The Ocala evening star

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Material Information

Title:
The Ocala evening star
Uniform Title:
Ocala Evening Star
Alternate Title:
Evening star
Star
Physical Description:
v. : ; 61 cm.
Language:
English
Publisher:
Porter & Harding
Place of Publication:
Ocala, Fla.
Ocala Fla
Publication Date:
Frequency:
daily (except sunday)
daily
normalized irregular

Subjects

Subjects / Keywords:
Newspapers -- Ocala (Fla.)   ( lcsh )
Newspapers -- Marion County (Fla.)   ( lcsh )
Genre:
newspaper   ( marcgt )
newspaper   ( sobekcm )
Spatial Coverage:
United States -- Florida -- Marion -- Ocala
Coordinates:
29.187778 x -82.130556 ( Place of Publication )

Notes

Dates or Sequential Designation:
Began in 1895; ceased in 1943.
General Note:
Description based on: Vol. 1, no. 5 (June 24, 1895).
Funding:
Funded by NEH in support of the National Digital Newspaper Project (NDNP), NEH Award Number: Project #00110855

Record Information

Source Institution:
University of Florida
Holding Location:
University of Florida
Rights Management:
This item is presumed to be in the public domain. The University of Florida George A. Smathers Libraries respect the intellectual property rights of others and do not claim any copyright interest in this item.
Resource Identifier:
oclc - 11319113
alephbibnum - 2052267
lccn - sn 84027621
lccn - sn 84027621
System ID:
UF00075908:05260

Related Items

Related Items:
Ocala weekly star


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Full Text
r' H 1 jj j If H
uinlb

OCALA

Weather Forecast: Fair tonight
and Friday, except probably showers
in south portion.
OCALA, FLORIDA, THURSDAY, MAY 15, 1919.
VOL. 26, NO. 117
SKS
AlHCEUT OF
TERMS TO AUSTRIA
AMERICA WILL BE
RIGIBLE IDE A
TORS WAITING
ATTRACTIVE CITIES
SUNK OFF THE
STRICTLY III IT
SUCCESSFUL TRIP
TO HOP OFF
111 BE BRIEF
IAKE QUICK SALES
SEE OF
?. i f

AVA

WILSON'S MESSAGE

nun

filfp.

