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Weather Forecast: Fair in south,
probably local showers in north and
central, portions tonight and Thurs Thurs-day.
day. Thurs-day. Moderate east winds.
mmmk mm aJ mm m
Not So Heavy, However, as
They Would Have Laid on
PEACE TREATY, AS PRESENTED
ILD REDUCE THEIR COUNTRY TO CONQUERED PROVINCE
Versailles, May 7. (By the Asso Associated
ciated Associated Press.) Germany today was
told the terms upon which the Allies
and associated powers will make
peace. The terms are contained in a
treaty some 80,000 words in length,
which was handed the, German pleni plenipotentiaries
potentiaries plenipotentiaries at a memorable assem assemblage
blage assemblage here attended by delegates of
twenty-seven nations which are par parties
ties parties to the peace pact.
. OFFICIAL SUMMARY
Paris, May 7.- An official sum summary
mary summary of the peace treaty delivered to
the German delegates at Versailles
today has been made public.-'The
treaty doesn't deal with questions af affecting
fecting affecting Austria, Bulgaria and Tur Turkey,
key, Turkey, except insofar as binding Ger Germany
many Germany to accept any agreement reach reached
ed reached with these former allies.
Germany under the treaty restores
Alsace-Lorraine to France, accepts
internationalization of the Saar basin
temporarily and Danzig permanently,
agrees to territorial changes towards
Belgium and Denmark and in East
Prussia, cedes most of upper Silesia
to Poland and renounces all territor territorial
ial territorial and political rights outside of Eu
rope as to her or her own allies ter territories.
ritories. territories. She also recognizes J,he total
independence of German Austria,
Czecho-Slovakia and Poland.
REPUCES ARMY AND NAVY
The German army is reduced to one
hundred thousand men.
the Rhine are to be razed.
' The German navy is reduced to six
battleships, six light cruisers, twelve
torpedo boats, no submarines and a
personnel of not over thirty thousand
men. All other vessels shall be sur surrendered
rendered surrendered or destroyed.
Germany must surrender her four fourteen
teen fourteen submarine cables.
HELD RESPONSIBLE FOR BULL BULLISHNESS
Germany accepts full responsibility
for all damages caused the allied and
associated governments and nationals.
MUST SIGN IN ONE MONTH
Paris, May 7. The Petit Parisien
says there will be a maximum -delay
of one month before the, signing of
the peace treaty.
EDGAR ROBERTS INJURED
The Star is very sorry to report a
painful injury to Edgar Roberts,
younger son of Mr. and Mrs. C. V
Edgar's brother, Herschei, is the
Star's carrier in the second ward.
Yesterday, Herschei was sick, and Ed Ed-far
far Ed-far volunteered to deliver h;.s papers.
While on his rounds, near Mr. How Howard
ard Howard Walter's place, as he was trying
to throw a paper in a yard, his bicycle
turned under him, throwing him heav
ily to the ground, and breaking his
right arm in two places.
The shock and pain rendered thu
little fellow unconscious for a few
minutes. There was no one near at
the time, but a colored boy, Vinie
Williams, came along just then, pick
ed Edgar up and took him before him
on the bicycle, and carried him to Mc
Iver & MacKay's store, where Mr.
Mclver carried him to the nearest
doctor's office to have .the arm set.
liiagar is resting easy toaay, ami
m 1 1
his brother Herschei, sick with fever,
is somewhat better. Both are bright
and dependable boys and the Star
much regrets their presentwide, thick
streak of bad luck.
U. D. C. MEETING POSTPONED
Owiner to the absence of the offic
ers of the U. D. C, the meeting that
was to have been held Friday is post
poned until the following Friday.
TO GERMANS THIS 111
Election of City Officers af the Meet Meeting
ing Meeting of the Council Tuesday
Nearly all the old city officers were
elected at last night's meeting of the
city council. H. C. Sistrunk, clerk,
S. C. M. Thomas, marshal, T. S. Tran Tran-tham,
tham, Tran-tham, attorney, and W. W. Clyatt,
collector, were elected without oppo opposition.
sition. opposition. For chief of the fire depart department
ment department there were two applicants,
George G. Chambers and H. S. Cham
bers; the former was elected- For
night policeman F. W. Kunze and J.
W. Johnson were the-applicants and
the former was unanimously elected.
The election of plumbing inspector
was deferred until next meeting, on
account of some possible changes in
he make-up of the city departments.
Dr. E. G. Peek's resignation as city
health officer was accepted. Dr. Peek
accepted this position when Dr. H. F.
Watt was called to the colors some
eighteen months ago, and feels that
he position rightly belongs to him
for the time he was elected, hence the
resignation. There being no formal
application for the position, the elec
tion of a new health officer was left
over until next meeting.
The city manager and city recorder
are elected for two years, and the
present incumbents hold over.
J. H. Dunn's application for ap
pointment as meat and milk inspector
was held over to await the election of
a new city health officer, whose ad advice
vice advice will be followed in these matters.
A number of claims for alleged ex
cessive water charges were passed
upon after Manager Martin's report
on them had been read. Where there
was evidence that the city had been
at fault reductions were allowed, but
where the excessive rentals were the
fault of claimants by not having the
pipes in proper condition they were
All monthly bills properly audited
were ordered paid.
Valuation on the building known as
the Bierman Building on Washington
street was reduced to $4500 upon re
quest of Mr. Frank E. Harris, who
has within the past few days pur
chased the property.
Action on bids for fuel oil for the
electric light plant was deferred until
Manager Martin submitted draw
ings for proposed changes in the ar
rangement of machinery at the elec
trie light plant. After considerable
discussion the council ordered that
work be begun at once according -to
the plans submitted. The new plans
it is thought will solve many of the
troubles which the council has been
contending with for a year or more.
On motion it was decided to adjourn
until Friday night, when matters that
failed to get attention at this meet
ing will be taken up and disposed of.
POLES ARE PRACTICAL
Copenhagen, May 7. When the
Polish forces captured Vilna recently
they seized Adolph Joffe, the Russian
Bolshevik ambassador to Berlin, ac
cording to Polish newspapers received
Later advices state that Joffe was
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
Large supply of Velvet Beans and
Chufas now on hand,. The Ocala
Seed Store. 7-11-19
Teuton Delegates Say Germany
.Won't Pay the Indemnity
Paris, May 7. The German dele
gates to the peace conference declar declared
ed declared today they would sign the peace
treaty, but stated that Germany will
noj; pay an indemnity.
Paris, May 7. The session of the
peace conference at which the treaty
will be presented to the Germans to
day is expected to last twenty min
utes. The meeting will be opened by
Premier Clemenceau, whose address
will be replied to by Count Von
Brockdorff-Rantzau, German foreign
minister and head of .the enemy dele delegation.
gation. delegation. Delivery of copies of the
treaty will then take place.
A TRIPLE AGREEMENT
Paris, May 7. France, the United
States and Great Britain have con
cluded an agreement giving supple
mentary guarantees for France and
security for the peace treaty, the
Echo de Paris today says it has learn learned.
ed. learned. It adds that Premiers Clemenceau
and Lloyd George and President Wil Wilson
son Wilson will at a meeting this morning
draft in final form this additional
pact, which will not be secret.
Paris, May 7. Premier Orlando
and Foreign Minister Sonnino arrived
in Paris this morning from Rome.
Premier Orlando arrived at the
Paris White House just as the council
of foufreassembled and resumed his
seat in the council.
TONIGHT AT EIGHT O'CLOCK
Meeting of Motorists Called at the
, Board of Trade I
Invitations have been sent to the
motorists of Ocala and vicinity to at
tend a meeting tonight at the Board
of Trade rooms which promises to
prove of unusual interest.
Due to the importance of the an
nual state meeting of the motorists
of Florida, which convenes at DeLand
May 29th, it is desired that Ocala be
well represented and one of the ob
jects of the meeting tonight is to ar arrange
range arrange for delegates from this section
o the big meeting at DeLand, which
will be the real good roads congress
of the year.
Ocala has a motor club which is a
duly accredited branch of the Florida
State Automobile Association, and
through that connection the motorists
of Ocala will be able to have a voice
in the state association's annual meet.
The value of such representation to
this section can scarcely be over overestimated.
estimated. overestimated. A representative of the Florida
State Automobile Association will be
present tonight to conduct the meet
ing and to explain to our motorists
the value of the coming congress to
our people, and to accept duly ac
credited representatives to that meet.
Representatives of the Ocala club will
go to DeLand in a body and will not
only secure for their home city a lot
of very valuable information, but will
be able to put Ocala on the map in
more ways than one.
Due to the ever increasing number
of visitors to our state by automobile
it is now a big problem to look after
these tourists and the community that
maintains a live motor club and which
offers touring information about their
section, is certainly going to attract
more of these visitors than the com
munity which sits idle and lets the
golden streams of money and oppor opportunity
tunity opportunity go elsewhere. The Florida
State Automobile Association is ful
ly aware of the vast importance ot
this work and stands ready to put
Ocala in line for her share of the
good things which are in store for us.
It is hoped every car owner and
every progressive citizen of Ocala
will be present tonight at the Board
of Trade rooms at 8 o'clock.
