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OCALA, FLORIDA, SATURDAY, MAY 10, 1919.
VOL. 26, NO. 114
Was Not Receded from His Demand
to Give the Port of Fiume
to the Jugo-Slavs
Washington, May 10 Paris reports
that President Wilson committed
himself to a proposal to settle the
Fiume dispute by giving Italy that
port in five years, were said in White
House dispatches to be absolute fic fiction.
tion. fiction. Other dispatches said the pres president
ident president would address Congress person personally
ally personally and discuss the Paris negotiations
immediately after his return. It is
understood the president is being urg urged
ed urged to make a speaking tour over the
country after his address to Congress.
HIGH OFFICE FOR M'ARTHUR
Washington, May 10. Brig.-Gen.
Douglass McArthur, formerly of the
Rainbow Division, has been appointed
superintendent of the United States
A MILLION HAVE RETURNED
Washington, May 10. Demobiliza Demobilization
tion Demobilization of the war army has passed the
two million mark, and troops returned
from France now exceed one million
men, according to a statement made
today by General March.
ADDITIONAL NAMES ON
VICTORY BOND LIST
D. W. Tompkins .$ 1,000.00
E. M. Hastings ....... 100.00
E. T. Helvenston ...... 1,000.00
D. Niel Ferguson 100.00
Anonymous .. .. ......... 1,000.00
Horace Harold . ; ....... 50.00
Mrs.! Esther J. Rou. . 500.00
C. A. Tremere 100.00
J. A. Chandler 50.00
Miss Donnie Sims ......... 50.00
Mr. and Mrs. W. N. Fieldnig 200.00
. R. S. Shortridge ... . 1,000.00
Mclver & MacKay ...... . 5,000!00
W. D. Cam v. 400.00
Joseph Hunter Jr. 100.00
Elmer DeCamp 1,000.00
Mrs. Matilda E. Crandell... 300.00
John D. Wilkes 50.00
Miss Ruth Stewman 50.6o
Jerry Burnett 100.00
R. T. Adams 500.00
W. M. Knight 50.00
J. M. Thomas 1,000.00
Samuel I. Meyers ..... 100.00
Mrs. Ella Meyers ..... 50.00
A. Christensen . 400.00
H. A. Davies 250.00
W. W. Stripling 100.00
Dr. G. C. Shephard 100.00
C. K. Sage ........... 50.00
Rush H. Todd 200.00
F. W. Ditto 100.00
Mrs. AdeleK. Martin ..... 100.00
Mrs. E. J. Redding 200.00
W. A. McGuire .......... 2,000.00
D. E. Mclver 3,000.00
Mrs. D. E. Mclver ........ 100.00
Miss Frances Mclver 100.00
Mrs. W. J. Frink 100.00
Mrs. Ella G. Davis 50.00
H. A. Waterman .... 1,000.00
B. F. Condon 500.00
Earl B. Lytle ............ 1,000.00
H. J. Townsend .......... 200.00
Dr. E. G. Lindner 100.00
Mrs. J. Malever .......... 200.00
Joseph Malever 1,000.00
Fred Malever ......... v. .'. 300.00
J. M. Douglas ......... . 500.00
J. L. Smith .............. 100.00
Mrs. Margaret L. Klock. 100.00
Martin & Company 500.00
J. R, Jordan 50.00
Abner Pooser 50.00
B. Goldman ... 500.00
Phillip W. Collens ... 50.00
E. M. Howard ... . . 1,000.00
f W. J. Borden 200.00
F. RHocker ............. 200.00
J. C. Pillans .... .... ..... 100.00
Mrs. L. W. Duval 200.00
E. L. Parr .. 200.00
Miss Leslie Stroud 50.00
Dr. H. W. Henry 100.00
R. R. Carroll 100.00
Mclver & MacKay 5,000.00
S. F. Rou of Lowell, set down on
the list previously printed, for $50,
GOVERNOR SIGNED THE
MARION COUNTY FAIR BILL
Governor Catts has signed House
bill No. 317: An act .to authorize Mar Marion
ion Marion county of the state of Florida to
t conduct and operate fairs and expo expositions
sitions expositions for the benefit and develop development
ment development of the agricultural, horticul horticultural,
tural, horticultural, live, stock and other resources
of Marion county of the state of Flor Florida,
ida, Florida, and toprescribe the powers and
duties of the board of county com commissioners
missioners commissioners of Marion county with re relation
lation relation to such fairs and expositions.
Congoleum Art Squares, a large
variety to seltc from, at Goldman's.
Peptone is sold in Ocala at Gerig's
'.Dros Store at one 'dollar per bottle, tf
FROM THE HUfJS
Intend to Offer a Peace of Everlast Everlasting
ing Everlasting Righteousness to
Berlin," May 10. Germany's reply
to the terms of peace will be a propos proposal
al proposal "for a peace of right on a basis of
lasting peace of the nations." accord
ing to a proclamation to the German
people issued by President Ebert,
which says the treaty would "deliver
German labor to foreign capitalism,
to the indignity of wage slavery and
permanently fetter the young German
THE WORDING DECIDED
Paris, May 10. The German cabi cabinet
net cabinet council has decided upon the
wording of the note Germany will pre present
sent present without delay to the Allies, ac according
cording according to a Zurich dispatch. The note
may be made public today.
HUNS MUST HURRY
Versailles, May 10. he chairman
of the German peace delegation has
asked the other members of the mis mission
sion mission to hasten their examination of
the treaty so he may go to Germany
to confer with his government.
Called to Meet in Orlando May 15, 16
To the Postmasters of Florida:
On account of the great world war,
the Florida Association of Postmas Postmasters
ters Postmasters did not hold its annual convention
in A. D. 1917, and J918, and by the
sanction of a majority of the execu executive
tive executive committee and at the request of
quite a number of the postmasters,. I,
therefore, as president of the last
convention, held in Ocala in May, 1916,
do hereby, call a convention of the
association of postmasters of the
state of Florida, to be held in the city
of Orlando, on the 15th, 16th and 17th
of May, 1919, at three o'clock p. m.,
the time fixed by the Florida State
League of Postmasters.
Postmaster McLean of Orlando in invites
vites invites us there and will give us a royal
welcome and three pleasant days of
rest and recreation. .
Each postmaster who will attend
will please write a card to" Postmaster
W. C. McLean, so he can make prep preparation
aration preparation for you to "enjoy your trip to
Orlando, the city beautiful.
R. F. Rogers,
President Fla. Assn. of Postmasters.
Soldiers, Sailors and Marines
This is to inform you that there is
now in process of permanent forma formation
tion formation an organization of men who wore
the uniform of the United States
army, navy and marine corps.
This organization is known as the
American Legion, a name decided
upon at a caucus of enlisted men and
officers at a meeting of the A. E. F.
in Paris last spring, but one which
must have the endorsement of later
The enlisted personnel of the army,
navy and marina corps is behind it.
Lieut.-Col. Theodore Roosevelt" Jr.
?nd Lieut.-Col. Bennett Clark are
among the men who are temporarily
directing the tentative organization.
The purpose of the legion is non nonpartisan
partisan nonpartisan and non-political; it' will
keep alive the principles of justice,
freedom and democracy for which
these veterans fought and will pre preserve
serve preserve to future generations the his history
tory history and incidents of their participa participation
tion participation in the war and will cement and
perpetuate the ties of comradeship
formed in the service.
There is a committee of this organ organization
ization organization in your state. This commit committee
tee committee wants you to join and its tem temporary
porary temporary secretary will welcome a let letter
ter letter from you and will reply to it. By
the time you get home there will be
a post or "dugout" forming in your
own town, in all ."probability. You
can't afford not to join this service
man's organization which will be con conducted
ducted conducted by enlisted men for all who
have served ; in the army, navy and
Each state elected delegates to an
organizing caucus held in St. Louis,
Mo., May 8, 9 and 10. At least sixty
per cent of the delegates were "enlist "enlisted
ed "enlisted men and ; a similar percentage is
maintained on all state committees.
v Your state secretary is Gen. A. H.
Blanding, Bartow, Fla. Write to or
call on him.
Remember, whether you served at
home or abroad you are eligible. -The
temporary officers are:
Lt. Col. Theodore Roosevelt, Jr.,
New York, chairman; Lt. Col. Bennett
Clark, Missouri, vice chairman; Lt.
