinks comonly known as soft drinks, compounded or mixed at such
place of business, or for ice cream, ice cream sodas, sundaes, or
other similar articles of food or drink, when any of the above are
sold on or after that such date for consumption in or in proximity to
such place of business. SUCH TAX SHALL BE PAID BY THE PUR PURCHASER
CHASER PURCHASER TO THE VENDOR AT THE TIME OF THE SALE and
shall be-collected, returned, and paid to tbe United States by such
vendor in the same manner as provided in section 502."
went to Gainesville for the event. The
grand march started at 10 p. rn., led
by Mr. and Mrs. Finley Cannon and
Mr. Sam Harn and Miss Blair Wood Wood-row
row Wood-row of Ocala,
The girls of the industrial school
were given an unusual treat last night
when Mrs. L. G. Ketchum went out to
the school and took with her her harp.
She delighted the girls with a selec selection
tion selection of songs, both old and modern,
playing her own accompaniments.
Another attraction was little Miss
Lucy Johnson, who is staying with
Mrs. L. W. Ponder. She entirely cap captivated
tivated captivated the audience with her little
songs and recitations. Mr. Gerig sent
sent several bottles of grapejuice,
while Mrs. Ketchum carried a big
basket of cookies, which were served
as refreshments. The girls joined in
the singing of several of the songs.
They appreciated the thonghtfulness
and the music of Mrs. Ketchum, which
gave them such a delightful evening.
The young ladies are going to give
a big masquerade ball on the night
of Friday, May 9th, at the Woman's
Club. All the dancing set are invited.
The charge of admission will be $1
for each lady. She has the privilege
of inviting not only her escort but
any one else she wishes., The list con containing
taining containing the names of the young men
to be checked will be found at the
Court Pharmacy. The jazz band will
be brought down from Gainesville and
there will be good music. The young
ladies want to make this masquerade
a decided success and they hope that
the people will enter into it with en enthusiasm
thusiasm enthusiasm and make things seem like
Clara Kimball Young, at the Tem Temple
ple Temple last night, superbly acted one of
the war's great tragedies, a story
based-on actual fact, in which a
French' girl sacrificed all, even her
horror, for her country.. This eve-
there will be an added war
PAY FOR WORLD LIBERTY
THlE COURT PHARMACY
ning, pretty Virginia Pearson will ap appear
pear appear in "The Love Auction, and to tomorrow
morrow tomorrow that very fine actor, Sessue
Hayakawa, will present "The City of
The alarm of fire lat night was
caused by a burning brushheap out in
the' 'fourth ward. No damage done,
but there should be an ordinance pass passed
ed passed regulating burning trash in the
city limits. These fires are constant constantly
ly constantly caalling out the department, and
are expensive in gasoline and chance
of accident. While going to the fire
last night, the fire trucks had narrow
escapes, caused by careless driving of
autoes. One thing is certain and that
is if the big truck ever hits a joy
wagon, the truck won't get the worst
The girls deserve a holiday during
the long summer months. Please
help them by shopping early on
Thursdays. FRANK'S. 29-3t
There should be a revival in the
volunteer branch of the Ocala fire de department.
partment. department. Every time there is a fire,
and the chief starts for it in that
worn-out little gas buggy that carries
the chemical, he needs from four to
six sturdy hands to push the machine
up every hill or thru every patch of
sand. That truck will cost the town
about ten times the value of a new one
in a bad fire, first thing we know.
Gingham and Percale house dresses
98c and $1.39. B. Goldman. 3t
The host of friends of Mr. Bob Gray
are delighted to have him back home
again. He has just received his. hon honorable
orable honorable discharge from the service,
having been mustered out from Camp
Gordon. He was in the base hospital
there for several weeks, but is look looking
ing looking pretty well. Gainesville Sun.
Mr. Bob Gray is well known in
Ocala and his friends will be delight delighted
ed delighted to know he is home again.
Miss Belle Strickland and brother
Jesse, of Leroy, were in town yester yesterday.
day. yesterday. Private Jesse Strickland has
just returned home from a month's
service over seas. He looks well and
13 glad to be at home again. He serv served
ed served with the coast artillery and was
stationed at Bordeaux.