LIDDELL BOUGHT A TRUCK
Mr. Peyton Liddell of Santos, is the
latest owner of a Maxwell worm-gear
truck. Mr. Liddell will use the truck
largely for hauling rock to the crush crusher,
er, crusher, a business that has proven very
profitable with these trucks. Mr. Lid Liddell
dell Liddell bought his truck from the Max Maxwell
well Maxwell agency.
Peptone, the Great Tonic.
We are the authorized service sta
tion for nine of the leading automo
biles sold in Ocala. "There's a reason.'
Ocala Iron Works Garage. l-t
WEDNESDAY, MAY 7, 1919.
PUS BEING IDE
FOR CLEANUP WEEK
Committees from Woman's Club, the
Rotary Club and Board of Trade
Met This Morning
Next week is to be "Clean-Up
Week" in Ocala. Committees from
the Woman's Club, the Rotary Club
and the Marion County Board of
Trade met in the Board of Trade
room this, morning at 10 o'clock, and
outlined the campaign for making the
city more sightly and more sanitary.
Mrs. C. R. Tydings, of the Woman's
Club, is to be general chairman of the
campaign for cleanliness. The city
will be divided into five districts and
the work in each district will be in
charge of a committee. The school
children and the Boy Scouts will be
asked to help. Councilman A. T.
Thomas, chairman of the street and
sanitary committee of the city gov government,
ernment, government, has placed the entire sani
tary force of the city at the disposal
of the "Clean-Up Week" committee
for the drive against filth and un-
The five districts will comprise the
four wards of the city, and the busi
ness section bounded on the south by
South 4th street, on the west by Lime
street, on the north by the S. A. L.
railroad, and on the east by the A.
C. L. tracks. Mrs. Tydings, general
chairman, will appoint the commit
tees to have charge of these districts
from the members of the Woman's
Club, the Rotary Club and the Board
"Clean-Up Week" is an event held
all over the country. It is not over overlooked
looked overlooked in the largest cities. Boston
and Philadelphia are among the
large cities having clean-up weeks re recently.
cently. recently. With the hot weather dom
ing on, it is highly important that
campaigns of cleanliness be carried
on for the purpose of preventing the
spread of disease. The American
towns and cities have much to learn
from the army camps. The "policing"
in these camps is part of the daily
program. Had this "policing" no
been done in the camps there is no
estimating what a fearful spread of
disease there would have been as a
result of bringing so many men to together.
gether. together. The men who were in these
camps are noting the very sharp con contrast
trast contrast in cleanliness between the
camps and the average town and city.
Those meeting in the Board of
Trade room this morning were Mrs.
C. R. Tydings, Mrs. G. T. Maughs, of
the Woman's Club; Messrs. Arthur C.
Cobb and L. T. Izlar of tho Rotary
Club, and Jake Brown, chairman of
the civic committee of the Board of
EARL 6F ATHLONE MAY
London, May 7. It is understood
that the Duke of Devonshire will
shortly retire as governor general of
Canada and the Mail says the office
will be offered to the Earle of Ath
lone, a brother of Queen Mary.
AN ERROR CORRECTED
We print the following at the re
quest of the treasury department:
There has been some misunder
standing as to who was liable under
title 8, section 800 of the 1918 revenue
law, which is the admission and due
tax. For the guidance of those con
cerned the law is quoted as follows:
"That from and after April 1, 1919,
there shall be levied, assessed, collect
ed and paid, a tax of one cent on each
ten cents or fraction thereof of the
amount paid for admission to any
place on or after such date, including
admission by season ticket or sub
scription, to be paid by the person
paying for such admission."
This will include concerts, dances
or any other' form of amusement to
which an admission is charged, unless
such should be conducted by a relig religious
ious religious or charitable institution, society
or organization where all the proceeds
enure exclusively to the benefit of
such. In this case there would be no
tax added to the admission so charg charged.
ed. charged. Peptone is sold in Ocala at Ceng's
Drug Store at one dollar per bottle, tf
Congress Called to Meet in Ex Extra
tra Extra Session May 19th
Washington, May 7. President
Wilson issued a call by cable today
for a special session of Congress to
meet Monday, May 19th. Secretary
Tumulty in making the" announcement
said it was impossible for the presi
dent to be here on the opening day.
The date fixed is much earlier than
democratic leaders expected. Officials
said in naming the early date the
president had been guided largely by
the advise of Secretary Glass as to
the necessity of passing appropriation
measures' which failed in the closing
days of the last session.
NOT QUITE HALF
Washington, May 7. Total sub
scriptions to the Victory Loan reach
ed approximately two billion, one hun hundred
dred hundred and fifty millions today.
ALL LEAVE BY AUGUST
Washington, May 7. Secretary
Baker announced today that by Au August
gust August the last man of the American
expeditionary forces would be with
drawn from France.
STATE MEETING MAY 29
Florida State Automobile Association
Will Hold Annual Sleeting at
DeLand This Year
Of importance to motorists thruout
our state is the announcement that
the annual state meeting of the auto automobile
mobile automobile clubs of Florida will be held
during this month, at which meeting
the progressive representatives of or organized
ganized organized motordonr from all over Flor Florida
ida Florida will be present.
This meeting held once each year in
some agreed upon place, is the real
good roads congress of Florida and
the meet at DeLand May 29th prom
ises to be the most important one
ever held. There are many matters
of prime importance to our people
which will be discussed and passed on
at this meeting and since the nature
of these maters are such as affect eve
ry-car owner and even finally affect
every citizen of Florida, the worth of
the meeting can scarcely be over esti estimated.
mated. estimated. In addition to representatives from
every branch motor club of the State
Automobile Association, there will
also be present officials of the state
road department and other officers of
the state of Florida, who will have all
kinds of information to give out on
the future of the highways and road
building programs of Florida.
No meeting of the year will out
rank, in importance, the annual meet
ing of the Florida State Automobile
Association and the large crowds of
boosters and important personages
which will assemble on the occasion
will leave their mark on the records
of progress towards good roads, good
legislation, good people and good
Ocala has a motor club which is a
branch of the state association, and
will have a representative at the
meet, in fact, officials of the state as association
sociation association are now in Ocala arranging
for the proper representation of this
city at the congress.
MEEETING OF VETERANS
Marion Camp No. 56, U. C. V., met
May 6th, 1919, with Commander Mc-
Gahagin in the chair.
Prayer by M. T. W. Christian.
The following comrades answered
to roll call: Alfred Ayer, M. T. W.
Christian, J. L. Beck, J. A. Carlton,
M. P. Frink, B. I. Freyermuth, L. M.
Graham, W. J. Hogan, W. E. McGah McGah-agin,
agin, McGah-agin, B. IL Norris, J. W. Nance, C C.
Priest, John Pasteur, W. M. Richard Richardson,
son, Richardson, G. R. Smith, F. E. Harris and
Col. J. M. Graham.
Minutes of last meeting read and
Communication and general order
No. 6 from Gen. H. H. Duncan read
for information of the camp.
Comrades McGahagin, D. H. Irvine,
J. F. Barron, G. R. Smith and Alfred
Ayer were sent as delegates to the
Jacksonville reunion, the chairman of
the delegation to cast the vote of the
camp. Alfred Ayer, Adjt.
Our equipment for repairing all
kinds of automobiles is not surpassed
in Florida. We are especially well
equipped for overcoming electrical
troubles. Ocala Iron Works Garage. Ct
VOL. 26, NO. Ill
IT ALL MEMBERS
AT TRADE MEETING
New Constitution and By-Laws Will
be Presented for Adoption
Members of the Marion County
Board of Trade will be asked to adopt
a new constitution and by-laws at the
regular meeting of the organization
tomorrow night at 8 o'clock. The new
constitution has been drafted to
ccver changes deemed necessary to do
away with some doubtful points in
the present constitution and by-laws.
Some of these points concern the
membership and the composition' of
the board of governors.
All members of the Board of
Trade are urged to be present tomor
row night to discuss the proposed
changes in the constitution and by bylaws,
laws, bylaws, and to vote on the same.
CENTRAL AMERICAN SQUABBLE
Managua, Nicaragua, May 7. The
Costa Rican revolutionists have is issued
sued issued a proclamation naming Julio
Acosta, provisional president, and
have solicited recognition of the new
administration by the Central Amer
BADLY NEEDED BILL
One of the best measures so far
passed by the Senate is a bill intro introduced
duced introduced by Senator Hulley, to produce
Millions of acres of lands through
out the state are unproductive. Taxes
on millions of acres were unpaid by
their owners at a time when the lands
were not bringing' returns. These
taxes have accumulated for years.
Added to the cost of the lands, the
price is prohibitive. No one will buy
them with all the back taxes on them.
And so they lie on the hands of the
state, and bring no revenue.
It has long been a problem what to
do with these lands. The big question
before the legislature is to provide
money to pay the expenses of run running
ning running t the government. Dr. Hulley
brought in his plan to increase in income
come income by making all the land produce.
There are buyers waiting in every
county to take up these lands. But
the back taxes are in the way.
This bill provides that all tax cer certificates
tificates certificates held by the state prior to
1915, may be redeemed by payment of
their face value, the accumulated in interest
terest interest being wiped out. There are
millions of dollars worth of these tax
certificates, now held by the state.
The bill will bring into the market
ready purchasers, and add millions of
dollars to the state's income.
The committee on state finance antf
taxation accepted the bill as the best
measure ever proposed dealing with
the vexed question of the redemption
of tax certificates.