Col. EricFishf r Wood, Pennsylvania,
Call five-ens and zav send the Star,
ALLIES READY TO
KNOCK THEM OUT
Will be Ready for the Germans If
They Prefer to Renew
Paris, May 10. It is understood
that among the subjects the council
of four discussed at its meeting to today
day today was the eventuality of Germany
refusing to sign the peace terms and
what steps should be taken in that
event. No intimation that Germany
intends to take such a course has
reached the Allies, but they are tak taking
ing taking nothing for granted.
AUSTRIAN NAVY WIPED OUT
Paris, May 10. The naval terms
of the Austrian peace treaty as now
completed are far more stringent
than those to Germany, as the Aus Austrian
trian Austrian navy is completely extinguished.
THE BURNING QUESTION
Paris, May 10. It is understood the
council of four is continuing a study
of the Fiume question on the basis of
the agreement reached relative to the
future status of the Saar regions.
MAY CABLE MESSAGE
. Paris, May 10. President Wilson
has given no intimation of his plans
relative to the message to the extra
session of Congress. It was stated
that authoritative legal opinion had
been given that he may cable the mes message.
sage. message. t
WILL ARRIVE WEDNESDAY
Paris, May 10. The Austrian peace
delegates will leave Vienna Monday,
and reach "Paris probably Wednesday,
the French foreign office announces.
v Paris", May 10.- The question of the
reparations Austria-Hungary must
make was considered today by Presi President"
dent" President" Wilson and Premiers Lloyd
George and Clemenceau, who also
discussed the question of financing
Germany, Austria-Hungary, Poland
and other smaller European states.
WILL GIVE THEM A WEEK
Paris, May 10. President Wilson
expressed the belief today that noth nothing
ing nothing would be heard from the German
plenipotentiaries for about a week.
Nothing has been heard to indicate
the German delegates are preparing
to depart, from Versailles.
Vienna, May 10. The soviet gov government
ernment government at Budapest is panic-stricken
owing to the narrowing circles of the
lines of Rumanians and Czecho Czechoslovaks
slovaks Czechoslovaks and counter revolutionary up uprisings
risings uprisings in western Hungary.
RELIEF IN THE NEAR EAST
The people of Florida and of Mar Marion
ion Marion county have failed to respond as
liberally as they might to the call of
Bible lands. The quota of this county
has not been reached. To the present
about $1800 has been contributed, but
the committee in charge desires that
it should be made at least $2500. In
order to secure this additional amount
the chairman has mailed a number of
"Bonds to Save a Life," in denomina denominations
tions denominations of $30, $10 and $5, to persons
that had not contributed anything, as
far as the committee knows, and ask asked
ed asked them to send check to the chairman
for the amount named. It is hoped thai
this will result in bringing in a con considerable
siderable considerable sum.
The chairman desires to make an
especial appeal to the good people of
Marion county not to turn away this
appeal of dying men, women and chil children.
dren. children. Put yourselves in their places.
You know well what you would ex
pect people who could help you to do.
People say they have given all they
can. But this is rarely so. They mean
they have given all they comfortably
can. They want to still live on as
they have lived, no matter who is
starving. Besides this is not a gift.
It is a loan. The good book says, "He
that giveth to the poor dendeth to the
Lord." Dean Swift preached a sermon
on this text on one occasion and all
he said after announcing his text was,
"Now if you like the security, down
with the dust." It is better to lend to
the Lord than to Uncle Sam. Uncle
Sam will pay you what he owes you,
but the Lord will pay more.
Let the cry of Bible lands reach
your hearts, fellow-citizens, and by
all you owe these lands, bring out
your money and lay it down at the
Master's feet, who said, "Inasmuch as
ye did it unto one of the least of these,
yet did it unto me." Send your checks
to the chairman. John R. Herndon,
Chairman Marion County.
A new shipment of Silk Hose has
arrived. Black, White, Brown. Lit-
tile's Shoe Parlor. 5-10-6t
But Notwithstanding Discouragements
the Trans-Atlantic Flyers Make
Halifax, May 10, The American
naval seaplanes NC-1 and NC-3 start started
ed started at 9 o'clock this morning for Tre-
passey, Newfoundland, from whence
a start will be made in the trans-ocean
flight. Fjying conditions were ideal.
A broken propeller compelled the
the NC-3 to return here. The broken
part was repaired and a fresh start
made at 12:35.
ON ITS WAY AGAIN
Chatham, Mass., May 10. The nav naval
al naval plane NC-4 was expected to resume
it3 flight before noon, having repaired
the damaged motors.
I LIKE THE NAVAL SERVICE!
WHY DON'T YOU?
Have you ever heard a fellow say:
"Don't join the navy, it's a hard life,"
etc? You may hear it sometimes. As
an American, who honors his flag and
country, apply this line of reasoning
to the story of a "knocker":
A manufacturing plant employs a
thousand men. They are working eve every
ry every day; evidently like the place or
they would leave. Find ten men who
have left that plant. Probably seven
of them say it is a good place but they
found something a little better.' The
other three will surprise you with the
various reasons why that plant is not
a good place to work. A thousand to
three that it's a good place! What's
wrong? Is it' the plant, or is it the
knockers? Figure it out!
The navy had over half a million
men in active service when fighting
stopped. Probably 200,000 have beei.
released. Most, of those came home
for business or family reasons. They
liked the navy but were needed at
home. Isn't it to be expected that you
will find a few men who, like the
"three knockers," come home and de declare
clare declare the navy is too strict, it is a
hard life, they work you too hard, etc?
Of course you will! But thanks to
the spirit of our glorjous country
they, are so few! Here is axexample
of the general satisfaction of the men
in the navy:
During the fiscal year 1918, there
were 13,211 men honorably discharged
from the navy; 11,019 of these men re re-enlisted
enlisted re-enlisted for another four years, 83
out of every hundred going back at a
time" when navy life was more strenu strenuous
ous strenuous and called for greater sacrifices
than ever before. The navy was the
sole protection for our millions of
soldiers going over. Was it on the
job? Not one transport, manned by
U. S. navy men was lost! That 83 per
cent went back because they knew the
navy is a good place for a man who
is looking to his future.
A few of the others will tell you
why the. navy js not a great service,
and how it should eb managed. More
than a thousand to three that it is a
good place for a young man to obtain
a good education and broaden his ex experience.
perience. experience. What's wrong with the knockers?
Figure it out. T. M. Gilgore,
Chief Electrician, Ocala, Fla.
TO ALL EX-SERVICE MEN
An especially cordial invitation is
extended to all former soldiers and
sailors of the United States now in
Marion county to be present at the Y.
M. C. A. county convention next Mon
day at the Methodist church, morning
and afternoon, and at the meeting on
the courthouse square in the evening.
The Y. M. C. A. service rendered a
service to the men in arms that has
been unequalled in extent and effec
tiveness, and it desires to extend its
service to the men and boys in pri
vate life. And in this the ex-soldiers
and ex-sailors can render an invalua
ble service. It is desired that they be
as good soldiers of peace as they prov
ed themselves to be in war.
An especial feature of the program
for the open-air meeting Monday eve
ning will be an address of welcome
and appreciation to the returned sol soldiers
diers soldiers by Chaplain Jenner. After this
address Rev. A. L. James, of this city,
and who is the secretary of the color colored
ed colored Y. M. C. A. work in the state, will
speak on "Race Co-operation." We de desire
sire desire the public to hear this speech.
Those who have heard it say that it is
a very safe, sane and constructive
presentation of the subject.
The program will conclude with
some community songs in which the
public is asked to participate with
spirit. Publicity Committee.
A man who KNOWS is put to work
on your automobile when it is brought
here for repairs. You dont pay for
"experimenting. Ocala Iron Works
I Garaire. Phone 4. lfJ-Ct
THREE AUD A HALF
Last Days are Being Filled with
Tremendous Work for the
Washington, May 10. Official sub subscriptions
scriptions subscriptions tohe Victory Loan shortly
before noon today totaled approxi approximately
mately approximately three and a half billion dollars.
Although there are no official pre predictions
dictions predictions or estimates made, there are
many indications that the Victory Lib Liberty
erty Liberty Loan has successfully passed
"over the top," if it has not actually
been over subscribed.