yiiu

A1

Will Probably be Made by the Peace

Conference Next
Wednesday
(Associated Press)
Paris, May 15 The Austrian peace
terms will probably be presented to
the Austrian delegation Wednesday.
The terms, it is understood, will re require
quire require the dismantling of the famous
Skoda -works, among other armament
plants.
SIMILAR MILITARY TERMS
V
?aris, May 15. The council of four
phis morning discussed with its mili-
fcaiy advisers the military terms of
fthe treaty with Austria. It is un understood
derstood understood these are similar to those in
the German treaty, including prohibi prohibition
tion prohibition of conscription.
REBUFF TO RANTZAU
Paris, May in. -The council of four
has declined to consider the note from
Count von Brockdorff-Rantzau, chief
of the German peace mission; relative
to international labor legislation.
REVISION FOR KOREA
Tokio, May 15. (By the Associated
Pre.3s.) The privy council met today
under the presidency of the emperor,
and decided upon a partial revision of
the organic system of the Korean
government.
SEVENTY-TWO SHOT
Berne, May 15. An isolated band
of Russian prisoners of war under
command of Spartacan leaders was
overwhelmed by Wurtemburg troops
near Graefelfind, Bavaria, according
to newspaper reports. They were
court martialed and seventy-two men
with their leaders were sho t near
Lochausen, it is said.
WOMEN WORKERS
In the recent liberty loan that has
just been floated not only the wom women
en women of Marion county but all over the
United States, working in the Wom Woman's
an's Woman's National Liberty Loan commit committee,
tee, committee, have been given credit for half
of the amount raised. In speaking
of the women's work, the papers and
people in general seem to think that
these women are working under the
direction of the men. This is an en entirely
tirely entirely erroneous idea. The National
Woman's Liberty Loan committee
was organized by the secretary of
the treasury, in May, 1917, and began
its business as the first and only ex executive
ecutive executive committee of women in the
government of the United States, and
the women appointed to membership,
formulated their work as a division of
the treasury department. Women, it
is true, had been admitted to work in
the building during Lincoln's admin administration.
istration. administration. The treasury, as an insti institution,
tution, institution, had only just observed the
shock of that intrusion when it was
rhaken again by the seismic knowl knowledge
edge knowledge that women were not only labor laboring
ing laboring under the roof the temple of
finance, but were actually empowered
to originate work within it. When
the United States entered the war
there were, so few women engaged in
the business of bond selling in the
country that their number was neg negligible.
ligible. negligible. Only in the large cities did
they exist at all, and there as pecu peculiar
liar peculiar instances rather than as trail
blazers. In the third liberty loan, a
year later, more than 500,000 women
actually sold bonds. In the last loan
the women worked faithfully, carry carrying
ing carrying their part of the loan. Mrs. B.
H. Seymour, chairman for Marion
county, wishes to thank the women
who worked so well and faithfully
under her direction: Mrs. E. T. Hel Hel-venston,
venston, Hel-venston, Mrs. M. H. Stovall, Mrs. J.
R. Moorhead, Mrs. E. C. Bennett, Mrs.
G. T. Maughs, Mrs. George Martin,
Mrs. Kate Brinkley, Mrs. H. Harold.
Mrs. W. K. Lane, Mrs. H. W. Tucker,
Mrs. C. Carmichael, Mrs. W. W. Har Har-ris$,
ris$, Har-ris$, Mrs. B. D. Blackburn, Miss
Keln Brown, Miss Adele Bittinger,
MiS Allen Cameron, Weirsdale, and
Miss Julia Webb, Kendrick.
, : .
Dr. D. M. Smith is in Jacksonville,
where he went Monday for treatment
of his eyes by a specialist.
Mrs. W. D. Turnley of Fort Meade
is in the city, the guest of her broth brother,
er, brother, Mr. W. T. Gary, and family.
Superintendent Wilkes of the gas
company began the summer half half-holidays
holidays half-holidays for his firm this afternoon.
Private James C. Keen, Battery E,
316th Field Artillery, 81st division, is
in the city for a few days on his way
to his home in Lakeland.
Mrs. Harry Simon of Miami is en enjoying
joying enjoying a very pleasant visit with her
parents, Mr. and Mrs. Charles Pey Peyser.
ser. Peyser. Her friends are very glad to
have "Miss Gertie" with them.
Dr. D. M. Smith has received the
welcome news that his youngest son,
Lieut. Morris Smith, who expected to
be ordered to join the Army of Oc Occupation,
cupation, Occupation, is instead on the way home.
Mr. and Mrs. Chester Lowe of Key
West, who have been visiting Mrs.
. t- j ir m
Lowe's parents, ur. ana mrs, unns unns-tian
tian unns-tian at Oakhurst, expect to leave to to-fnr
fnr to-fnr Tamna. Miss Frances
Xiiwx xv" x ;
Agnew will accompany them.