The bill, if it goes through the
House, will permit of the redemption
of these certificates at any time in the
future. It does not affect tax certifi certificates
cates certificates held by individuals. But all land
that has reverted to the state for non-
payment oi taxes win now pass out
again into the hands of owners who
will be subject at once to taxes on it.
It is regarded as one of the most con constructive
structive constructive pieces of legislation so far
There will be given a stereopticon
lecture of 100 slides next Wednesday
evening at the Methodist church. The
subject of the lecture will be "Seeing
Five Continents, or Making Democ Democracy
racy Democracy Safe for the World." There will
be no admission charge.
Large supply of Velvet Beans and
Chufas now on hand. The Ocala
Seed Store. 7-11-19
OCALA EVENING STAR, WEDNESDAY, MAY 7, 1919
OCALA EVENING STAR
Psbliabed Erery Dy Except Sunday by
STAR PUBLISHING COMPANY
OF OCALA, FLA.
B. R. Carroll, President
P. V. LearengrtxMl, Secretary-Treasurer
J. II. Benjamin, Editor
Entered at Oca la. Fla.. -ostof flee aa
Boataeas Office Flre-Oae
Editorial Department Two-Seven
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Legal advertisements at legal rates.
Electros must be mounted, or charge
will be made for mounting.
The real reason for bolshevism is
not hunger nor oppression but an un unwillingness
willingness unwillingness to work.
'.. We have been, hearing air our life
about the sixth cents, and have just
now found out what it is.
It is reported from Tallahassee that
the state millage next year, and the
next, will be at least ten mills, prob probably
ably probably more.
' At any rate, we have managed to
get thru this crisis without saying
that Italy was fiuming over one of
Wilson's fourteen points.
Preacher in Tampa says this gen generation
eration generation is the last one on earth. If
he is correct, future generations will
escape a lot of trouble.
Representative Futch has with withdrawn
drawn withdrawn his income tax bill. The na-
wvuat uiwuxxic iaA is auuui au me tax
payer can stagger under.
With "the tendency of American
families to one or two children, or
none if they can be helped, it is time
me airsmp look me piace ox tne storK.
We don't know what the Germans
in Germany are doing today, but it is
a safe bet they are not celebrating
the fourth anniversary of the sinking
of the Lusitania.
Four years ago today, the Germans
sunk the Lusitania and if four years
ago tomorrow the United States had
Jl 1 1 y i ii
uctiareu war on vjrermany it would
have saved the world untold misery.
A story comes from Tallahassee
that Congressman Clark and Governor
'Catts have reconciled their diflfer diflfer-'
' diflfer-' ences and formed an alliance against
Senator Fletcher. We will believe
that when we see it.
A year ago today. Premier Clemen Clemen-beau
beau Clemen-beau announced to the French parlia parliament
ment parliament the cheering news that the Am American
erican American reinforcements were pouring
into France and rushing up to the
front by thousands every day.
And now comes the Salvation Army,
modest, kind and brave, and holds out
its tambourine to Marion county for
f HELLO 1 -OH, HELLO, BILL. WHEN
f A ENJONED TVV fATt OMER
tuwti Vhks vmuf then pu.
Af -NCAVA SUU. OR.O?
TH OFF X CE 't -TE LU VJ& V
ABOUT Mfc fcy.9ESkE.HCE SO
VJp.-. NtVA.,NOvJME. COT VT
FEL.P.S VAKME.. ONfLV J
MICKEY IS THE STAR'S DEVIL
a mmm it mmm imSI
the little donation of fifteen hundred
dollars. The Salvation Army has
nothing left of its quota from the
United War. Work fund. The reason
why it has given it all away to the
boys in France and Germany. It
wants a little more so it may keep on
giving till all the boys come. home.
Don't disregard its modest request. It
has helped your boy or mine, or some
one else's it makes no difference so
long as he wore the khaki or the blue.
This paper has never been accused
of unreasonable fondness for Theo Theodore
dore Theodore Roosevelt, but with the single
exception of an injustice to President
Davis, which he refused to correct, we
do not know that Mr. Roosevelt ever
showed any sectional feeling. In fact,
he seemed to be as much of a South Southerner
erner Southerner as of a Northerner at heart. We
take it for granted that his son has
all his good qualities, but still wait
for proof that he inherits his objec objectionable
tionable objectionable qualities and somehow we
feel that the proof will not be forth forthcoming.
coming. forthcoming. Times-Union.
This is magnanimous in the Times -Union.
History fails to record that
the elder Roosevelt ever heard of it,
but if it is extra nice to the younger
man he may spare it a word or two of
approbation some day.
A resolution has passed the Sen Senate
ate Senate reducing the tax to support the
state board of health from half a
mill to a fourth.- We don't know as
this is wise. The state board of health
is a very necessary institution much
more so than the board of control
(tho' we consider that quite neces necessary),
sary), necessary), the plant board, the marketing
bureau or several other institutions.
The trouble with the board of health
is politics and that trouble won't be
mended by reducing its expenses. The
legislature should insist on the gov governor
ernor governor making some changes in the
personnel, and shut the whole thing
off if he doesn't. It is our opinion
that he would be glad of a good ex excuse
cuse excuse to make some changes.
It is the Star's opinion that the
people of Florida want an opportu opportunity
nity opportunity to vote on equal suffrage. If
some trusted representative would in introduce
troduce introduce another bill in the House, and
the strong-minded women would keep
away from Tallahassee, we believe
that even the opponents of suffrage
in that body would be good enough
sports to give it a fair show. Know Knowing
ing Knowing as we do some of the tactics that
have been employed by the suffs, and
the way they have talked to or of men
who ventured to differ with them, we
are not much surprised at the adverse
vote in he House, but another at attempt
tempt attempt under proper, management
. As will be seen by their advertise advertisement
ment advertisement elsewhere, the O. K. Grocery
and theJSmith Grocery Company be begin
gin begin their summer weekly half-holidays
tomorrow and their patrons will
please, take notice. We highly com commend
mend commend this action on the part of the
proprietors of these two stores, and
hope their example will be followed
closely by all the other merchants in
the city. We have been observing
this movement for years, and have
good reason to believe the people ap appreciate
preciate appreciate the policy of those business
men who show themselves willing to
give their clerks this needed weekly
They say there is a feud on be between
tween between Commissioner of Agriculture
McRae and State Chemist Rose, and
it will take legislative action to
quench it. The- state chemist charges
McRae with habitually failing to ad administer
minister administer the pure food laws so as to
protect the people of the state from
impure food and adulterated fertiliz fertilizers,
ers, fertilizers, and says he has failed to take
steps to convict and punish gross vio violations
lations violations of the pure food laws. Counter
charges are made by McRae that the
state chemist is not qualified to dis discharge
charge discharge the duties of his office. It
would be funny if the legislature de decided
cided decided that they both were right.
.Representatives Roebuck and Phil Phillips
lips Phillips have introduced a bill asking the
legislature to memorialize Congress
to deport all foreigners who refused
to fight or work for America during
the war. We favor the bill, but move
to amend by including all Americans
guilty of yellowbacked conduct. But
we doubt that there are enough steam steamships
ships steamships to carry them away, and are
blamed sure there is no place except
the bottom of the ocean to put them.
.To a man on the ground it "would
seem that the department of justice
has a fairly big job in keeping track
of the criminals and crimes against
humanity and the country without ex expending
pending expending a great part of its energy
and acumen ferreting out petty vio violators
lators violators of the prohibition laws Times Times-Union.
How the T.-U. does worry about
the poor, persecuted bootleggers and
Somehow, Burleson stays on top.
Several federal judges, including
Landis of Illinois and our own Judge
Shephard, have denied his right to
raise telephone and telegraph rates,
but now comes the United States su supreme
preme supreme court and says that he has
i which settles it, for as the old darkey
j at Washington said, when "de s'preme
cote rules aginst ye, dar ain't nobody
) to 'peal to but God."
The 77th or Liberty division, re-
j turning home from France, paraded
! I XT. v l- rw J XT tr l
hi ew iorK x uesuay. ixew iorx
!.took a just pride m the 77th, which
was made up almost entirely of men
frcm that great city, and included
more men of foreign birth than any
other division in the army. It did
noble work in France and fully prov proved
ed proved that the army knows how to
make good Americans.
THE SALVATION ARMY
President Woodrow Wilson, bur burdened
dened burdened as he is, found time to cable
from Paris his endorsement of the
Solvation Army home service fund
campaign, which will be conducted
duiing the wek of May 19-2G.
The cablegram follows:
Commander Miss E. Booth, Salvation
Army, New York, N. Y.:
I am very much interested to know
that the Salvation Army is about to
enter into a campaign for a sustain sustaining
ing sustaining fund. I feel that the Salvation
Army needs no commendation from
me. The love and gratitude it has
elicited from the troops is a sufficient
evidence of the work it has done, and
I feel that I should not so much com commend
mend commend it as to congratulate it.
Cordially and sincerely yours,
Very few people know of the mani manifold
fold manifold beauties and natural attractions
of Florida. If, for instance, Silver
Springs, near Ocala, were advertised
as its remarkable characteristics
warrant it would be visited by thou thousands
sands thousands from far and near. Lakeland
The editor .of the Telegram, an ex exceptionally
ceptionally exceptionally intelligent man, and one
who has traveled much in America,
has just seen Silver Springs, and
knows whereof he speaks.