Copperhead Mayor Brings Reproach
on nis City
St. Louis, May 10 Virtually every
measure of a political nature was
eliminated from the American -Legion
caucus when the national resolutions
committee late yesterday voted to
withdraw several resolutions which, it
was contended, would give the organi organization
zation organization a political appearance.
Chicago and Mayor Thompson were
bitterly denounced by peakers as un
patriotic when the question of. the
next convention came up before the
American Legion. Afterward, led by
the Oregon delegation, delegates be began
gan began tearing down signs boosting Chi Chicago.
cago. Chicago. Minneapolis was finally select
ed as the meeting place.
OCALA HIGH SCHOOL
Major T. H. Wallis.
Adjutant Reginald MacKay.
Captain Marshall Cam.
1st Lieutenant Allen Hollinrake.
2nd Lieutenant Fred Winer.
1st Sergeant Willard Steel.
Line Sergeants Jack Camp and
Squad No. 1
. Corporal, Homer Agnew, John
Cook, Walter Hardin, Robert Blowers,
Joe Smedley, Fred Luffman, James
Fielding, James Melton. File closer,
Squad No. 2
Corporal, Roy Priest; Harold Smith,
Ebbie Hugh Douglas, Georges Leak,
Leland Luffman,. Elmer Griggs,
George Akin, Robert Smith. File
closers, Van Ferguson and Chester
Squad No. 3
Corporal, Robert Simmons; Nat
Mayo, Philip Melin, Walter Troxler,
John Bouvier, Junie Counts, James
Brinson, Jack Williams. File closers,
Otto Beard and Jack Robertson.
Squad No. 4
Corporal, James Ellis; Alfred
Meadows, Hugh Chace, Earl Turnip Turnip-seed,
seed, Turnip-seed, Lindsay Troxler, Charles Liddon,
George Hooper, Lawson Cassels. File
closers, A. T. Thomas and Fred Dodd.
Squad No. 5
Corporal, Francis Pasteur; Joel
Thomas, James Knight, James Silver,
George Blowers, Joslyn Moorhead,
Captain Leonard Wesson.
1st Lieutenant jRobert Hall.
2nd Lieutenant Ralph Cull en.
1st Sergeant Edward Chazal.
Lbe Sereeants Harry Holcomb
and Lamar Barnett.
Squad No. 1
Corporal, Linn Hollinrake; Harring
ton Hall, Albert Frampton, Bennie
Culverhouse, Ernest Keaton, Leslie
Bawls, Robert Simmons, J. W. Cros Cros-bv.
bv. Cros-bv. File closers. Fred LeSeur and
Squad No. 2
Corporal, Claude Thackerson; Will
iam Wilkes, Edward Cook, Pinckney
Clements, Chester Roberts, Frederick
Cullison, Oscar Theus, Tom Sexton.
File closers. John Troxler and A. J.
Squad No. 3
Corporal, Louis Knight; James
Hardee, Wilbur Gary, Carlos Clayton,
Frank Ditto, T. C. Atkinsdn, Kenneth
Stroman, Herbert McCaskiU. File
closers. James Borland and George
Squad No. 4
Corporal. Elton Henderly; Edgar
Roberts, H. M. Baxter, Bobbie Camp
Randolph McAteer, Henry Cameron,
"Rnv Newman. File closer. Elmer
Why buy the "practicing" time of
an amateur workman for your auto automobile
mobile automobile when you can secure a compe competent
tent competent man at the same price? Every
one of our repair mechanics is exper
ienced. Ocala Iron Works Garage.
CAIIP AICII UIIDERll
FOR CLEANER CITY
Committees Report Property Owners
Will Co-operate in Work Against
The inspection of the city with a
view to giving it a thorough cleaning
next week "Clear-Up Week" is
proceeding in a most satisfactory
manner. The committees report the
majority of the property owners
have expressed themselves as willing
to co-operate in every way. Many
property owners have begun work al already,
ready, already, and in instances are doing thu
work themselves. They have taken
their coats off and joined in the at attack
tack attack on the weeds, tall grass and
other agencies of unsightliness and
J W. Akin, city inspector, is co
operating in the work of cleaning up.
Mr. Akin said this morning that the
city, carts would haul the trash and
rubbish away as fast as possible. In
cleaning up their properties, if the
owners will give notice to Mr. Akin
of the location of trash piles, they
will be taken up as soon as the carts
can get around to them. Mr. Akin
can be reached at the city hall or
through the Board of Trade. The
Board of Trade telephone number is
The biggest problem confronting
the city is the cutting of the weeds
p.nd other rank growth on the streets
and vacant lots. It is largely a prob problem
lem problem of labor.
The cleaning up will begin in
SERGEANT MOORE'S RECORD
Orange Springs, May 9. The fol
lowing will be of much interest to the
friends of Sergeant Moore, who was
known to them in his boyhood days at
Orange Springs as "Don." His home
for the past four years has been in
Pittsburg. He enlisted on June 2nd,
1917, in Company C, 111th Infantry
of the 28th (Keystone) Division.
He trained at Augusta, Ga., for ten
months, when he embarked for over overseas
seas overseas service. He first saw action on
the Marne, where he served with the
shock troops. On the morning of the
4th of July, the Keystone Division
fought alongside the marines at
Chateau Thierry. They plunged int
the village of Crezanery and routed
the Huns. They had dead Germans
in front of them, to the right of them
and to the left of them. They drove
the few remaining ones to the Vesle
river, about forty miles distant. For
five days -and nights they were en
gaged in heavy fighting. The Yanks
were outnumbered two to one, never
theless, they broke through that Ger
man barrier and drove them back to
he Rheims road. "No Man's Land"
was strewn with dead Huns. At this
point, the 77th Division relieved them.
The Keystone Division hiked to a rest
camp three "miles back of the line.
There in a dugout Sergeant Moore
was quartered. One morning at 4:20
o'clock a shell struck, five feet in
front of them, killing and wounding
seventeen men. Sergeant Moore was
wounded in seventeen different places.
This hero was taken to the 112th Field
Ho-jpital and finally to Base Hospital
No. 6, where he received the follow following
ing following citation:
"France, 28th October, 1918.
"By courier. From the Adjutant
General, A. E. F., to Comamndmg
Officer Base Hospital C9. Subject:
Decorations. Forwarded herewith i3.
one distinguished service cross, No.
277, which has been assigned to Cor
poral James D. "Moore, Company CL
111th Infantry, for the following act
cf extraordinary heroism in action:
For extraordinary heroism in' action
near Fismette, France, 12th August,
1918. Corporal Moore, with an auto
matic rifie team, occupied a house m
an advanced position west of Fismette
on the night of August 12th, the loss
of which would have jeopardized his
company's position and hindered the
military operation then taking place.
The enemy shot a flare into the house,
setting fire to it, but Corporal Moore
and a companion, under machine gun
and sniper fire in a brilliantly lighted
room, extinguished the flames.
"By Command of Gen. Pershing.
"Sergeant Moore, as he Is now, will
fully recover from his wounds and is
no wawaiting his transfer to Colum Columbia
bia Columbia Barracks, where he will receive
"He was manager of the Pershing
Oversea Quartet at Army General
Hospital No. 1. They were killed at
the theater at 8ist street and Broad Broadway."
way." Broadway." This extract is part of a lengthy
article that was printed in the Hospi Hospital
tal Hospital Review, an official paper of U. S.
General Hospital No. 1, Williams Williams-bridge,
bridge, Williams-bridge, N. Y March, 1919, with a
photograph of Sergeant Moore and
the "Pershing Oversea Quartet." The
article was copied by a friend for hi 3
.numerous friends to enjoy.
OCALA EVENING STAR, SATURDAY, MAY 10, 1919
OCALA EVENING STAR
Pnbltsfced Everr Dr Except Sandar by
STAR PUBLISHING COMPANY
OF OCALA, FLA.
R. R. Carroll, President
P. V. LeaTensood, Seeretary-Treaaurer
J. O. Benjamla, Editor
Entered at Ocala, Fla., -nostofflce as
Dtuilaeaa Offleo ............. .Fire-Oae
Editorial Department .....Two-Seven
MEMJJEIl ASSOCIATED PRESS
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entitled for the use for republication of
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and also the local news published
herein. All rigrhts of republication of
special dispatches herein are also re reserved.
served. reserved. SUBSCRIPTION "RATES
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Reedlnff Notices t 6c, per line for first
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Legal advertisements at legal rates.