In Case Huns Do Not Sign the Treaty,

Our Troops Will at Once
Advance
(Associated Press)
Coblenz, May 15. If the Germans
sign the peace terms, all the Ameri American
can American troops except the Third corps and
three divisions and a few headquar headquarters
ters headquarters units, will be out of the occupied
district of Germany by June 1, or
soon after that date, according to re reports
ports reports in circulation in Coblenz. It iv
understood that the First, Second and
Third regular divisions will be those
to remain for the duties in connection
with turning over the area to French
control.
General Pershing, when asked by
the correspondent on Monday what
would be the part of the American
army in the event the Germans do not
sign the treaty, said it may be de depended
pended depended upon that America will do her
part, whatever that may be.
FOCH TO THE FRONT
Paris, May 15. Immediate meas measures
ures measures tending to the further subjuga subjugation
tion subjugation of Germany if its delegates re refuse
fuse refuse to sign the peace treaty, are in indicated
dicated indicated by the announcement that
Marshal Foch has been sent to the
Rhine by the council of four to take
such action as may become necessary
in the event the treaty is not signed.
CHILDREN'S FINGERS
BY THE QUART
A dispatch from Tallahassee says
that whether or not the office of state
labor inspector should be abolished,
and the need for child labor legisla legislation
tion legislation in Florida, were discussed in the
Senate Wednesday when Carlton's
bill providing for raising the age
limit to sixteen years, increasing the
salary of the state labor inspector to
$2400 and allowing him an assistant
at a salary of $1800 a year, was
reached. The committee on organized
labor had offered an amendment to
abolish the office of labor inspetcor
and place the inspection in the hands
of the probation officers of the state.
Discussing the measure, Senator
Turner, who is a physician, stated
there had been three deaths of chil children
dren children in the cedar mills in his county,
Levy, and he had amputated a quart
of children's fingers as a result of
accidents in these pencil factories.
Aiding Education
With practically no opposition, the
House restored the greater part of
the appropriation recommended by
the board of control for the institu institutions
tions institutions of higher learning, which had
been reduced by the joint committee
and on the floor of the Senate.
As amended, the appropriation is
within $150,628" of the amount orig originally
inally originally asked by the board of control.
Items are distributed as follows: Uni University,
versity, University, $201,500; State College for
Women, $347,500; extension work at
college for women, $25,000; deaf and
blind school, )$ 173,500; colored normal
and industrial school, $49,000; ex expenses
penses expenses of board of control, including
salary of business manager of State
College for Women, secretary and
traveling expenses, $8000; summer
training schools, $20,000. Total, $824, $824,-500.
500. $824,-500. SPECIAL NOTICE
To P. O. Box 326: If you would
read the want ads. in the Star, you
would know where to get just what
you want at unheard of low prices.
J. W. Hunter, 307 South Main street,
Second Hand Store. 15-lt
MOSS BLUFF
Moss Bluff, May 14. Mr. Sidney
Fort of Ocala visited his parents, Mr.
and Mrs. Albert Fort Wednesday and
Thursday.
Mr. and Mrs. B. T. Vaughn of Em Em-eialda
eialda Em-eialda and Mrs. Duke Drawdy of
Higley were visiting friends and rel relatives
atives relatives here Sunday.
Mr. and Mrs. Lester Wheeler and
Mr. George Miller expect to leave
Thursday for their northern homes.
They are planning on coming back to
Moss Bluff again this coming winter.
Quite a number from here attend attended
ed attended the ice cream supper at Electra
school house Saturday evening.
Among them were Mr. and Mrs. Jeff
Martin and baby, Mrs. John Martin
and children, Mr. and Mrs. Andrew
Wood and Raymond and Elsie Davis,
Mr. and Mrs. A. W. Fort and daugh daughter,
ter, daughter, Martha and a number of others.
Every one reports having had a fine
time.
Messrs. A. W. Fort, S. A. McKin McKin-ney
ney McKin-ney and Dillon Long were business
visitors in Ocala Monday.
Mr. and Mrs. J. C. Pillans of Elec Electra
tra Electra and daughter, Mrs. Durrance and
children of Tarpon Springs, were
Sunday afternoon guests of Mr. and
Mrs. John Martin.
Mr. and Mrs. John P. Galloway and
granddaughter and niece of Ocala
were visitors here Sunday.
Mr. and Mrs. W. C. White of Muc Muc-lan
lan Muc-lan were Sunday afternoon guests of
Mr. and Mrs. A. W. Fort.
A man who KNOWS is put to woric
on your automobile when it is brought
here for repairs. You don't pay for
"experimenting." Ocala Iron Works
Garage. Phone 4. 10-6t