You remember the row caused by
General GoethaPs opposition to wood wooden
en wooden ships, don't you? What about it?
Oh, nothing, except that the govern government
ment government has just sold fifteen wooden
ships at a loss of $1,340,000. Tampa
Yes; the government's failure to
put its money on Goethals two years
ago cost billions of money and thou thousands
sands thousands of lives.
Elsewhere we print a description of
a bill framed by Senator Hulley of
Volusia and passed by the Senate. It
seems to us like a bill with many
merits and calculated to deal with one
of the great evils of our tax system.
We hope that it or something like it
will be enacted into law at this ses session.
sion. session. Williams' compulsory state-wide
education bill passed the House Tues Tuesday
day Tuesday by a vote of 56 to 11, after an
amendment by Representative Edge
of Lake, providing that teachers in
private schools shall have the same
qualifications as those of public
The Miami Metropolis is making a
kick because the Miami Water Com Company
pany Company does not furnish that city with
pure water. Impure water will cause
sickness and death. Why should not
supplying a city with it be considered
The Tampa Rotary Club did a mag magnificent
nificent magnificent thing Tuesday. In a half an
hour, at its weekly luncheon, it raised
by individual subscriptions among its
members, $505,350, to help put Tampa
over the top in the Victory Loan.
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
4:07 pm. Jacksonville
2:50 a.nw Manatee
( St. Petersburg
3:26 pm. Tampa-Manatee
5:10 pm. Tampa-St. Petersburg
ATLANTIC COAST LINE RAILROAD
2:12 pm J'cksonvllle-New York 3:15 am.
2:20 pm. J'ksonvllle-G'lnesvllle 3:35 pm.
6:42 am. J'ksonville-G'nesvllle 10:13 pm.
3:15 am. St. Pefsbrg-Lakeland 2:12 am.
3:35 pm. St. Pefsbrg-Lakeland 2:00 pm.
7:10 am. Dunnellon-Wilcox
7.40 am. Du'nellon-Lkelaud 11:03 pm.
3:25 pm. Homosa&sa 1:45 pm.
10:13 pm. Leesburg 6:42 am.
4:45 pm. Gainesville 11:50 am.
Monday, Wednesday, Friday.
Tuesday, Thursday, Saturday.
AGE NO BAR
Everybody in Ocala is Eligible
Old people stooped with suffering,
Middle age, courageously fighting,
Youth protesting impatiently;
Children, unable to explain:
All in misery from their kidneys.
Perhaps a little backache first.
Urinary disorders, dropsy may
Doan's Kidney Pills are for weak
Are endorsed by thousands.
Here's Ocala testimony.
H. G. McDavid, retired carpenter,
Henry and N. Osceola Sts., says: "I
suffered from bladder trouble." I was
compelled to get up often at night to
pass the kidney secretions and thia
broke my rest. Mornings I awokb
feeling unrefreshed. I learned of
Doan's Kidney Pills and procured
some at Tydings & Co's. drug store,
and they helped me in a very short
time. Doan's soon strengthened my
kidneys and bladder."
Price 60c. at all dealers. Don't
simply ask for a kidney remedy get
Doan's Kidney Pills the same that
Mr. McDavid had. Foster-Milburn Co.,
Mfgs., Buffalo, N. Y. Adv. 11
By T. B. ALDE2SCU
(Coprrltbt. 1919. by Wetrn Ncwiptpr Uaioa.)
I had ppent my last cent for a news newspaper
paper newspaper and was turning over Its pages
to find the "Help- Wanted" column.
The narrow street I was on was -de-eeited.
a lonely locality given over to
warehouse structures. My eyes wero
fixed upon the paper, my mind ab absorbed
sorbed absorbed with the hope of finding work.
I minded not my feet. Suddenly, as
they rested on one side of a large coal
rover. It tipped. As niftily as might
a Humpty Dumpty harlequin disap disappear
pear disappear through a stage trap, straight
down I went.
The glints of light where the cover
fitted In showed that I must have
dropped fully fifteen feet. I struggled
to my feet, flared a match and sur surveyed
veyed surveyed my surroundings.
My means of entrance was not to be
reached. I was In a grewsome prison.
Feeling my way across a stone-flagged
space, I came up against a close door.
This yielded to my touch. Just be beyond
yond beyond a stairway began. I ascended It.
Another door, another stairway and
yet another, and I found myself in a
corridor. I groped along until It
turned; then a glint of light. It pro proceeded
ceeded proceeded from a -oom the Inside door
of which was slightly ajar. Its out outside
side outside door aroused a sens of mystery,
for It was composed of heavy Iron
1 stumbled slightly. A slight cry
fell upon my ear. Glancing Into the
room beyond lighted by a hanging
lamp and comfortably, almost luxuri luxuriously
ously luxuriously furnished, my eyes rested upon
a beautiful young girl, who glided to
the door and scanned me closely.
"A stranger I" she uttered with In Intense
tense Intense excitement of manner. "Quick!.
Take this letter. Se that it Is mailed,
and I will bless you for the rest of
The strangeness of the presentation,
my unusual environment, the fervent
appeal of the girl, a sense of having
Intruded upon guarded and forbidden
ground held me speechless.
"Oh, do not deny me I" pleaded tho
girl. "The letter bears an address
Deliever It, and you will be richly re rewarded,
warded, rewarded, besides bringing to Justice
the inhuman plotters who hold me a
A ringing shriek ended the sen sentence.
tence. sentence. I was seized from behind. My
arms were pinioned helplessly In an
Iron grasp. I was pushed, led, forced
from the spot up a flight of stairs,
and then, besides my captor, I was
aware of the presence of a flitting
feminine form which brushed by me,
opened a door and I was forced into a
llgfcted room and thrown bodily across
My captor, huge, swarthy, a man of
exceptionally powerful build, glowered,
down upon me. The woman was fair
and graceful, but there was a piercing
eteely glow tocher eyes that told of
an evil spirit within, a vivid contrast
to the Innocent girl captive.
"How came you l-.ere?" demanded
the man and I told him the simple
truth. The woman had snatched the
letter from my hand. Now she and
the man conversed In whispering
tones. She left the room. He faced
"I believe yon have told the truth,"
he said. "You have stumbled Into a
bad situation, however, and there Is
only one thing for you to do. Are
you. willing to remain a prisoner In
this room for one week, living on the
best, keeping your ears and mouth
shut and at -the end of that time re receive
ceive receive a hundred dollars, go your way
and forget the poor demented creature
you saw In the room below you?"
"Why not?" I challenged casually.
I am out of work, your affairs are
not mine, your liberal financing will
place me on my feet yes."
I was treated sumptuously. The
room I occupied had a barred door,
an! one Iron-shuttered window look looking
ing looking out upon a dreary court. The
shutters were strongly padlocked, but
old and rusted, and through a break
In their surface I could make out an
equally ancient and dilapidated fire es escape.
cape. escape. Now I might have been content to
enjoy such elegant leisure but for
thinking of the pleading face of the girl
captive. This Interest was empha emphasized,
sized, emphasized, as It seemed to me that con constantly,
stantly, constantly, day and night, I could hear
her pace the floor of the room below
as though too restless and anxious to
remain quiescent. Why should I be believe
lieve believe the statement that she was In Insane?
sane? Insane? Whynot her own clear accusa accusation
tion accusation of being In cruel hands?
In a drawer in a closet I found
some tools, among them a small saw.
My room and the one below had no
ceiling except that provided by floor
boards and rafters. I found that I
could break through the thin, rusted
away surface of the iron shutter. It
was only a foot to the Are escape.
I sawed through the floor one night
after silence had settled down over
thp dreary place. Below, with eager,
comprehending eyes the girl captive
sat suspensefully watching my work.
A twisted sheet and she was up
through the aperture. The wobbly
fire escape trembled with our weight
as we descended It.
Once free Illumination. She was
a witness In a ca?e on the very mor morrow
row morrow where lack of her appearance and
evidence would lose to her a fortune.
Adventure, rescue, romance grati gratitude,
tude, gratitude, love, marriage. It was thus I
won Ke&ra Holt, and happiness.
FUNERAL DIRECTORS and EIYIBALT.IERS
No charge for delivery of caskets anywhere day or night.
WILBUR SMITH, SAM R. PYLES JR
- Licensed Embalmers
Office Phone 10 Night Phones 225 or 423
... .. .- w- ...' -w'
SELL YOUR SCRAP
Wt. & Steel Scrap 12c per. 100 lbs.
Spring Steel Scrap 30c per. 100 lbs.
Light cast Iron Scrap. -30c per. 100 lbs.
Heavy Cast Iron Scrap. 40c per. 100 lbs.
Light Cast Brass Scrap... 05c per. 1 lb.
Heavy Cast Brass Scrap 08c per. 1 lb.
I WILL CALL AND PAY FOR SAME CASH
"JUNK" JOHNSON Boji596
THIRTY YEARS' EXPERIENCE IN THE BUSINESS.
J. -W. HUN TEE
GUN AND LOCKSMITH
GUNS, REVOLVERS, PISTOLS, LOCKS, LAWN MOWERS, UM-
We Buy and Sell All Kinds of Second Hand Articles. Only Ex Exclusive
clusive Exclusive Second Hand Store in Town.