" Electros must te mounted, or charge
will be made for mounting-.
Tomorrow is. Mother's Day.
The "French lost 58 per cent of their
young men in the war.
. -Tl 1 ?
Some people think Pasco isn't much
of a county, but it has gone over the
top in the Victory Loan by 141 per
A skilled aviator, in a swift plane,
can cross the American continent,
from California to Florida, in twenty
A bunch of Florida boys, with the
82nd division, landed in New York
from the transport Santa Cecile yes yesterday.
It is the Star's opinion that the gov government
ernment government should not only return the
railroads and telegraphs to "private
ownership, but that it should ; lease
the postal service to the best bidder.
. Catts' friends are greatly disap disappointed
pointed disappointed at Frank Clark's refusal to
run for the governor's office. They
had it figured but how they could use
him for a catspaw.
If any of the Huns at conference in
the Trianon, May 7, looked over at
President Wilson peacefully leaning
back in his chair with his hands in his
pockets, and remembered the Lusi Lusi-tania
tania Lusi-tania sunk four years ago that day,
they might with a little reasoning
have coupled up cause arid effect.
When it is taken into consideration
' that four such places as Miami, St.
Petersburg, Daytona and Lakeland
were each pulling strong for the meet meeting
ing meeting place of the Florida State Horti Horticultural
cultural Horticultural Society in 1920 it is certainly
a feather in Ocala's cap to have se secured
cured secured the convention. More complete
details of the meeting in Orlando are
promised for Monday's paper.
Once there was a man on trial for
a most flagrant crime. The jury
brought him in guilty of murder hx
the first degree, with a recommenda recommendation
tion recommendation to mercy. This saved his neck,
but put him in the pen for life. .He
was dissatisfied with the verdict and
his lawyers obtained a second trial.
The second jury found him guilty in
the first degree, but did not recom
CKCM4D tF EMEfcMOOM O fOI -WQ.
'THEIR. PA?Ea VMfHOUf ElfV RENWt!
DSD, SO NENOUVUMf WA.FTA WASTE
a votta time V stamps n vou
OrTttM OUt TV4E.6E STATENVEKttS
VN VIE.EKV OEE NME SURE.
rjO APPRECIATE THE GOOD FELLERS
VfHO MAKE TYV V4BT OF OROP OROP-Ptl4
Ptl4 OROP-Ptl4 IN T PAN K.eREl0
TWe. MONEV, VJXTHOUT
ASKEO! UV. V4 OOt
riC"Y IS THE STAR'S DEVIL
I oiki C nij tin do eeiar I
TWe. MONEV, VJXTHOUT
ASKCtt UV. AN OOt
mend him to mercy, and he was hung.
Germany had better think of that
man's fate before she refuses the
We had a little editorial, the other
day, about bolshevism and anarchism
and that sort of thing and, growing
more and more indignant, as we
wrote, we finally suggested that we
might have to resort to old remedies.
The Ocala Star stays:
"The 'associate editor of the
Gainesville Sun suggests aKu Elux
Klan' to deal with the bolsheviki.
Looks good to us. If Col. Bob Davis
will organize a legion, we will join."
But, dear brother, we want to wait
a little while on our government. It
is busy right now with the peace
league. Then we want to wait a little
longer to see what Congress is going
to do with the immigration laws. If
then we must act, well be down to see
you, dear Star, and well bring the old
shroud and white, cone-shaped cap we
used to wear. We won't have to ride
the state but once. We jron't have to
kill anybody. They'll nver let us get
close enough to them for that.
Very good, but we respectfully re-
tmind CoL Davis that he and ui.
haven't many more decades to wait.
The Woman's Liberty Loan com committee
mittee committee of Marion county has certainly
worked hard during this Victory Loan
drive. Thru the efforts tnat these
women have put forth, the work of
the men has been much lightened and
the results are beginning to show. Up
to date these women have to their
credit over $100,000.
Women of St. Petersburg do not
want John J. Mendenhall pardoned.
They believe, as do practically all
residents of the city, that Mendenhall
was lucky not to die on the gallows
for his crime and that he should stay
in prison as long as breath stays in
his body. St. Petersburg Independ
We can't see how any man, any
where, who has respect for his wife or
daughter or sister, can want Menden
Again there comes that little two
letter word. The Jacksonville Times Times-Union
Union Times-Union says: 'Florida needs publicity
of the right kind and the Hughlett bill
providing for the creation of a pub pub-liicty
liicty pub-liicty and immigration department
and the appointment of a commission
er to have charge of this department
would undoubtedly be a good thing if
the money is not all spent for salaries
and traveling expenses." St. Peters
Hughlett's bill is a rank imposition
on the taxpayers.,-
Friction has developed between the
regulars and the national guardsmen
in the meeting of the American Le Legion
gion Legion at St. Louis. No reason for it.
The national guard couldn't have
managed very well without the regu regulars,
lars, regulars, and the. regulars couldn't have
done much without the national guard.
And both would have been unequal to
the task without the drafted men.
They; had all better forget past dif differences
ferences differences and go forward.
' The sinking of a Hun submarine
by a direct hit from a gun on an Am American
erican American warship was reported one year
ago today. The British retook Albert
from the Boches. The second British
raid on Ostend, in which the old
cruiser Vindictive, filled with concrete,
was sunk, blocking the channel, one
of the most daring ghd effective naval
operations of the war. was reported.
An attack on 'the Americans near
Cantigny was driven back with heavy
President Wilson and Lloyd George
have pledged the support of America
and Britain to France in case of an another
other another unjust invasion. The pledges,
of course, are dependent on our. Sen Senate
ate Senate and the British parliament. We
sincerely hope the Senate will forget
partisanship and make Mr. Wilson's
words good. This pledge is the proper
thing to give. To refuse to endorse
it will be dishonorable and unsafe.
Two years ago, the British and
French were in a death grapple with
the Germans for the possession of
Bullecourt and Fresnoy. They were
beginning to feel the weight of the
German forces set loose by the Rus Russian
sian Russian collapse. The House and Senate
agreed on the army bill. Ex-Senator
Foraker died at his home in Cincin Cincinnati.
nati. Cincinnati. OCALA GIRL WON
PUNTA GORDA'S HEART
(Punta Gorda Herald)
At the residence of Mr. and Mrs.
T. C. Crosland, at 6 p. m. Sunday,
Miss Gladys Martin, teacher of home
economics in our high school, was
married to Harry Black of Carlstrom
Field. The ceremony was impressive impressively
ly impressively performed by Rev. O. E. Rice, pas
tor of the Methodist church. The
couple stood in an alcove that was
beautifully decorated with asparagus
ferns and honeysuckle. The ring
ceremony was used.
The bride's favorite song, "Oh
Promise Me," which she has sung
many times with fine effect, was ren
dered by a victrola.
After the ceremony, an elegant
four-course dinner was erved, and the
groom returned to camp. He will re return
turn return here Saturday and spend Sunday
with his bride. He has applied for a
discharge and, on getting it, will take
hi3 bride to Atlanta, where they will
remain for a time and then, go to the
groom's home in Great Barrington,
This wedding was somewhat of a
surprise to Miss Martin's many
friends, for thought they knew it had
been decided on, they did not expect
t to occur until a few weeks later.
.The bride is one of the most DODular
young ladies that we have ever had
in Punta Gorda. Practically the whole
town feels an affectionate interest in
her, and the same feeling is felt for
her in Ocala, where she was reared
and her parents live. Indeed, she is
the pet of Ocala and the idol of Punta
Gorda. It is therefore superfluous to
say that hosts of loving friends in
both places sincerely wish for her a
long life of uninterrupted happiness,
for that is a matter of course.
Her, personal attractions and men mental
tal mental attainments are so generally
known and recognized as to require
Mr. Black is certainly to be con congratulated
gratulated congratulated on having won such a
treasure for his life's companion. No
doubt he will devote his life to mak making
ing making her happy. We understand that
his parents occupy a high stand in
Great Barrington, where they will
AT THE CHURCHES TOMORROW
Sunday school at 10 o'clock. Mrs,
Jennie Whitfield, superintendent.