What 4essert more appeals to the
children or grown-ups as well than
ice cream that is right. Order a brick
from us. The Court Pharmacy. 26-St
The fire department had a hard job
yesterday morning. Fire started in
Mclver & MacKays coal dump, north
of town, and while it wasnt much of a
fire, it was difficult to get at, the fire-
tax on all kinds of
BE fAiD ax inL
men having to shovel down in the
coal to reach the blaze. The boys
would rather tackle a burning house.
FRANK'S HALF HOLIDAY
Don't forget that Frank's store will
give its employes a half holiday to tomorrow
morrow tomorrow and do your shopping at that
popular store before 1 p. m.
A strapping, fine-looking soldier on
our streets today was reeciving the
greetings of many friends, who how however
ever however could hardly recognize in him
slender little Robert Davis of a few
years ago. Private R. C. Davis, 102nd
Infantry, reached America from over overseas
seas overseas service a few days ago and hur hurried
ried hurried south as soon as he could. He
met his mother, Mrs. E. W. Davis,
here and together they left for their
home in Orlando this afternoon.
Robert's brother Wallace, is on the
If you want a real bargain in a
used automobile, we got nm. Auto
Sales Co. 23-6t
After twenty months with the
colors, thirteen of them in France,
Sergeant, first-class, John W. Stev Stevens
ens Stevens Jr., is at home again. Sergeant
Stevens went to Camp Wheeler with
Company A, and was one of the first
of the boys to go across. He has been
in four great battles, beside many
skirmishes, and is a veteran in every
sense of the word. He stopped in town
only long enough to say howdy to
his friends and then hit the trail for
his home at Fort McCoy.
The big fish mounted in the window
of Tyding's drugstore attracts the at attention
tention attention of all passersby. This fish, a
14-pound bass, was caught in Lake
Kerr by Mr. H. P. Whittington, and
stuffed and mounted by Dr. N. E.
Large supply of Velvet Beans and
Chufas now on hand. The Ocala
Seed Store. 7-11-19
The fireboys are busy painting the
hydrants around town. -They are im improving
proving improving the looks of things and sav saving
ing saving the city some money, which by
the way should be used in helping to
buy a new car for the chemical en engine.
gine. engine. Remember: Emnlnvw' hnlf.hnliflnv
Thursday. Please do your "shopping
eany. ritANKa. Z9-3t
Mr. J. L. Beck and son, Raecher of
Fellowship, were in Ocala vesterdav.
having come in especially to meet
Miss fae Beck, who has been on a
visit to Tampa and Plant City for the
House dresses in Ginghams and
Percales, 98c and $1.39. B. Goldman. 3
Mr. John L. Edwards,' one of the
deacons of the Baptist church, today
reecived a telegram from Rev. C. M.
ttnttain, n Tampa, announcing that
Mr. Brittain had accented the call of
the Ocala church.
Let us send you a Brick of Ice
Cream for your Sunday dinner. The
Court Pharmacy. m 26-3t
Mr. Will Taylor is expected home
today after a ten days stay in Atlan Atlanta.
ta. Atlanta. Miss Mamie Taylor, who accom accompanied
panied accompanied him, will be there the remain remainder
der remainder of the week.
Mrs. F. T. Schreiber expects to
leave Saturday for Youngstown, O.,
for a visit to her son and daughter-in-law,
Mr. and Mrs. Donald Schreiber.
Judge D. S. Williams has returned
from a pleasant visit with his daugh daughter,
ter, daughter, Miss Marie Williams, at Talla Tallahassee.
hassee. Tallahassee. Time to take a tonic. Nyal's Spring
S&rsaparilla is a spring blood tonic.
Anti-Monopoly Drug Store. 29-t
Cotton Plant, April 29 The hot
weather is here and yet no rain.
We are glad to report that Mrs.
Sue Barco, who is at the hospital in
Ocala, is some betters
Lieut. Sam Barco has returned
from overseas. He is in New York
and will be in Ocala in a few days. We
will all be glad to see Sam again.
Jesse Strickland, one of our Sunday
school boys, returned last week from
France, where he has been in service
for several months. He Chinks the
rest of our boys will be home by July
1st. We sincerely hope so.
Mr. and Mrs. A. W. Woodward
were all day guests of Mr. and Mrs.
Jim Brooks Sunday. Mr. and Mrs.
Smith of York were their dinner
Mr. and Mrs. J. A. Keller called in
the afternoon at the home of Mr.
Brooks. All spent the afternoon very
The farmers are working to keep
down the grass while it is dry, but
are wishing for a rainT
Mrs. Veal of Martel was the guest
of her son, C. R. Veal Sunday.