301 SOUTH MAIN ST.
THE UNIVERSAL CAR
Ford cars are important servants
everywhere. They help the family
enjoy life, bring the pleasures and ad advantages
vantages advantages of the town within reach of
the farmer and give practical service
every day in country and town. They
require a minimum of attention; any
one can run the Ford and care for it,
but it is better to have repairs and re replacement
placement replacement taken care of by those who
are iamiliar with the work and have
the tools, the genuine materials, and
skilled men to do the work promptly.
We pledge Fard owners the reliable
Ford service with real Ford parts and
standard Ford prices.
Ocala - pja
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
Kft on which to rebuild,
and most tires and tubes
are in this lass. Start to
" "W "W V
TO A HOME MAN
OCALA EVENING STAR, WEDNESDAY, 3IAY 7, 1919
, 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 weigh from
eight to sixteen ounces.
North Carolina Round Herring
per lb. 10c.
This fish is packed in brine some something
thing something on the order of the the brine in
which Holland herring comes. The
fish is fat and juicy and makes an
pe Aslope DITTO
Local Agent for the
PRUDENTIAL INSURANCE CO.
About the new Life Policies now
being written by this grand -old
F. W.DITTO, 0CALA.FL6.
A. E. GERIG
No War Tax on Home Consumption
DEL G. A. fl. EDMISTON
Veterinary Physician arid Surgeon
Residence Phon 501. Office Phone 123
- Oca la. Florida.
UNDERTAKERS and EMBALMERS
PHONES 47. 104.
GLASS OF m: IF
YOUR KIDNEYS HURT
Eat less meat if you feel Backachy or
have Bladder trouble Salts
fine for Kidneys.
Meat forms uric acid "which excites
and overworks the kidneys in their efforts
to filter it from the system. Regular eat eaters
ers eaters of meat must flush the kidneys occa occasionally.
sionally. occasionally. You must relieve them like you
relieve your bowels; removing all the
acids, waste and poison, else you feel a
dull misery in the kidney region, eharp
pains in the back' or sick headache, diz dizziness,
ziness, dizziness, your stomach sours, tongue is
coated and when the weather is bad you
have rheumatic twinges. The urine i3
cloudy, full of sediment; the channels
often get irritated, obliging you to get
up two or three times during the niglit.
To neutralize these irritating-acids
and flush off the body's irinoii3 waste
get about four ounces of Jai Salts
from any pharmacy; take -i table table-spoonful
spoonful table-spoonful in a glass of water before break breakfast
fast breakfast for a few days and your kidneys will
then act fine and bladder disorders dis disappear.
appear. disappear. This famous salts is made from
the acid of grapes and leiron juice, com combined
bined combined with lithia, and has besn used for
generations to clean and stimulate slug sluggish
gish sluggish kidneys and stop-bind dor irritation.
Jad Salts is inexpensive: harmless and
makes i lelightful eiTerveseont lithia lithia-water
water lithia-water drink which millions of men and
women take now and then, thns avoiding
serious kidney and bladder diseases.
Careful Estimates made on all Con-
-m torvrTr Gives Store and Better I
"Work for the Sloney than any other"
contractor in the city.
If you have any society items,
please phone One-Two-One (121).
Mr. J. T. Lewis, merchant and
postmaster at Oklawaha, is a visitor
in the city today.
Mr. W. T. Gary is over in Putnam
county, working; with his usual ener energy
gy energy for the Victory Loan.
Sergeant Carlton Ervin and Cor Corporal
poral Corporal Charles Garcia are attending
the A. E. F. University at Beaune.
The Ocala Rotary Club will hold
its monthly luncheon at Mrs. Arms'
hospitable home tomorrow afternoon,
from one to two o'clock.
Willie Hood ha3 returned from
Lake county, where he has been help helping
ing helping truckers. He says there are tons
and tons of truck to ship.
The many friends of Mrs. C. P.
Howell sympathize with her in the
death of her sister, Mrs. A. W. Brink,
which occurred yesterday morning at
The board of county commission commissioners,
ers, commissioners, the mayor, the president of the
Board of Trade and Mr. T. D. Lan Lancaster
caster Lancaster met at the home of Dr. Walter
Hood for lunch yesterday noon.
Mr. and Mrs. H. B. Whittington
and family, who have been living on
Tuscawilla street, have moved out on
the Lake Weir road about three
miles from town, where they will
make their home.
The many friends of Mrs. Vernle
Stevens, who has been so critically
ill at her home in Lakeland, will be
delighted to know that she is very
much improved and is now considered
out of danger.
Among the visitors in town yester yesterday
day yesterday were Dr. S. H. Blitch, Mr. L. T.
Hendrix, Miss Mabel Hendrix, Messrs.
E. F. Mitchell and Bill Arinitage, all
of that garden spot around Blitch ton
Mr. Robert Hood, recently returned
from France, has been visiting his
aunt, Mrs. Thomas Sexton and his
sister, Mrs. W. A. Wilds. Mr. Hood
and Mrs. Wilds left yesterday for a
visit with their father in Archer.
Mrs.-Barnett George of Morriston
was in town yesterday, to visit Mrs.
J, J. Harris, who is undergoing treat treatment
ment treatment at our hospital. Mrs. Harris
and Mr. Harris, the latter being at
a hospital in Jacksonville, are im improving.
proving. improving. Mason Tison, who recently sold his
big farm near Ocala, has bought 2200
acres of land in Suwanee county near
Branford and will resume his agri agricultural
cultural agricultural operations. Mason seems to
know how to make a good living, out
of the soil.
St. Margaret's Guild of Grace Epis Episcopal
copal Episcopal church will give a tea Wednes,
day afternoon, May 14th, at the resi residence
dence residence of Mrs. H. B. Clarkson. There
will be a sale of cakes, candy and
fancy work of all descriptions. Every
one is most cordially invited to be
"Who Cares," the Temple picture
yesterday, was certainly a live one,
with an unusual plot presented in a
way that kept everybody eagerly
watching the screen for the next turn
of the reel. Tom Mix, who is the hap happy
py happy medium between Douglas Fair Fairbanks
banks Fairbanks and William S. Hart, will pre present
sent present "Hell Roarin' Reform" tonight.
Mr. Earl Lewis of Oklawaha, is
among today's visitors in the city.
Earl has been spending a fifteen days'
furlough with his parents, Mr. and
Mrs. John T. Lewis. He is helping
Uncle Sam bring back the soldiers
from France on the transport Han Hancock.
cock. Hancock. He is in the best of health ana
enjoys life on the briny deep.
Sergeant Eagleton Hammack is
home from Camp Jackson for a brief
visit to his mother, Mrs. Bessie Ham Ham-mack
mack Ham-mack and grandmother, Mrs. Thomp Thompson.
son. Thompson. Sergeant Hammack, who has
been in the service eighteen months,
received his discharge but liked the
service so well that he re-enlisted. It
pleases Uncle Sam to have one of his.
Mrs. Skipper and children of Zolfo,
accompanied by Mrs. Skipper's sis sister,
ter, sister, Miss Lillie Marsh, arrived in the
city yesterday afternoon for a visit
with Mrs. Skipper's parents, Mr. and
Mrs. Robert Marsh. Miss Lillie Marsh
has been teaching at Zolfo. Her
school having closed for the term,
she has returned to her home in
Ocala for the summer.
The Temple will have an extra big
picture tomorrow, in "Les Misera Misera-bles,".
bles,". Misera-bles,". presented by William Farnum
and other artists. "Les Miserables"
is one of the greatest works of fiction
ever written. Putting it in the pic pictures
tures pictures is a real benefit both to those
who have read the story and to those
who have not. All who read or see-it
will learn a great deal. It is a long
picture, eight reels, so those who at attend
tend attend should try to be in their seats
We employ eight experts in our
auto repair department. "There's a
reason." Ocala Iron Works Garage. 6t
WHY HE QUIT "THE ROAD"
Ex-Drummer Voices Regret for the
Disappearance of Oldtime Boni Boniface
face Boniface and Clerk.
"Oh for the old-fashioned hotel
clerk, smiling, accommodating, always
friendly, who never forgot a face,
obliging and always making a fellow
feel like he was at home, sai'l
Frank Whitll of Portland. Ore., ac according
cording according to the El Paso Herald. "What
a difference between the old profes professional
sional professional hotel -clerks of 25 years ago,
even up to 15 years ago, and the au automatic,
tomatic, automatic, mechanical clerks who never
try to oblige I might eall'them auto automatic
matic automatic groaches of the present day
behind the hotel registers. If you
ask one of them a question he or
she, nowadays, Intimates that you get
your room and meals, Just exactly what
you pay for, and not a thing more,
please understand that. I was a com commercial
mercial commercial traveler for a quarter cen century
tury century up to six years ago, and I know.
Why, we old drummers, as they used
to call us, felt at home In those old
hostelrles of the western states, just
on account of the clerks. Say, they
were God's noblemen, those old-timers.
They seemed to anticipate a. fellow's
wants and would go to all sorts of
trouble to accommodate one. The
milk of human kindness flowed in the'.;
hearts. And It made business, too. I
have stopped at an Inferior house,
many a time, because I had been treat treated
ed treated so well by the clerk. And I can
say, too, the proprietors were much
the same way In those days. Hotels
were made homelike, not a big box
with compartments, where you are to
be tucked away at so much per. That
was one of the reasons I quit the road,
the chilly, purely mechanical hotels
of the present day."