Third Sunday After Easter
8 a. m. Holy communion.
9:45 a. Sunday school.
11 a. m. Morning prayer and ser sermon.
mon. sermon. Subject, "Christ's Religion not
in. Mere Speculation."
- Note: No bell will be rung for the
early services, and there will be no
evening service owing to the Y. M. C.
A. mass meeting at the Methodist
Let Mother's Day be a jubilee day
both in the Sunday school and preach
ing services tomorrow. Remember
your mother always wanted you to at
tend church. All mothers are urged
to come to our services tomorrow and
we want every one who appreciates
his mother and her memory, to be sure
and come. Our songs will be in keep
ing with this good day in memory of
9:45 a. m. Sunday school.
Mothers come and bring the family.
11 a. m. Preaching. Subject,
"Mother." Text, Prov. 6:20.
5 p. m.-rJunior League.
7 p.- m. Senior Epworth League.
8 p. m. Union services at our
church. Mr. W. T. Gary, who did ser
vice overseas, will address us as to
the work he and others did in the Y.
M. C. A. in France for our boys. All
churches are cordially invited to
worship at this hour with us at the
At 3 p. m. Sunday the Methodist
pastor will preach at Martel.
8 p.m. Wednesday evening, prayer
meeting. Remember the prayer meet
ing is the spiritual pulse of the
church. Come and help.
Methodists and friends, remember
Friday, May 16th is prayer day in our
district for the centenary.
Smith Hardin, Pastor.
9:45 a. m. Sunday school. L. M.
11 a. m. Public worship.
2:30 p. m. Junior Society.
There will be no evening service,
owing to the union mass meeting at
the Methodist church at 8 o'clock,
which all our people are urged to at
Tomorrow being ''Mother's Day,1
the pastor and superintendent espec especially
ially especially invite all the mothers of the
congregation to attend the Sunday
school at 9:45.
The pastor will preach tomorrow
morning on "The Mother's Influence."
This will be a sermon to women, but
the men are not forbidden to hear it.
Indeed, it will be very profitable for
them to hear it, and they as well as
all the women in the congregation are
especially invited to be present.
The pastor will leave next Tuesday
for New. Orleans to attend the general
assembly of the Presbyterian church,
to' which he is a commissioner from
Suwannee Presbytery. He will be ab absent
sent absent from the city until about the 23rd
or 24th of this month.
John R. Herndon, Pastor;
St. Philip's Catholic
For the summer months, divine ser
vices will be held as follows:
9 a. m. every first Sunday of the
10 a. m. the other Sundays.
5 p. m., vespers every Sunday.
Sunday school 8 a. m. every first
Sunday, 9 a. m. other Sundays.
Every day service at 7 a. m.
All sincere Christians are welcome.
Rev. D. Bottolacio.
Christian Science Society of Ocala
10 a. m. Sunday school.
11 a. m. Sunday service.
7:45 p. nu Wednesday.
Beading room Commercial Bank
building, second floor, open daily ex
cept Sunday, from 3 to 5 p. m.
FIVE DOLLARS REWARD
The Star will pay five dollars for
evidence sufficient to warrant the ar-
t rest 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. V
Peptone, the Great Torle
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
2:50 am. J'cluonvllle -New York 2:60 am.
l:C2pm. Jacksonville 2:21pm.
4:07 pm. Jacksonville 5:10 p,m
Manatee C 2:50 am.
St. Petersburg )
3:26 pm. Tampa-lXanatee 1:41pm.
5:10 pm. Tampa-6t. Petersburg: 4:07 pm.
ATLANTIC COAST LINE RAILROAD
2:12 pm JcksonvIlle-New Tork 3:16 am.
2:20 pm. J'ksonvllle-Q'lnesvllle 3:35 pm.
6:42 am. Jksonvllle-Q'nesville 10:13 pm,
3:15 am. fit. Pet'sbrg-Lakeland 2:12 am.
3:35 pm. St. Pefsbrgr-Lakeland 2:00 pm.
7:10 am. Dunnellon-Wilcox
7:40 am. Du'nellon-Lkelaod 11:03 pm.
3:25 pm. Homosassa 1:45 pm.
10:13 pm. Leesburgr 6:42 am.
4:45 pm. Gainesville 11:50 am.
Monday, Wednesday, Friday.
Tuesday, .Thursday, Saturday.
And Sour Stomach Caused THa
Lady Much Suffering Black Black-Draught
Draught Black-Draught Relieved.
Meadorsville, Ky. Mrs. Pearl Pat
rick, of this place, writes: "I was
very constipated. I had soar stomach
and was so uncomfortable. I went to
the doctor. lie. gave me some pills.
They weakened me and seemed to
tear up my digestion. They would
gripe me and afterwards it seemed
I was more constipated than before.
I heard of Black-Draught and do do-elded
elded do-elded to try it. I found It just what I
needed. It was an easy laxative, and
not bad to swallow. My digestion soon
Improved. I got well of tho sour stom stomach,
ach, stomach, my bowels soon seemed normal,
no more griping, and I would take a
dose now and then, and was in good
I cannot say too much for Black
Draught for it is the finest laxative
one can use."
Thedfbrd's Black-Draught has for
many years been found of great value
in the treatment of stomach, liver and
bowel troubles. Easy to take, gentle
and reliable in its action, leaving no
bad after-effects, it has won the pralsa
of thousands of people who hare used
UNDERTAKERS and EUDAUIERS
phones 47. 104. z:s
J-,"' I ErSuLiiiiiw-iiii iili illiiiiiili, iilIZi
THOSE who have seen our recent financial
statements will be convinced of our ability
to take care of our customers with loans for the
purpose of carrying on their business. We are
anxious to aid in development of Ocala and Mar Mar-ion
ion Mar-ion County for we profit in proportion.
THE MUNMDE & CHAMBOSS
m mm m m mm m m
4ft 4) w" 0 4ft 'tf 4ft 0 ftftlP 6 4t'tt ftflft V' 9 ft ilf1
FULL STOCK CORD REPAIR MATERIAL
Our Repairs are Backed by Ten Years
Tires and Tubes to Fit AH Rims.
BAVIES 66im TIRE -MM
mm mm mm mm mm mm mm mm mm mm
Q) A 1
FUNERAL DIRECTORS and Ef.1BALr.1ERS
No charge for delivery of caskets anywhere day or night.
WILBUR SMITH, SAM R. PYLES JIL,
Offico Phono 10 Night Phonos 225 or 423
flair mraffl m-
Late 1917 Moiel
PERFECT IiIECHMICAL COMJITIOBI
LOOKS FINE. NEW STORAGE BATTERY
Hale Non SIdd Tires just put on ail
aronncL Never run ai alL
Spare Tire, Tube and Bumper
Part time, if desired
MIOTUL AGMCT ' ;
The person catching the largest fresh
water bass between this time and Sep September
tember September 1st. with supplies bought from us
will be given $25.00 worth of Fishing
Tackles. For information see
West Side of Courthouse Square
.Jft; Jft6t IftJ-- .IftJft: its
mt mm, mm mm mm mm 'mmf mm mm mm :pm mm. mm
OCALA EVENING STAR, SATURDAY, MAY 10, 1919
Under Auspices of the Young Men's Christian Association, at the Metho Methodist
dist Methodist Church, Ocala, May 11 and 12, 1919
Union mass meeting May 11 at 8 p m. Speaker, W. T. Gary, Ocala.
Monday Morning, May 12th
9:30 a. m. Devotional. Rev. Geo. T. Brittain, Ocala.
9:45 a. m. Statement of purpose: Rev. Smith Hardin, chairman, Ocala.
10 a. mi Election of secretary.
10:05 a. m- Health Conditions and Needs: Dr. E. G. Peek, Ocala.
10:35 a. m. Economic Conditions and Needs: J. P. Phillips, Ocala.
V 11:05 Recreational Conditions and Needs: Prof. W. H. Cassels.
11:35 a, m. Educational Conditions and Needs: J. H. Brinson, Ocala.
12:05 p. nu Religion Conditions and Needs: John R. Herndon, Ocala.
Ten minutes discussion allowed after each speaker.