to
' (Associated Press)
St. Johns, May 15. (By the Asso Associated
ciated Associated Press.) The United States
naval dirigible C-5 passed over the
island of St. Pierre at 1:30 this morn morning,
ing, morning, eastern time. The weather off
the southern coast of Newfoundland
this morning is fine and there are no
winds. The airship is expected to ar
rive here in a few hours.
St. Pierre is a small island belong
ing to France, and situated just south
cf Newfoundland.
ARRIVED SAFELY
St. Johns, May 15. The naval dir-
ible C-5, scheduled for a possible non
stop night from this port to the Brit
ish Isles, arrived here today, after a
day and night cruise from Montauk
Point, N. Y. The balloon had been in
the air twenty-five hours and forty
five minutes.
AT THE WOMAN'S CLUB
SATURDAY AFTERNOON
The following is the program of
the musical silver tea, to be given by
the music committee of the Woman's
Club at 3:30 p. m. Saturday, May 19,
the proceeds of which will go towards
beautifying the memorial avenue,
planned by the club.
Program
Piano solo by Miss Irma Blake.
Vocal solo by Mrs. Ketchum.
Reading, "Star of Love," by Jame
Cox.
"Shine for Me, Oh, Blessed Star,"
by Mattie Bell Cameron.
"Lilies Bloom on Flanders Fields."
, Illustrated song, "Awakening of
the Lilies."
Piano solo by Mrs. R. C. Camp.
"The Resurrection," by twelve girls
and boys.
Solo by Mrs. Harry Black.
"Her Choice," a short but very im impressive
pressive impressive play by expression pupils.
Reading by Louise Bryant.
Solo by Mrs. H. M. Hampton.
"A Little Toadstool," by Martha
Frazier.
Solo by Mr. Lucas.
Pantomime, "The Holy City," by
the expression class.
OLIVER ROUX
The death reported near Crystal
River Tuesday was .at of Oliver
Roux, a young man and an ex-soldier,
who returned from France only a
short time ago. He was at work help helping
ing helping in the wiring of the big rock
ci usher of the Crystal River Com Company
pany Company when killed.
Oliver Roux, aged 23, was the son
of Mr. and Mrs. O. F. Roux of Floral
City, and a young man well known
and highly esteemed in Citrus county.
He is mourned by his father, mother,
four sisters and many friends.
The funeral took place at Crystal
River Wednesday. Jordan & Company
of this city had charge of the arrange arrangements.
ments. arrangements. 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.
i Sunny Jim): For Lakeland, Tues Tuesday,
day, Tuesday, Thursday and Saturday.
tJDaily except Sunday from Wil Wilcox.
cox. Wilcox. For Homosassa.
(Branches, Northbound)
Ar. Lv. Ar. Lv.
l:53p No. 48 12:53p
6:45p No. 1150 5:45p
10:48p No. f32 9:48p
4:45p No. U140 3:45p
fJDaily except Sunday for Wilcox.
From Homosassa.
J (Sunny Jim): From Wilcox, Mon Monday,
day, Monday, Wednesday and Friday.
f( Sunny Jim): From Laeland,
Tuesday, Thursday and Saturday.
Oklawaha Valley
(Southbound)
Ar. Lv. Ar.
l:00p No. 71 12:00p
(Northbound)
3:30p No. 72
Ar. Lv. Ar".
Lv.
2:30p
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
(Southbound)
Ar.
3:06p
5:10p
2:45a
Lv.
3:26p
5:10p
2:50a
Ar. Lv.
2:06p 2:26p
4:10p 4:10p
1:45a 1:50a
No. 3
No. 15
No. 1
Limited.
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.
3:16a 3:16a No. 37 2:16a
3:35p 3:35p No. 39 2:35p
10:13pl0:13p No. 9 9:13p
(Branches, Southbound)
Lv.
2:16a
2:35p
9:13p
Ar.
7:10a
7:40a
11:50a
Lv.
7:10a
7:40a
3:25p
Ar.
6:10a
6:40a
10:50a
Lv.
No. fl51
No. t35
No. ttl41
No. 49
6:10a
6:40a
2:25p
Gifth for graduates at THE BOOK
SHOP. St