CANNOT BE TAKEN ALIVE
Gorillas Will Fight to the Death, and
Are to Be Feared, Even When
The "most perilous job that any one
can undertake In the jungle is the cap capture
ture capture of a full-grown gorilla. It Is said
that no gorilla has ever been captured
alive after he- was full grown. He
would be a bold man who would at attempt
tempt attempt such a feat. Gorillas fear noth nothing.
ing. nothing. Even when mortally wounded
they show anaglllty, strength and fe ferocity
rocity ferocity which is astonishing. A faraons
traveler once stated that It would take
150 men to hold down a gorilla with
any degree of safety.
On the other hand, all other ape
are said to be pathetically easy to cap capture.
ture. capture. The usual method Is for a trap trapper
per trapper to seat himself where he Is certain
to be observed by these creatures and
pretend to drink from a bottle of
crude spirits. When he Is sure that
he has been observed, he leaves the
bottle and goes away.
The moment his back Is turned the the-monkeys
monkeys the-monkeys rush to appease their curios curiosity
ity curiosity concerning the contents of the bot bottle.
tle. bottle. They like the taste of the spirits,
and quarrel among themselves for It
till the bottle has been emptied. They
are soon overcome by the Intoxicant,
and the trapper returns and gathers
Change of Fashion.
Indeed, so completely have fashions
and materials changed in a century
that the articles Included In the fol following
lowing following advertisement of goods to be
sold on Fishbourne's wharf, "back of
Mrs. Flshbourne's dwelling," have
scarcely any meaning for us. Among
the numerous articles to be disposed
of were: "Tandems, isinghams, nuns,
bag and gullxall shirtings, huckabacks,
quilted hum-hums, turkettes, grassetts,
single allopeens, children's jumps and
bodice, whalebone and Iron busks,
men's Newmarket caps, allibanles,
dlckmansoy, cushloes, chuchloes, cut cut-tanees,
tanees, cut-tanees, crimson dannador, chained
eoosees, lemonees, byrarnpauts, moree,
maffermany, saxllngham, prunelloe,
nurahums was a sort of towel made
of coarse Indian cotton cloth; cuttn cuttn-nee
nee cuttn-nee a kind of piece goods of silk and
cotton, also Imported from India; bar bar-ragon
ragon bar-ragon is the barracan of today, a
fabric made of camel's hair, used wide widely
ly widely In the Levant for robes and man mantles;
tles; mantles; but for the most part the ar articles
ticles articles named In the advertisement
have long become obsolete.
Length of Arms and Legs.
According to many measurements
made at the Anthropological labora laboratory
tory laboratory In London, the right arm In
human beings Is In a majority of cases
longer than the left arm, while, on
the contrary, the left leg Is longer than
the right leg.
Sometimes, however, the relative
proportions are exactly reversed hut
seldom does perfect equality exist be between
tween between the two sides. The tendency
of the right arm to exceed the left arm
In strength is sometimes greater in
men than In women, while equality of
strength in the two arms occurs almost
twice as frequently with women as
Time to Reform.
The sailor, returning a trifle fud fuddled
dled fuddled from a peace celebration, found
his hitherto-respected and respectable
ship newly camouflaged in the most
modern cubist 'style.
Running his eye over the whole
mess of conflicting squares, triangles,
lines, circles and sundry other name nameless
less nameless blobs of paint which graced the
sides of his home," and blinking stu stupidly
pidly stupidly at the hideous screaming color
scheme,- he slowly raised his hand
while the tears coursed down his
cheeks and murmured, wearily:
Another Big Thursday
45 inch Linen Pillow Tubing
Worth at the present market price $1.00 per yard
For tomorrow (Thursday) morning only at
Limit 6 yards to a customer
You bought linen last Thursday Bnd tomor tomorrow
row tomorrow will be your opportunity to purchase pil pillow
low pillow tubing at less than pre-war prices.
REMEMBER: We close at ONE O'CLOCK prompt on
OCALA FRATERNAL ORDERS
ORDER Or' EASTERN STAR
Ocala Chapter No. 29, O. E. S.,
meets at Yonge'a hall the second and
fourth Thursday evenings of each
month at 8 o'clock.
Mn. Isabel Wesson, W. M.
Mrs. Susan Cook, Secretary.
WOODMEN OF THE WORLD
Fort King Camp No. 14 meets at
K. of P. hall at 8 p. m. every sec second
ond second and fourth Friday. Visiting sov sovereigns
ereigns sovereigns are always welcome.
W. W. Stripling, C. C.
Chas. K. Sage, Clerk.
Tulula Lodge No. 22, I. O. O. F.,
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.
OCALA LODGE NO. 286. B. P. O. E.
Ocala Lodge No. 286, Benevolent
and Protective Order of Elks, mets
the second and fourth Tuesday eve evenings
nings evenings In each month. Visiting breth brethren
ren brethren always welcome. Club house oppo opposite
site opposite post office, east side.
J. H. Spencer, E. R.
E. J. Crock, Secretary.
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.
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. a
Chas- K. Sage, K. of R. & S.
MARION-DUNN MASONIC LODGE
Marion-Dunn Lodge No. 19, F. & A.
Mn meets on the first and third
Thursday evenings of each month at
8 o'clock uutil further notice.
H. O. Cole, W. M.
Jake Brown, Secretary.
"The Fashion Center"
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 U 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 tulk on you all the
remainder of the season. 9
OCALA ICE AND PACKING COMPANY
WHITE STAR LINE
LETTERHEADS, BILLHEADS, CARDS,
CIRCULARS, FOLDERS, FINE BOOKLETS, ETC.
WE NEVER DISAPOINT A CUSTOMER ON A
PROMISE. YOU GET THE JOB WHEN ITS DUE.
Nothing ventured, nothing gain.
' Teaming Packing
P. O. BOX 606
Ventura a fer dollars in advertisir j.
OCALA EVENING STAB, WEDNESDAY, MAY 7, 1919
Mrs. B. H. Morrison has returned
home from- a short visit to her mother
in Fort McCoy.
Dr. E. G. Peek returned home this
afternoon from a brief visit, to his
mother in Oldtown.
Mr. and Mrs. James C. Smith of
Wacahoota were among the visitors
in town yesterday.
Lieutenant Sam Barco and sister,
Miss Sue, returned today from down
south, and went out to Cotton Plant
to visit Mr. Neweomb Barco and fam family.
ily. family. Lieut. Barco's wife and baby
will be here from Decatur, Ga., this
WANTED, LOST, FOUND, FOB
SALE, FOR RENT AND SIB1 SIB1-ILAR
ILAR SIB1-ILAR LOCAL NEEDS
RATES Six line maximum, one
time, 25c.; three times, 50c: six times
75c; one month $3. Payable in ad advance.
vance. advance. FOUND A place where all kinds of
second hand household furniture
can be turned into cash. Apply to L.
Hurst, at B. Goldman's, Ocala. 24-lm
FOUND A pair of gold nose glasses.
Can have same if called for at 212 S.
Second St. and paying for this ad.
FURNISHED ROOMS Four fur furnished
nished furnished rooms for rent until Nov. 1st.
Suitable for light housekeeping. Call
at 213 S. Pine St. 6-3t
FOR SALE A light Buick six, late
1917 model, in perfect t mechanical
condition and looks fine, 'new storage
battery, four new Fisk non-skid tires
just put on (never run at all), bumper
and spare time. A bargain. Time on
part, if desired. The Maxwell Agency,
Ocala, Fla: 6-6t
FOR RENT Bungalow at corner of
Fifth and Tuscawilla streets. For in information
formation information apply to L. B. McKenzie. 6t
FOR SALE Pair- of good mules.
Will sell cheap for cash. S. S. Sav Savage
age Savage Jr., Ocala, Fla. 3-10t
FOR SALE 14 acres land, large
house, barn, good well with pump;
2 miles out on Silver Springs road.
A real bargain and with good terms,
ee S. S. Savage Jr., Ocala, Fla. 3-10t
WANTED Stenographer. Write or
call at Marion County Board of Trade,
Ocala, Fla. 3-3t
-AN OPPORTUNITY Trade for
stock or sell Baby Grand touring car;
new paint; new top; good proposition.
What have you? P. O. Box 108. 36t
FOR RENT Two-story, six-room
house, with bath, on South "Fourth
street. Apply to Mrs. Frank Harris.
Phone 88. l-6t V
WANTED Hickory blocks 46 inches
long, six inches and up in diameter,
saw butted both ends, unsplit, clear
of knots and other defects. I will in
spect and pay seven dollars per cord
f o. b cars at any -shipping point
when as much as one carload is ready.
Address S. P. King, Mannsville,
LOST Valuable information by not
reading this advertisement where you
can get long-distance hauling done.
Special attention to farmers for mov
ing 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 Watuia
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
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
iences, including bath room; garage,
also garden space. Apply to C. M.
Livingston, Ocaa, Fla. 17-tf
WOOD An honest load of wood can
be had by phoning Smoak's Wood
Yard, phone 146. tf
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
An error gracefully
acknowledged is avic-
tory won. If you havtr
neglected .your eyes,
win a victory by giving them atten attention
tion attention today.