Monday Afternoon, May 12
2:15 p. m. Devotional: Rev. E. F. Montgomery, Mcintosh.
2:30 p. m. Suggested Local Activities and Organization of Commu Community
nity Community Councils: S. K. Hunt, district secretary.
3 p. m. Round table discussion.
2:30 p. m.Reflections from the Blue Ridge School: J. C. Boatright,
3:45 p. m Necessity for a Definite Program for Boys in Community
Work: W. F. McCanless, secretary, Jacksonville.
4 p. m Demonstration of mass athletics.
Monday Evening, May 12, Court House Square
8 p. m Address of welcome andappreciation of returned soldiers:
Chaplain J. T. Jenner, Bradentown.
8:45 p. m. Race Co-operation: A. L. James, state secretary of colored
V S Mil VV AAA A WM f vmmw'ww Q
ON YOUR GROCERIES
Here is an opportunity to save money on your pur purchases
chases purchases of every day necessities. These prices
will prevail until June 1st.
Flour, plain and self rising,
96-lb. sack ..........$6.65
Flour, plain, and self rising,
48-lb. sack $3.35
Flour, plain and self rising,
24-lb. sack, $1.70
Flour, plain and self rising,
12-lb sack . .; 88c
Fancy Blue Rose Rice per lb.... 12c
Grits, best fine, coarse and
medium, per lb '......6c
Navy and Lima Beans, per lb. .l2c
Big Packages of Smoking Tobac-
Tag and George Washington. ..10c
Prince Albert Smoking Tobacco.. 15c
Thick Plug Chewing Tobacco, all
kinds ....... 30c
Snuff, all kinds, size 2 oz 10c
Best Florida Syrup, per gallon. .$1.00
Five string Brooms, each 80c, 90c, $1
Tall Pink Salmon, per can.. 20c
6-lb. Crisco $1.90
3-lb. Crisco 95c
1-lb. Crisco 48c
Macaroni, three packages for. ...25e
Pie Peaches, No. 3 20c
Pie Peaches, No. 2, two for 25c
Table Peaches, No. 3 30c
Table Peaches, No. 2 ...20c
Fancy Mackerel, each 15c
Camel Cigarettes, 20c 15c
Reyno Cigarettes, 10c 8c
Soverign Cigaretes, 8c 6c
Lucky Strike Cigarettes, 20s 15c
Foil Line of Staple and Fancy Groceries.
The Above are Strictly "Cashhmd Carry
Prices. Only Special Orders Delivered.
102 W. Broadway
Block West of Commercial Bank Bldg.
Let Us do Your Family
Wash. All Flat Work
Mrs. E. L. Carney is expected to
return home today from Jacksonville,
where she went as sponsor from the
M. Martin Camp, S. C. V.
Mrs. R. S. Bullock and Mrs. S. R.
Whaley, who were delegates to the
U. D. C. convention in Jacksonville,
are expected to return home today.
The Altar Guild of Grace Episcopal
church will hold its regular monthly
business meeting at the home of Mrs.
Arthur Davies Monday afternoon, at
Ask the man who has tried out auto
repair department about our service.
Hell tell you "the reason" it pays to
buy tne time oi experienced men.
Ocala Iron Works Garage. Phone 4. 6t
Jake's fishing tackle has again dis
tinguished itself. L. J. Berlack on
Wednesday afternoon landed three
fresh water trout in one of the small
akes east of the Oklawaha river hav
ing an aggregate weight of 24
pounds. The largest weighed ten
pounds. The usual photo of the catch
was made for Jake's gallery of cele celebrated
brated celebrated fishermen.
Rev. Smith Hardin returned yester
day from Louisville, Ky., where he
was sent by the Florida conference to
represent his conference in the board
of church etxension as a conference
representative. While in Louisville
he made two addresses before this
body of men from every part of the
South. He says that he had a very
profitable and helpful trip. At the
banquet Wednesday night in Louis
ville his subject was "Way Down
WHITE STAR LINE
If you have any society items,
please phone One-Two-One ( 121).
Mr. Leslie Anderson is visiting his
parents for a few days.
Mr. Sybald Wilson, who is a law
student at the University of Florida,
is in the city for a week-end visit to
See the portable Sonora, a first-
tlass phonograph in handsome leather
traveling case at Goldman's. 9-4t
Last evening at the home of their
parents, Mr. and Mrs. B. D. Black Black-burn,
burn, Black-burn, Misses Jessie Ray and Janet
Culverhouse celebrated their birth
days; although their birthdays come
in different months, they celebrate to together.
gether. together. Petty Japanese sunflowers
and black eyed daisies were placed in
vases in the reception hall and music
room and covered the punch table,
where during the evening the guests
were served fruit punch. The game
of the evening was hearts, and the
guests thoroughly enjoyed the excite excitement
ment excitement and novelty of the game. At
the end of the evening the scores
were collected and it was found that
Clifton Sexton held the highest score
for the girls and to her was presented
lovely fan. Leon Hollinrake won the
boy's prize, a tie. The consolation
prize for the girls was cut for by Jes Jessie
sie Jessie Dehon and Marian Meffert, Jessie
Dehon winning; the prize, a bag of
jack stones, and James Knight won
the boy's "booby," a celluloid doll.
During the evening Mrs. Blackburn
as assisted in looking after the
guests by Mrs. James Engesser and
Miss Adele Bittinger. Those present
were Mildred Bullock, Mildred Cros Crosby,
by, Crosby, Clifton Sexton, Dorothy Crawford,
Frances Lummus, Jessie Dehon, Mar Marian
ian Marian Meffert, Lindsay Troxler, Leon
Hollinrake, James Knight, Claud Bar Bar-nett,
nett, Bar-nett, James Ellis, Ben Culverhouse,
Wilfred Harold, J. W. Crosby Jr.,
Hugh Chace, Harrington Hall and
BRILLIANT BALL LAST EVENING
One of the brightest and most en enjoyable
joyable enjoyable social events among the young
people of the city was the masqureade
ball given by the young ladies of the
city at the Woman's Club last eve evening.
ning. evening. The interior of the Woman's Club
7as tastefully decorated in streamers
of blue and pink ribbons, with fern
and flower placements in every corner.
The lights were daintily shaded with
colors that softly harmonized with the
general color scheme. Never has the
ball room of the club been so beauti beautifully
fully beautifully decorated.
Promptly at nine o'clock the Uni University
versity University of Florida "jazz orchestra"
opened up with a grand march which
was participated in by fifty odd cou couples,
ples, couples, all masked and attired in cos costumes.
tumes. costumes. The march was led by Mrs.
Clifton Camp and Lieut. Leslie Ander Anderson.
son. Anderson. For considerable time after the
grand march it was a problem of
"who was who" and groups congr
gated for the purpose of discovering
their best friends. Some gorgeous
costumes were seen at the occasion,
and from the numerous clowns that
pranced the floor one would have
thought he was attending a circus.
During intermission, by special re request,
quest, request, little Miss Lucy Johnson .ren .rendered
dered .rendered several songs such as "Smiles,"
"Down in Georgia" and "Naughty"
and later danced in her charming and
graceful manner. Her accompaniment
was played by Miss Virginia Beck Beckham.
ham. Beckham. An elimination dance was a number
or. the program and created a bit of
interest and enthusiasm. The lucky
couple winning the handsome box of
candy were Miss Mary DePass and
Mr. Sam P. Harn of Gainesville.
Moonlight waltzes now and then
broken by a ray of light from the
spotlight seemed to be the feature
dances of the evening and were quite
popular with the younger set as well
as the older ones attending the dance.
Everyone had a good time and the
dance lasted until the wee small hours
of the morning when the strains of
"Home Sweet Home" died .down and
Hats in White, Black and all the Pretty Light and'
Pastel Shades. It is impossible to display in our
windows even a sample of what we really have to
"show," so we extend to all a cordial invitation to
come in and see them. We have Hats for all occa occasions
sions occasions in all the latest styles and combinations.
HAIR GOODS AND HAIR WORK A
Affleck Millinery Parlor
Ocala House Block
the orchestra was seen running at
breakneck speed to catch an early
train for the University City.
About one hundred and fifty people
enjoyed the ball and among the num number
ber number were some twenty-five Gainesville
people with a number of college
guests from the university.