Mrs. McMullen was made happy
Saturday afternoon by her daughter
and husband of Largo coming to see
her. They made the trip in their
Dodge and returned Monday morn morning.
ing. morning. Mr. C. R. Veal and family and Mr.
C. A. Scandrett were calling at the
home of Mr. and Mrs. D. N. Barco
- S und a y-cj gh k.
Jabbs'chocolated Brazil Nuts.
Anti-Monopoly Drug Store. 29-t
WANTED, LOST, FOUND, FOB
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 i:i ad advance.
vance. advance. FOR SALE Buick racer, just over overhauled,
hauled, overhauled, newly painted, first class con condition.
dition. condition. Party going north reason or
selling. A bargain. Price S500. Ad Address
dress Address postoffice box 297, Ocala. 30-6t
LOST Gold medal, "Wm. Mack Bible
Medal, S. P. University," and initials,
"J. R. H." on it. Return to John R.
Herndon, 309 Fort King avenue, and
receive reward. 30-3t
LOST Valuable information by not
reading this advertisement where you
can get long-drstance hauling done.
Special attention to farmers for mov moving
ing moving vegetables to shipping point. Call
on or write L.-E. Yonce, Ocala, Fla. tf
EASTER LILIES Hardy out-door
grown flowers. Keep unusually well
and mature all buds. For sale in any
quantity. Phone 323, or call. Mrs.
George L. Taylor, 18 North Watula
BOYS WANTED Permanent part part-time
time part-time easy work for clean-cut, ambi ambitious
tious ambitious schoolboys only. Spendid oppor opportunity
tunity opportunity to earn a Denco $1.25 Fielder's
Baseball Glove and liveral profits by
representing the publishers of the
SATURDAY EVENING POST. Ap Apply
ply Apply to The Book Shop. Phone 496.. It
$S5 per month, room and board. Work
light, small family. Address Box 259,
Ocala, Fla. .28-2t
FOR. RENT-Possession 'May 1st,
bungalow, six rooms and bath; fine
condition; large lot; Al neighborhood.
See L. M. Murray, Holder block,
Ocala, Fla. 25-3t
WANTED All kinds of second hand
Furniture, Stoves, Organs and
other household necessities. Get. my
prices. L. Hurst, at B. Goldman's,
Ocala, Fla. 24-lm
FOR TRADE-rFarm of 40 acres in
Baldwin county, Alabama, near the
town of Foley. Twenty or more acres
cleared and stumped; no waste land.
Good six-room house, 1 stories. Two
good wells. Barn for four head of
stock, hay Inound above, corn-crib
holding 500 bushels of corn. Will trade
for property in Ocalav- H. Blackburn,
Ocala, county agent. 24-6t
FORD BARGAIN A cut down Ford
roadster in good shape for $175
cash. Auto Sales Company.. Mack
Taylor. Phone 348. t 22-6 1
FOUND A place where all kinds of
second hand household ..furniture
can be turned into cash. Apply to I.
Hurst, at B. Goldman's, Ocala. 24-lm
WANTED Your stove, range and
refrigerator repair work. We also
buy and sell second hand stoves. :Acme
Stove Hospital, 326 North Maagnolia
FOR RENT Five room cottage near
primary and high schools; good
neighborhood; all. modern conven conveniences,
iences, conveniences, including bath room, garage,
also garden space. Apply to C E
Livingston, Ocala, Fla. 17-tf
WOOD An honest load of wood can
be had by phoning Smoak's Wood
Yard, phone 146. tf
r UK SALE We have on hand a
worm-driven Ford truck which we will
sell at a bargain. Auto Sales. Co.,
ir.: o. 1 o jo
AUTO REPAIR SERVICE For
quick and reliable automobile service
come to the Florida House Garage. J.
C. Lanier and H. C. Williams. 8-1 m
RAGS WANTED At the Star office.
Clean bed or table linen. Bring
what you have to the office, or phone
Irvine, April 29. Mr. and Mrs. L.
K. Edwards and Miss Mamie Fant
motored to Gainesville Wednesday.
Dr. and Mrs. S. H. Blitch and sons,
Messrs. Landis and.Loonis Blitch, of
Blitchton, passed through here last
Thursday on their way to Jackson
Dr. and Mrs. Walker of. Orange
Lake were Thursday callers.