. Dr. K. J. Weihe.
With VTeihe Co., Jewelers, Ocala, Fla.
week, after which they will ail return
ti their home on the East Coast.
Mrs. D. E. Mclver is among the
Ocala ladies in attendance on the
Confederate reunion in Jacksonville.
Mrs. Mclver is chairman of the cem cemetery
etery cemetery committee of the state organiza organization
tion organization of the U. D. C.
Mr. and Mrs. H. A. Waterman and
their pretty daughter have returned
The county judge has issued a wed wedding
ding wedding license to Mr. Ira S. Teuton and
Miss Zara Melissa Henderson of Eu Eureka,
reka, Eureka, f
Mr. John McCabe of Tampa arrived
yesterday, to visit Mrs. McCabe, who
is the guest of Mr. and Mrs. Sam
Mr. and Mrs. R. E. Mathews and
little son of the Fairfield section,
were among the visitors in the city
Mr. W. B. Gallagher is the proud
possessor of a beautiful turquoise
blue Chandler car, which is the envy
of all his friends.
Mrs. W. A. Redditt of Citra was
among the visitors inlthe city yester yesterday
day yesterday and made the Star office a most
r Mr. Ben Cook, after a very pleas pleasant
ant pleasant visit with his son, Mr. F. W.
Cook, has returned to his home in
West Palm Beach.
Mr. Stephen Fiero, who has been
visiting his cousin, Mr. L. M. Murray
and family, expects to return to his
home in New York next week.
The friends' of Mr. and Mrs. Rich Richard
ard Richard Stroud will be glad to know that
their lovely little daughter is much
improved after her recent severe ill
The missionary society of the Bap Baptist
tist Baptist church will meet tomorrow after
noon at 3 o'clock at the church. The
study class will meet in connection
with the missionary society.
Mr. "P. D. Goodyear and family
leave tonight for a month's vacation,
which they will spend in Hot Springs,
Ark., visiting New Orleans before
their return. Lakeland Telegram.
Mr. and Mrs. R. D. Thompson and
son Billy, accompanied by v Mr. Tom
Fernandez of High Springs, have re returned
turned returned home after a short visit to Mr.
Thompson's mother, Mrs. E. G.
Mr. E. C. McLeod had a telegram
this morning, bringing the good news
that his son, Cecil McLeod, had re returned
turned returned from France and was at Camp
Mills. "Shorty's" friends hope to soon
see him at home.
Mrs. Ed Anderson and children of
Jamestown, N. D., who have been
spending the winter in Ocala. will
leave tomorow for Washington. Mrs.
Anderson will also visit her brother
Mr. J. C. Mathews, one of Marion's
most successful farmers in the Flem-
ington section, was in town yesterday
attending the auction sale being con
ducted by the Marion County Board
Mr. and Mrs. R. L. McCarley and
baby, who have been visiting relatives
in Boardman and DeLand, are ex expected
pected expected tQmorow for a visit to Mrs.
McCarley's brother, Mr. Fred Cook
Mr. Fred Drawdy of Higley was
in town yesterday. Mr. Drawdy has
just been mustered out of the army
and arrived home from France last
Wednesday. He saw much service
and was severely gassed on one occas
Miss Adele Bittinerer has iust re
ceived a card from Mrs. Emily Green.
who went to Atlanta with her son
Edward, who is now in the base hos
pital at Camp Gordon. Edward is
doing well and will walk soon. George
Davis, another Ocala boy, is also in
the hospital there. He is in fine
spirits, but his leer which was broken
in a motorcycle accident in November
re still in a plaster east. Jack Colley
who was at one time reported killed
but which report was later corrected
has also been sent to Atlanta, and is
very much alive. At the present time
he is well enough to be on a furlough,
Mrs. D. A. Tooke of Floral Citv.
was in the city Tuesday. She told of
the marriage of her son to Miss Doris
times of Floral City, which took place
in Washington during Easter week.
Miss Hines was attending Randolph Randolph-Macon
Macon Randolph-Macon Woman's College in Lynch
burg, va. bhe wrote home to her par
ents for permission to visit Washine
ton during the Easter holidays, which
was readily granted by her parents.
Going to Washington she met Mr.
Tooke and they were .married. Both
of the contracting parties are well
known in Ocala. Mrs. Tooke attended
the Woman's College at Tallahassee.
where so many of the young ladies of
Ocala have been students and by
whom she is so pleasantly remember remembered.
ed. remembered. Mr. and Mrs. Isaac Stevens will
leave tomorrow morning for Lake
land, where they will visit their son
and daughter-in-law, Mr. and Mrs.
Henry Stevens for, a week.
LT. ANDERSON'S BETROTHED
The Bridgeport, Conn., Evening
Post prints a picture of Miss Adelyn
Kingsbury, the betrothed bride of
Lieut. Wm. A. Anderson, an Ocala Ocala-raised
raised Ocala-raised boy, who is now one of our
navy's young officers. The picture
shows Miss Kingsbury to be an ex exceptionally
ceptionally exceptionally pretty young lady, and the
friends of Lieut. Anderson, who were
all who knew him as he grew up
here, will congratulate him on his
good fortune. The Post says in an
article accompanying the picture:
"The engagement of Miss Adelyn
Kingsbury, daughter of Mr. and Mrs.
J. Grant Kingsbury of No. 2209 North
avenue, to Lieutenant William A. An Anderson
derson Anderson of Ocala, Fla., was announced
this noon at a pretty spring luncheon
given at the Brooklawn Country club.
The table was prettily decorated with
cut flowers, the color scheme being in
keeping with the season yellow and
white. The center piece was a large
bouquet of daffodils containing the
cards of the young people, and attach attached
ed attached to the cards was a tiny white rib ribbon
bon ribbon extending to each guest's plate.
"Miss Kingsbury is a popular mem member
ber member of the younger school set, and
has many friends here who will hasten
to extend felicitations. -She attended
Courtland school, and later graduated
from the C. C. I., Hackettstown, N. J.,
and will graduate from Leslie Normal
school, Cambridge, Mass., in June.
"Lieutenant Anderson is a grad graduate
uate graduate of Georgia Tech., Atlanta, Ga.,
and is in the navy. The day war was
declared he entered the service, fol following
lowing following in, the footsteps of his ances ancestors,
tors, ancestors, who have long been identified
with naval activities in this country.
He is a nephew of Admiral E. A. An Anderson
derson Anderson of the United States navy and
a cousin is the commander of a de destroyer
stroyer destroyer overseas."
A CARD OF THANKS
The Woman's Liberty Loan com committee
mittee committee takes this means of thanking
all of those who so kindly gave their
services and talents in making the
victory sing at the Temple theater
Sunday afternoon such a success; to
Mr. Lester Lucas as leader and solo soloist,
ist, soloist, Mrs. H. M. Hampton as soloist,
and Mr. Frank Harris, who so ably
spoke in behalf of the Salvation army
drive; little Miss Lucy Johnson of
Sanford, for her songs; Mr. Will Gary
for his interesting talk; Mr. and Mrs:
E. C. Bennett for the use of the the theater
ater theater and their interest and untiring
efforts to make the sing a success;
Mrs. George Martin, Mrs. Helvenston,
Mrs. S. T. Sistrunk, the decorating
committee; and especially the music
ians of the afternoon who so kindly
gave their services, Mr. and Mrs. A.
M. Davis, Mr. Dave Melin, Miss
Agnes Melin, Mr. Van Horn and Mrs.
UNION MASS MEETING
Next Sunday evening at 8 o'clock a
union v mass meeting of the churches
of the city will be held at the Metho
dist church. This will be the openiitg
meeting of the Marion county Y. M.
Cr A. convention, the further sessions
of which will be held the next day.
The opening address will be made by
Mr. W. T.,Gary of this city, who has
recently returned from a year of ser service
vice service with the Y. M. C. A. in the U. S.
army in France.. Mr. Gary has seen
conspicuous service during this time
and is able first-hand to tell us what
the Y. M. C. A. could do for men in
time of .war. This organization is
planning to perform an excellent
peace-time service to the young men
and boys of our country. Every man
and women if the city should hear
him on Sunday night. Rev. Smith
Hardin will preside and the music
will be inspiring. See further an announcement
nouncement announcement about the convention pro
gram in the Star tomorrow.
DOES IT CATCH YOU
right in the beck?
It may be that you are mysteriously at attacked
tacked attacked by pain in back, (lumbago), or
limbs, "neuralgic" pains shooting any anywhere.
where. anywhere. Backache of any kind is often
caused by kidney disorder, which means
that the kidneys are not working properly.
Poisonous matter and uric acid accumu accumulate
late accumulate within the body in great abundance,
overworking the sick kidneys. Perhaps you
have become 'nervous, despondent, sick,
feverish, irritable, have spots appearing
before the eyes, bags under the lids, and
lack ambition to do thing. The latest
and most effective means of overcoming
such trouble, is to drink plenty of water
between meals, soad take a single An-urio
(anti-uric) Tablet before each meal for a
while, or until recovered.
Simply ask your favorite druggist for
Dr. Pierce's Anuric Tablets (double
Send 10 cents to Dr. Pierce's Invalids'
Hotel, Buffalo, N. Y., for trial package.