The young ladies of the city deserve
much praise for the most enjoyable
occasion they launched, financed and
managed. Many were the glad hearts
that met there last night and many
were the thanks bestoweed upon the
hostesses. The ball may be consider
ed the biggest and most successful
held in the city in a number of years.
HAMPSHIRE PIGS FOR SALE
Four months old, as live as you
saw; 15 each. Only five left.
Also one year-old boar. Nathan Mayo,
Summerfield, Fla. 23-12t
Have you seen the little mechanical
man walking around and over the
Walk-Over Shoe in Goldman's win window?
dow? window? If you have not, you've missed
a treat. 9-4t
"l 1 1 I illlllllll.HllllH.
Get Ready For the Vacation Wardrobe
Call and see the big Republic truck.
It will take the load of your heavy
hauling off your hands. R. R. Car
roll agent, Ocala, Fla. d&w
Calvary, May 8, Mr. Earl
and Misses Lottie and Dollie Morrison
attended Sunday school and took din
ner oh the grounds Sunday.
Mr. Fred Buhl was in town Satur
Mr. and Mrs. Georere Buhl and
children were were in town Saturday.
Mr. and Mrs. M. J. Morrison and
children were in town Saturday visit
ing and shopping.
Mr. and Mrs. J. W. Morrison and
daughter, Miss Jessie Morrison were
visitors in town Saturday.
Mr. L. L. Home was in town at
tending to business Saturday.
Mr. G. D. Whaley was a business
visitor in Ocala Saturday.
Mrs. George Buhl and children and
Miss Jessie Morrison attended the
picnic at Shady church Thursday last
and report a pleasant time.
Master Leslie Douglas and sister,
Miss Vivian Douglas, attended Sun Sunday
day Sunday school and also dinlner on the
Mrs. J. L. Miller and children en enjoyed
joyed enjoyed Sunday school and dinner on the
Mr. and Mrs. A. C. Smith have re
turned from Alabama. They enjoyed
Suriday school and dinner on the
TF you want to enjoy
every moment of your
vacation you must be ap ap-proriately
proriately ap-proriately and becomingly
clad for every activity.
We ask you to visit the
Store not only because
your interest and approv approval
al approval is assured but for the
reason that complete new
assortments of. Vacation
Apparel are presented in
all their fresh colorfulness,
distinctive styles and
Vacation days are going
to be happier than ever
this year for the boys are
home or soon will be, and
wartime activities are less
ening. Those who have worked hardest for victory
will want to play hardest in their holiday time and
this store is ready to help with comprehensive and con convenient
venient convenient displays.
It will pay you to visitour store to examine our inter interesting
esting interesting collections of dainty Frocks of silk and wash fab fabrics,
rics, fabrics, tailored Wash Skirts, great variety of styles in
Silk and cotton materials, Sweateres, Bathing Suits etc.
"The Fashion Center"
We are having some rain now which
was badly needed.
Mrs. A. O. Smith is spending a few
Read the Star Want Ads. It pays
days with her parents, Mr. and Mrs.i
J. W. Morrison.
OCALA EVENING STAB, SATURDAY, MAY 10, 1919
r ( : t
LATEST LOCALS IX : h
We the undersigned Drug Druggists
gists Druggists hereby agree to close
our Stores on Thursday Aft Afternoons
ernoons Afternoons beginning May 15th,
until September nth. Clos Closing
ing Closing at 1 p. m. and opening at
6 p. m,
TYDINGS & COMPANY.
J. J. GERIG.
G. C. GREEN.
BITTING & COMPANY.
An error gracefully
acknowledged is a vie
r&iH'0A tory won. If you have
kj-tl. ; neglected your eyes
win a victory by giving them atten
Dr. K. J. Weihe,
With Weihe Co., Jewelers. Ocala. Fla
Mr. S. M. Lammas is in Jackson
ville on a brief business trip.
WANTED, LOST, FOUND, FOB air. w. lownsend 01 laKe uutier
sai.p irni? pevt ANn SIM- was greeting his Ucaia inends yes-
I LAB LOCAL NEEDS
Mr. B. U. Young left today for a
RATES Six line maximum, one I two-weeks trin to Palmetto and other
. -- 0- a 1 a r r f x. z
time, zoc.; inree times, .wciwunw points in South Florida
vauvc 1 rt rn t i l i i
oassy isauy rumps in oiacK ana
i.nn PYniAVfiP a email iwrtiiAtlbrown, the latest thing. Little's Shoe
of YOUR money for good value in
auto truck service. Loner distance
hauling, also estimate given for mov- Mr- and Mrs- Painter of Kendrick
ing vegetables to shipping points. Call werf among the out of town visitors
on or write L. E. YONCE, Ocala, Fla. xo ine masqueraae Daii lasi nignu
FOR RENT Four well furnished s. w. n. iarK 01 laxe weir is
sleeDine rooms: thorouf?hlv screened: I in Ocala for the week-end, the guest
I of her daughter, Mrs. E. C
Inn, .239 Oklawaha Aye. 8-6t
FOR SALE A real automobile;
six-cylinder Liberty, 1919 model.
Driven less than 500 miles. See
Lester Lucas Saturday noon. 2t
Mr. R. W. Erwin of Fellowship was
in town and tells of a big picnic the
people of prosperous and pretty sec
tion intend to give next month.
Miss Rheinhart, a very charming
young woman of Tampa, spent Fri
day, in the city, leaving this after
noon for points on the East Coast.
DODGE TOURING CAR For sale. Mrs. J. H. Mason and little Miss
New top, mechanically good condition. Susan Stovall arrived this afternoon
Good tires. A bargain. Maxwell- from Tampa, to spend Mother's Day
Chalmers Agency, Ucala, t la. 8-bt with Mrs. Mason's mother, Mrs. M. H
. 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.
TJorOi 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
FOUND A place where all kinds of
second hand household furniture Mr. W. J. Frink is expected today
can be turned into casn. Apply to 11 from Bartow for the week-end. Mrs
Hurst, at B. Goldman's, Ocala. 24-lm Frink with her little daughter, Bettie
Mclver. will return to Bartow with
r OUND A pair of gold nose glasses. Frink Monday.
Dan nave same 11 cauea ior at ziz o.
Second St. and paying for this ad.
Mrs. rJ. Jti. Mote, wno came up
from Leesbure yesterday, expected to
FURNISHED ROOMS Four fur- return home today. While in the city
nished rooms for rent until Nov. 1st. sne was at the home of her sister.
-ill l'l.il 1 I
ouitaDie ior ngm nouseKeeping. uui urg William Hocker.
at 213 S. Pine St. 6-3t
Mr. and Mrs. W. W. Harriss and
FOR SALE A light Buick six, late Miss Caroline Harriss are expected to
iyi7 model, in perfect mechanical returned from Jacksonville today.!
condition and looks tine, new storage Mrs. Annie Van Deman will remain
battery, four new Fisk non-skid tires ;n Jacksonville a while loneer.
just put on (never run at all), bumper
and spare time. A bargain. Time on I Large supply of Velvet Beans and
part, if desired. The Maxwell Agency, I Chuf as now on hand. The Ocala
Ocala, Fla. 6-6t Seed Store. 7-11-19'
THE POLICY FORMS OF
MUTUAL BENEFIT LIFE
have been evolved from a long
and carefully obsehved exper experience.
ience. experience. They conform to the laws
of equity inherent in the
mathematics of the business,
and adhere closely to its basic
principle, MUTUALITY. They
carry into effect the name of
the company, which pledges the
application of the good of the
WHOLE to .the affairs of each
L T. IZLAR, GARY BLOCK
No War Tax on Home Consumption
A. E. GERIG
NOTICE TO VICTORY LOAN SUBSCRIBERS
All subscribers to the Victory Loanare requested to
call and fill out the application blanks and make the"
first payment which is required by the Government.
THE CDLA MATflrc.-AIL. EJKIK
WEIRSDALE W. C. T. U.
tOR KliiNT BungalOW at corner Of Mr Pari TTnll is nnothpr of the
Fifth and Tuscawilla streets; For in- Ocala bovs attending the university.
formation apply to L. B. McKenzie. 6t I who came home for the masquerade
ball and is SDendiner the week-end
FOR SALE Pair of good mules. Uh his parents. Mr. and Mrs. R. S.
win sen cneap ior casn. o. c. oav-iHall.
age Jr., Ocala, Fla. 3-10t
Miss Virginia Lee. student at the
FOR SALE 14 acres land, large industrial school, left yesterday for
house, barn, good well with pump; Asheville, N. a. where she will
2 miles out on Silver Springs road. make her home with Mr. and Mrs. W.