Mrs. Dug Fant and children of
Flemington were visiting here Thurs
Mr. Thomas of Gainesville and Mr.
Banks Flewellen of Mcintosh were
Mrs. E. A. Osborne and Miss Mary
McDowell and Mrs. W. W. Condon
of Ocala and Mrs. Davison of Jack
sonville were here .Friday.
Misses Jessie and Almie Beville of
Gainesville spent the week end with
MissjMamie Fant. .1
Quite a number from here attend
ed service sat Flemington and Red-
the long summer months.' Please
help them by shopping early on
Thursdays. FRANK'S. 23-Gt
Daily Health Talks
a co no AD OUT THE kidneys
BY DOCTOR WATSON.
People are easily frightened when
they think something is the matter with
their lungs or heart, and well they
maybe; but few people understand
tbe dangers of diseased kidneys. These
organs have a duty of vital importance
to perform, and if they are diseased,
there is no telling how or where the
symptoms may appear. The kidneys
are filters, and when they are healthy
they remove the poisons from the blood
and purify, it. When the kidneys are
diseased, the poisons are spread every everywhere,
where, everywhere, and one of these poisons is uric
acid. The uric acid is carried all
through the system and deposited in
various places, in the form of urate
salts in the feet, ankles, wrists and
back often forming bags under the
eyes. Sometimes the resulting trouble
is called rheumatism, lumbago, sciatica
and backache. Finally, come stone
in the bladder, diabetes and Brights
Dr. Pierce, of Buffalo, N. Y., in recent
vears, discovered that a certain com-
bination of remedies would dissolve uric
acid (urate salts) in the system. He
round this combination to be harmless,
so that he made it up in tablets,
of double strength, and called them
Anuric Tablets. They dissolve uric
acid in the human system as hot coffee
dissolves sugar. If you have uric acid
troubles, don't delay in taking Anuric
Tablets, which can be secured in the
drug stores. Yon can write Dr. Pierce,
too, and he will tejl you what to eat
and how to live so that ropre uric acid
will not form in your system. Dr. Pierce
will not charge for this advice.
A. E. GERIG
Salt Ocean Whiting
per lb. 10c.
This fish is packed in brine the
same as mackerel is packed. The meat
is .white and the fish weighs from
eight to sixteen ounces.
North Carolina Round Hcrrlco
per lb. 10c
This fish is packed in &rine some
thing on the order of the the brine in
which Holland herring comes. The
fish is fat and juicy and makes an
0o K. TEAPOT
F. W. DITTO
Local Agent for the
PRUDENTIAL INSURANCE CO.
About the new Life Policies now
being written by this grand old
F. W .DITTO, OCALA, FLA.
DIRECT FROM OUR FISHING
BOATS TO YOuf
Delicious fresh caught Dry
Salt Fish direct to the consumer
by prepaid parcel post or express
15 lbs. for $2.00
Special price on barrel lotsj
TOE ST. GEORGE
St. George on the Gulf
L. ALEXANDER V
Careful Estimates made on all Con Contract
tract Contract work. Gives More and Better
Work ior the Honey than any other
eontraor In the city
; j Wi JfciiLsne. ; ULl D. PhydcUnrt :
Snrgeoa, specialist Eye, Ear, Noss
Throat. Law Library Building, Ocsls,
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mods:accessCondition This item is presumed to be in the public domain. The University of Florida George A. Smathers Libraries respect the intellectual property rights of others and do not claim any copyright interest in this item.
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mods:identifier type OCLC 11319113
LCCN sn 84027621
mods:languageTerm text English
code iso639-2b eng
mods:physicalLocation University of Florida
mods:note dates or sequential designation Began in 1895; ceased in 1943.
Description based on: Vol. 1, no. 5 (June 24, 1895).
funding Funded by NEH in support of the National Digital Newspaper Project (NDNP), NEH Award Number: Project #00110855
mods:publisher Porter & Harding
mods:placeTerm marccountry flu
mods:dateIssued April 30, 1919
marc point start 1895
mods:frequency Daily (except Sunday)
mods:recordIdentifier source UF00075908_05247
mods:recordOrigin Imported from (OCLC)11319113
mods:recordContentSource University of Florida
mods:extent v. : ; 61 cm.
mods:title Ocala weekly star
mods:subject SUBJ651_1 lcsh
mods:geographic Ocala (Fla.)
Marion County (Fla.)
mods:country United States
Ocala evening star
Ocala Evening Star
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