LiSls Crab, Ttnn. "I cannot express my thanks
for the benefit I received from the cae of Dr.
Pierce's Annrie Tablets. I was safferinc so with
zny back and kidjoeys I could hardly go. I had read
of 'Annrie' in the papers and sent and cot a pack pack-ae.
ae. pack-ae. I am clad to say that it eared me. I beliere
that Dr. Pierce's Annrie Tablets will benefit any
ease of kidney trouble that erer existed. Let me
yarn you. all who suffer from kidney trouble, you
cad better take Dr. Tierce's Anurio Tablets and be
well! Dr. Pierce's medioinea JO the sorest road
to health." Gtco Lawny,
" "" 1 1 .ni.w.iiu'.i ii i wma m
At the county convention which is
to be held in this city next Monday
under the auspices of the state Y. M.
C. A., there will be a free and frank
discussion of the health conditions
and needs of Marion county. This
discussion will be opened by Dr. E.
G. Peek, the city health officer, who
is unusually familiar with his theme
and will present it in a graphic way.
Health lies at the base of all our .wel .welfare.
fare. .welfare. There is a great deal of dis disease
ease disease that is thoroughly preventable.
One of the physician's greatest works
is to help people to keep well. It is
even greater than to cure people who
are sick. Keeping well is essential
to efficiency in all lines of activity.
This discussion is put on in hope that
the people will endeavor to learn all
they can about keeping well and
earnestly endeavor to put away all
causes of preventable sickness. This
ought to be a profitable part of the
convention. See further announce announcement
ment announcement in -the Star tomorrow.
Much interest is being taken in
what will prove to be the most enjoy enjoyable
able enjoyable function of the season, the mas masquerade
querade masquerade dance given by the young la ladies
dies ladies of the city at the Woman's Club
Friday evening, May 9th, at 8:30
o'clock. Special music has been se secured
cured secured from the University of Florida,
known as the "University Jazz,"
which will add much to the occasion.
The young ladies are decorating the
Woman's Club in such a way that
will fit in well with the occasion and
add much pleasure to the audience
that assembles at the club liouse as
well as for the merry dancers.
A number of the older citizens of
the city are taking considerable in
terest in the occasion and it is under
stood that some great surprises will
be made when unmasking time ar
rives. While this is a masquerade
dance, any who should feel that they
do not care to mask are cordially in invited
vited invited and urged to attend.
A number of surprises and jokes
are in store for the evening and from
all prospects something great is in
store for all that attend. The young
ladies are keeping something hid, but
have assured all that they will miss
the treat of their lives if they fail to
attend this dance.
In order to meet the expenses that
will occur from this dance, an admis
sion fee of $1 per couple has been
fixed, and tickets may be obtained
from the young ladies 'or from the
Court Pharmacy. Everybody that en
joys dancing or who would like to sit
and look back on the most enjoyable
days of their lives are invited to at attend.
tend. attend. The music alone will be a
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.
THE VICTORY OF THE GARDENS
A Pageant in Four Episodes
The library has a copy of the above.
Any of the school teachers who wish
to see it can find it here, and if suf sufficient
ficient sufficient time is given we will send for
extra copies, if needed.
. Louise E. Gamsby, Librarian.
Cotton Plant, May 7. Everybody
was glad to see the nice rain which
fell last week, although there are
some neighborhoods it hasn't reached
yet, but we are hoping for some more
Mr. D. M. Barco spent the week
end with his daughter, Mrs. L. C. Bell
We are very glad to report our
friend, Mrs. Sue Barco, who has been
so sick at the hospital, much improv
ed Lieut. Sam Barco, who has just
returned from overseas, was calling
on his friends in Cotton Plant Sun
day afternoon. He expects his wife
and little daughter to join him this
week and they will visit at the home
of Lieut. Barco's brother, Mr. New New-comb
comb New-comb Barco.
Mrs. McMullen was the guest of
Mrs. A. W. Woodward Sunday, as
also were Mr. and Mrs. L. A. Tucker
Mrs. Leland Kelly of Dunnellon
was the week-end guest of Mr. and
Mrs. C. R. Veal.
Mrs. B. W. Hadsock of Ocala was
visiting friends at Cotton Plant last
We are glad to learn that Ocala
ar.d Marion county went over the top
in the Victory Loan. Old Marion al always
ways always does her duty.
Dr. and Mrs. Walter Hood and Miss
Carrie Barco were guests of Mr. Dan
Barco last Wednesday night, taking
supper here. They motored back to
Ocala that night.
Mr. A. W. Woodward is having his
first bean picking this week, which he
had contracted with the canning fac factory
tory factory at Ocala to sell.
R. A. 11. CHAPTER NO. 13
Regular convocations of the Ocala
Chapter No. 13, R. A. II., on the first
Friday in every month at 8 p. m.
J. A. Bouvier, H. P.
Jake Bnnrn, Secretary.
send the Star.
Nads. It pays.
Notice to Oiif CiistomeFS I
We xvill begin our
Thursday after afternoon
noon afternoon HOLIDAY on
Please do your
shopping early on
Late 1917 Faciei
PERFECT IilECOANICAL COPJUITIOW
LOOKS FINE. NEW STORAGE BATTERY
Fisk Non SIdd Tires fust put on all
around. Never run at all.
Spare Tire, Tube and Bumper
Part time, ii desired
TOE WMPSOI, MOTEL
In the heart ol the city with Hemmin Park for a front yard.
Every modern convenience in each roost- Dining room service is
second to ccne.
RATES From $1.50 per day per person to f 6.
ROBERT M. MEYER,
ARRIVAL AND DEPARTURE
- OF TRAINS AT OCALA
According to Both Railroad and Local
' Time Schedules
Seaboard Air Line -R.
R. Time (Northbound) Local Time
t(Sunny Jim): For Wilcox, Mon Monday,
day, Monday, Wednesday and Friday.
J(Sunny Jim):For Lakeland, Tues Tuesday,
day, Tuesday, Thursday and Saturday.
ttDaily except Sunday from Wil Wilcox.
cox. Wilcox. For Homosassa.
Ar. Lv. Ar. Lv.
l:53p No. 48 12:53p
6:45p No. J150 5:45p
10:48p No. 32 9:48p
4:43p No. tU40 3:45p
ttDaily except Sunday for Wilcox.
t( Sunny Jim): From Wilcox, Mon Monday,
day, Monday, Wednesday and Friday.
t( Sunny Jim): From Laeland,
Tuesday, Thursday and Saturday.
Ar. Lv. Ar. Lv.
l:00p No. 71 12:00p
3:30p No. 72 2:30p
Ar. Lv. At. Lv.
l:41p l:56p No. 4 12:41pl2:56p
4:07p 4:07p No. 16 3:07p 4.:07p
2:50a 2:55a No. 2 1:50a 1:55a
Atlantic Coast Line
(Main Line Northbound)
Ar. Lv. Ar. Lv.
6:42a 6:42a No. 10 5:42a 5:42a
2:00p 2:20p No. 40 l:00p l:20p
2:12a 2:12a No. 38 1:12a 1:12a
(Main Line Southbound)
Ar. Lv. Ar. Lv.
3:16a 3:16a No. 37 2:16a 2:16a
3:35p 3:35p No. 39 2:35p 2:35p
10:13pl0:13p No. 9 9:13p 9:13p
Ar. Lv. Ar. Lv.
7:10a 7:10a No. fl51 6:10a 6:10a
7:40a 7:40a No. J35 6:40a 6:40a
11:50a No. t141 10:50a
3:25p No. 49 2:25p
One bay mare colt about two years
old. Owner can have same by paying:
for feed and this advertisement. At
my place near Sharps' ferry. J. L.
Ilinton, Ocala, Fla. 5-l-t
Sinitli (Ere eery Co.
. U. Teapot Grocery
OPEN an ice-cold bottle of
ORANGE CRUSH today
Fill your glass to the brim
with this sparkling, thirst thirst-tempting
tempting thirst-tempting delicious drink.. The
glowing goodness of it will
refresh and invigorate you.
Sparkling and satisfying
Orange-Crush is the perfect
thirst quencher. Served ice ice-cold,
cold, ice-cold, Orange-Crush refreshes
and invigorates. Its flavor is
that of the natural orange. But
Orange-Crush is more zestful;
skillfully carbonated by a spec special
ial special process.
We bottle Orange-Crush in
strict conformity with the most
modern health requirements.
Order a case of Orange-Crush
today after you've tried aa ice ice-cold
cold ice-cold bottle. Obtainable where
ever soft drinks are sold.
5c by (he bciUe
Less by Hie esse.
W. H. Lane, IL D Phyddsa enj
Surgeoa, specialist Eye, Ear, Kczzzzd
Throat. Law Library Bzilllrr.
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!-- Ocala evening star ( Newspaper ) --
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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.
mods:genre authority marcgt newspaper
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 May 07, 1919
marc point start 1895
mods:frequency Daily (except Sunday)
mods:recordIdentifier source UF00075908_05253
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
alternative displayLabel Other title
OTHERMDTYPE SOBEKCM SobekCM Custom
sobekcm:Name Porter & Harding
sobekcm:PlaceTerm Ocala, Fla.
sobekcm:statement UF University of Florida
sobekcm:SerialHierarchy level 1 order 1919 1919
2 5 May
3 7 7
GML Geographic Markup Language
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