A real bargain and with good terms, h. Westall, of the Westall Lumber
ee b. b. bavage Jr., ucala, Jbia. 3-XUtl Company.
wii in, 1UUK1JNU uak-in pertect Clever Tom Pullen. so well and
condition m every respect. Never kindly remembered in Ocala, who
used a great deal. A real bargain. Ap- swapped his razor for a bayonet, re reply
ply reply at the Maxwell-Chalmers Agency, turned from France the other day and
C1ty 8-6t is now at Camn Devens. Hia friends
hnne he will soon be here.
ANN OPPORTUNITY Trade for
stock or sell Baby Grand touring car; The manv friends of Mrs. William
new paint; new top; gOOd proposition. Sinclair will rpo-rot tn know that she
wnat nave you 7 tr. u. uox lua. bt is rerorted auite sick at her home on
Her daughter, Mrs.
WANTED All kinds of second hand Kowe of Tampa, arriVed yesterday to
rurimure, otoves, yrgans ana be with her
oiner nousenoia necessities, uet my
The May 1st meetincr was opened
with a good attendance. The presi
dent, Mrs. Sigmon presided. After
the devotional exercises a number of
committees made 1 good reports of
their work, visiting the sick and striv striving
ing striving to get every member possible. The
treasurer, Mrs. Reed, urged all to help
in the jubilee fund. As the W. C. T.
U. has-given its time and money for
the last dozen years to abolish the
liquor traffic and has succeeded", funds
are needed to start work to teach hu
manity how to live according to God's
The topic for the meeting waa
"Christian Citizenship." In the ab-
sence of the superintendent, Mrs. Kel-
sey, the president filled her place.
Mrs. Gabard took the chair. The sub subject
ject subject under discussion was woman
The hrst number on tne program
'was a letter read from the superin
tendent of the franchise department,
congratulating Weirsdale union for
wanting to learn something about be becoming
coming becoming citizens of the great United
Mrs. Gabard read Proverbs xxxL
which proved to be a revelation that
woman was capable of doing more
than she has been doing.
Mrs. Straub read an interesting ar
ticle by Louise Collier Willcon, en
titled, "Woman's Place in the World."
Mrs. Jacoby read a number of facts
showing "what we must know" to keep
up with the rest of our sisters who al
ready know how to act in their new
roles as citizens.
Miss Snook read an article enu
merating all the nations that have
enfranchised the women.
Mrs. Reed gave an account of how
many states already have given the
vote to women.
The president advised all to get
ready for our new responsibility,
which will come in a .short time.
The next meeting will be held May
15th. Topic, "Mother's Work."
Mrs. Sigmon, Reporter.
Have your car repaired at your own
arage by expert mechanics, then you
can see that the work is done right.
Phone 305, call for H. Drummond. I
have all necessary tools to do any
kind of work. All work guaranteed
satisfactory. Maxwell and -Ford cars
prices. L. Hurst, at B. Goldman's,
Ocala, Fla. 24-lm
Mr. and Mrs. E. C. Bennett and
family have as their guests, Mr.
Rennpft's mnthpr. Mrs. Marv "Rpnnett
WANTED Your stove, range and Lf.tnatinvP V and ni. Mis
refrigerator repaur work. We also Martha Wood of Portsmouth, Va., for
buy and sell second hand stoves. Acme
Stove Hospital, 326 North Maagnolia
a visit of several weeks.
Mrs. J. E. Johnson of Sanford will
. a. ..
I rohim nnmo trn a xr Tn Win cr with nr
crk-D nrxTrp -n.'JL- -.x I j e
.... . 1 (ici aiiuakuvc auu Mtivuiicu ii.u
primary and nign scnoois; good d hter Lucy, who has been spend
.euuraoou; au moaern conven- j a le of weeks Mr and
iences,ancluding bath room, garage, Mrg u w ponder at the Axms
aiso garaen space, -appiy to jsa..i house
Livingston, Ocala, Fla. 17-tf I
Dr. E. Van Hood, who has been
spendine tne past two months in
Asheville, N. C, taking a much need
ed vacation, will return home next
week. The doctor is much improved
land we are glad to report is feelink
like himself again.
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
Charming Mae Marsh made another
AUTO REPAIR SERVICE For "w
. , ,. , She always draws the crowds. J. he
quick and reliable automobile service faoi. -f fi rrmnia OTroT,-
. m ., T feature at the lemple this evening is
come to the Florida House Garage. J. ,, .. 1 j
C. Lanier and H. C. Williams. 8-lm
Monroe Salisbury and Ruth Clifford
in "The Millionaire Pirate," and
"The Son of a Hun," one of those ex-
Tne big Kepublic, internal gear n u- j j-.
. j-. ? ... I cellent Sunshme comedies.
nucti. 13 iit; it;. Vjome 1x1 auu iuuk. ii
R. R. Carroll, Ocala, Fla. d&w
The music committee of the Worn-
Large supply of Velvet Beans and Sb announces tt it will give
Chufas now on hand. The Ocala A 77 T-
aA Qt 711.1Q afternoon, May 17. at 3:30. This
KJ.M UXWXb. l-AA-JkV I -11 1 1 1 1 1 1 1
win De tne last meeting 01 tne ciuo
r -il:. 1 :n 1
Surgeon, specialist Eye, EaV. Nose and tinj for aU friends of the mem-
Throat. Law Library Building, Ocala,
DEL G. A. H. EDMISTON
'Veterinary Physician and Surgeon
Residence Phon 501. Office Phone 123
Careful Estimates made on all Con Contract
tract Contract work. Gives More and Better
TTcrli for the Ilcnsy thsn any ether
F. W. DITTO
Local Agent for the
PRUDENTIAL INSURANCE CO.
About the new Life Policies now
being written by this grand old
will be asked, the proceeds of which
will go to the proposed memorial
avenue of the park which has been
planned by the Woman's Club.
Mr. C. R. Downing of the Skinner
Engine Company is in town trying to
mend the big steam engine at the city
plant. The parts needed to repair the
breaks have been here for some time
and Mr. Downing, who originally put
the engine up, believes he can repair
it in a few days. In the meantime
Superintendent Martin is preparing to
put the condenser below the engine
instead of up in the rafters of the
building, and when this is done it is
believed the engine will give' good
THE ULNJ VERBAL CAfl
We are experienced, and knofv how
to give service to the owners of Fard
cars. We have the same methods,
machinery and skill that they have in
the Ford Factory, and we use the same
Parts made by the Ford Motor Com Company,
pany, Company, Ford owners are doubly guar guaranteed
anteed guaranteed by us as to the reliability of
our service on Ford cars. Don't try
to do it yourself, bring your car here.
Incidentally we are getting a few Ford
cars and are able to make fairly good
Touring Car, $525; Runabout, $500;
One Ton Truck Chassis, $550; Coupe,
$650; Sedan, $775. These prices f, o. b.
Ocala ... Fla.
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 doipg full duty as your prac practical
tical practical SAVER.
Don't let it lapse even a little bit it stay sulk on you all the
remainder of the season.
OCALA ICE AND PACKING COMPANY
l Without Once I
v ShiftingGears I
yJT 4370 Miles 'll I
Breaks High Gear Non-S top Record
Seven days of pounding over country lanes and through
blocked citxstreets in Oklahoma always in sealed high
gear each day showing an average of 624 miles and aa
average of 20.66 miles to the gallon of gasoline.
Not once did the motor miss an explosion. Not even
a spark plug was changed.
Let us show you an exact duplicate of this remarkable
Model 90 car.
B. F. Condon
Next Door to Fire Station
OrcrUai Vlodd Nlact Fit PMeagr Toorvag Car. &?S5 lab. Tcied
Game to our store
?3. II ft. i.
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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
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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 10, 1919
marc point start 1895
mods:frequency Daily (except Sunday)
mods:recordIdentifier source UF00075908_05256
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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