Flew from Montauk Point, N. Y.
St Johns, N. F in Twenty Twenty-Five
Five Twenty-Five Hours

are
(Associated Press)
St. Johns, May 15. The weather
reports received today led Hawker
and Raynham, the British pilots, to
hope a start would be possible today
in their long delayed attempt to fly
to England.
UPS AND DOWNS OF NC-4
Halifax, May 15. The American
naval seaplane NC-4 left today for
Trepassey Bay to join the NC-3 and
NC-1 for their trans-Atlantic flight.
The NC-4 took the air at 9:03 o'clock,
eastern time, after circling over the
city.
DOWN AGAIN, UP AGAIN
TTi: If... ir XT 1

If the Weather Favored, They
Winging Over the Ocean
this Evening

Llama., nxay xu. avy seapiaae.j.,,

x v.--, uiLtrr leaving nauiux uus
morning for Trepassey Bay, descend
xi 1 : if.i: ai
ed at Musquodoboit harbor on account
of engine trouble, but resumed the
flight shortly before noon.
DOWN AGAIN, OFF AGAIN
Halifax, May 15. The naval sea sea-place
place sea-place NC-4 which left today for Tre Trepassey
passey Trepassey Bay to join the NC-1 and NC NC-3
3 NC-3 for the trans-Atlantic flight, was
forced to descend a few miles east of
this port. She took the air again in
a few minutes, however, and con continued
tinued continued the trip.
WONT WAIT
Trepassey, May' 15. Commander
Towers, chief of the American sea seaplane
plane seaplane division, announced today that
the NC-1 and NC-3 might start before
nightfall for the Azores. Towers
stated tha if the NC-4 left Trepassey
twelve hours later than her sister
planes, she would be able to make the
flight to Lisbon in their company. The
trans-Atlantic voyage couldn't be de delayed
layed delayed much longer, he said, because
the destroyers in the warship patrol
are exhausting their fuel.
MRS. SHERWOOD
Mrs. Emeline B. Sherwood, aged
87, passed away at her home in Sum-
merfield Wednesday morning, at an
early hour. Although she had only
lived in Summerfleld about three
years, moving there from Indiana,
Mrs. Sherwood had made many
friends who will mourn her loss. Her
sweet Christian character and unusu unusual
al unusual activities in church work endeared
her to many. Of her immediate fam
ily to mourn her loss she left only a
daughter, Mrs. G. Shaugh of Sum Summerfleld.
merfleld. Summerfleld. Interment was made in the
Eelleview cemetery this morning at
10 o'clock, Rev. Taylor officiating. The
funeral was in charge of E. C. Jordan
& Co. The Star extends its sympa sympathy
thy sympathy to the bereaved daughter in this
her time of sorrow.
WACAHOOTA
Wacahoota, May 14. Several light
showers fell last week, which did
much good to growing crops.
Quite a number of our farmers are
busy shipping beans and cucumbers,
for which they are finding ready sale
at the depot.
Mr. Johnnie Tyson Jr. and sister.
Jamielie, were visitors to Gainesville
Saturday.
Mr. and Mrs. C. R. Curry were
visitors to the University City lasx
Wednesday, going over to take a nice
lot of smoked meat to market.
We are having good old summer
time weather now.
Mrs. C. R. Curry entertained the
Central Fancy Work club Tuesday
afternoon. At the close of the fancy
wor khour refreshments consisting of
sandwiches, salmon salad, wafers and
fresh cucumbers and cake and apple
snow were served.
'Mr. and. Mrs. R. P. Smith partici
pated in a pleasant little wedding
last Wednesday evening. Their t
friends, Mr. G. N. Wilkes of Gaines Gainesville
ville Gainesville and Mrs. Nail of Atlanta, who
have been spending the winter in
Gainesville, came by for them and the
party motored to Micanopy to the
home of Rev. Moncrief, where they
were united in the holy bonds of mat
rimony. After the marriage the
party returned to Mrs. Smith's home,
where a wedding supper was served,
after which the happy pair returned
to Gainesville.
Mr. and Mrs. C. M. Smith and fam
ily, Mr. and Mrs. J. W. Bradley, Mr.
and Mrs. R. P. Smith, Mrs. T. N.
Smith, Mr. and Mrs. L. M. Smith and
family, Mr. and Mrs. J. G. Smith and
granddaughter, Evelyn Cook, Mr.
and Mrs. J. M. Smith, Mr. and Mrs.
Elvin Bruton and son, J. D., attended
the barbecue at Williston Sunday.
Mr. and Mrs. Lute Howell spent
Sunday in Micanopy, guests of Mrs.
J. P. Odell.
Mrs. Maggie Phiriney of Raleigh and
Mrs. Kate Baggs of Jacksonville,
spent Monday with Mrs. Elvin Bru Bruton.
ton. Bruton. Mr. and Mrs. Curtice Robins were
shopping in Micanopy Saturday.
Mr. and Mrs. J. O. Tyson and chil children
dren children motored to Micanopy Saturday
afternoon.
All having repairs at my place,
call and take them out before the
2Sth of this month, as I shall leave
on that date. A. E. Burnett. 14-3t

President Will Probably Cable it to
Congress Next Monday
Morning

(Associated Press)
Paris, May 15. President Wilson
has advised the caLle companies that
his message to the forthcoming spec special
ial special session of Congress will not be
more than a few hundred words, ,en ,en-abling
abling ,en-abling it to be cabled probably on the
day of delivery.
HIGH OFFICE FOR FOSDICK
Washington,-May 15. Raymond B.
Fosdick, a new York lawyer, who was
chairman of the commission on train training
ing training camp activities during the war,
will be one of the permanent Ameri American
can American officials in the league of nations;
when the league is organized. Hist
"x. w hvic tw
1
STATEMENTREQUIRED
Washington, May 15. The comp comptroller
troller comptroller of the currency today issued a
call for the condition of all national
banks at the close of business Mon Monday,
day, Monday, May 12th.
CIRCUIT COURT
The circuit court has adjourned un until
til until Monday. Following is a list of
the cases attended to this week:
Mary L. Hudgens vs. J. L. B. Hud Hud-gens,
gens, Hud-gens, ejectment; continued.
H. B. Masters Co. vs. B. E. Ray Ray-sor,
sor, Ray-sor, action on debt; verdict for the
plaintiff.
Commercial Bank of Ocala vs. J. A.
Rentz et al, assumpsit; verdict for
the plaintiff.
A. Minchew vs. J. II. Alison, action
at law; dismissed.
Anna V. Pyles vs. George Pasteur,
action at law; verdict for defendant.
T. S. Mathews vs. Johnson, Smith
Co., action at law; verdict for the
plaintiff.
KELLY-OWENS
The following announcement will be
read with interest:
Mr. and Mrs. Alfred Elsworth
Owens announce the marriage of their
daughter, Tva Elizabeth, to Mr. Hu Hubert
bert Hubert Anderson Kelly, Thursday, May
first, nineteen hundred and nineteen,
Charleston, W. Va.
Mrs. Kelly is well known in Ocala
as Miss Bessie Owens, having lived
here a number of years with her par parents,
ents, parents, Mr. and Mrs. Alfred Owens and
a ttended: school here. Her friends
are delighted to hear of her marriage
and extend their best wishes for her
future happiness.
SUNDAY SCHOOL PICNIC
There will be a Sunday school pic
nic at Seckinger's hammock, Martel,
Saturday, May 17th. The public is
cordially invited to come out to this
cool spot with well filled baskets.
BELLEVIEW
Beileview, May 14. Mr. George
Ritch came Thursday from Manatee
to spend a week with the Pierce fam family.
ily. family. The dance last Thursday evening
proved a great success and the. Civic
League will "give another in two
weeks, May 22nd.
Mrs. O. S. Shade and the Hether Hether-ington
ington Hether-ington twins came Friday from Jack Jacksonville
sonville Jacksonville to stay until Monday with
Mrs. V. D. P. Pratt, who returned to
Jacksonville with them Monday.
Mrs. Brown and two children of
Greensboro, N. C, wrere with Mrs.
Brown's parents, Mr. and Mrs. S. UJ
Smith from Friday till Tuesday
A party of young folks went to
Smith Lake Friday and had a good
time bathing and fishing, returning in
cars by moonlight.
Mr. Raymond Moore who has been
visiting the Gale family, returned to
his home in Arcadia Sunday.
Mr. and Mrs. White and May left
Monday for their home in Pittsburg.
Frank Gale returned "home Tues Tuesday
day Tuesday from DeLand.
Mittie McCIendon returned home
Monday from a very pleasant visit
with her sister, Miss Ruby in Jack Jacksonville.
sonville. Jacksonville. Saturday night Mrs. Hames gave u
purlo-at her home in honor of Mr.
Raymond Moore, which was much en enjoyed
joyed enjoyed by all.
Misses Ellie and Minnie Tremere
attended the Eastern Star meeting
in Ocala Monday night.
Mrs. Doolittle passed away at her
home here Tuesday afternoon and the
body was taken to Ocala by Mclver
& MacKay to be embalmed and will
be shipped to her home in Short
Beach, Conn., soon where it will be
laid to rest. Mrs. Doolittle has been
in poor health for some time. She
will be greatly missed by her many
friends.
Mrs. Washburn of Jacksonville is
the guest of Mrs. O. M. Gale this
week.
Mr. Charles Oakley and daughter,
Miss Mattie, left Wednesday for their
home in Freehold, N. J.
Peptone" is sold in Ocala at- Gerig'a
Drug Store at one dollar per bottle, tf
Large supply "of Velvet Beans and
Chufas now on hand. The Ocala
Seed Store. 7-11-19

Unsightly Properties Make No Ap Appeal
peal Appeal to Buyers Because They Pre Present
sent Present an Appearance of Lac kin ir

Prosperity.
Today is "Clean-Up Day." It is ex expected
pected expected that the business women and
men, having a half holiday this after afternoon
noon afternoon will join in the campaign for a
cleaner and more attractive city.
Much can be accomplished if every
one will give just an hour or two of
work on their property. An hour's
work will make most yards present presentable.
able. presentable. Every bit of work done, of
whatever nature, is a step forward.
Don't wait for your neighbor. Set the
example yourself.
There is still much to be done. A
good start has ben made. Each day
is seeing additional improvement.
Some of the most prominent eye-sores
have still to be removed. Ocala should
begin its work of reconstruction with
a thorough housecleaning. That is
what it is a housecleaning. It is just
es important to have the city clean
as to have a home or a store free from
dirt. A city has come to be recogniz recognized
ed recognized as a commodity. Selling cities is a
business. A city is sold as real es
tate, it is sold for its natural advant advantages,
ages, advantages, it is sold for its beauty, it is
sold as a place to live in. Cities are
being advertised. If in no other way,
they are being advertised by word of
mouth. A commodity put on the mar
ket in an unattractive form cannot
compete with the product that has a
direct appeal to the eye. This appeal
to the senses goes a long way. The
reason why Florida has witnessed the
j sale of lands that are practically
worthless from a soil standpoint, is
that these lands have been. put on the
market in an attractive form. They
have been beautified. For the same
reason some of the very best lands in
the state have not been sold, because
the fence or buildings on the proper properties
ties properties are of an unsightly or ramshackle
nature. They do not present an ap appearance
pearance appearance of prosperity.
Cleaning up a city is a business
proposition. The time to begin work
cf reconstruction, now that the war is
over, is today. The leading economists
of the country say that the prevail prevailing
ing prevailing prices of labor and material are
not going to fall below the present
level. And, granting that these men
are wrong in their judgment, for ar argument's
gument's argument's sake, will not the decay and
deterioration resulting from a put putting
ting putting off of repairs and improvements
until lower prices obtain more than
offset the difference between present
prices and any droy in prices in the
future? Think is over.
MISS GAMSBY'S RECITAL
Miss Kate Gamsby will give her an annual
nual annual pano recital on Wednesday eve evening,
ning, evening, May 28th at the Woman's Club.
ANTHONY
Anthony, May 14. Mr. Ben Wiley
after spending about eighteen months
in France, is visiting Mr. and Mrs. J.
L. Wiley and Mr. and Mrs. R. R.
Russell. Mr. Wiley is being given the
welcome home that only the soldier
boys receive.
Mr. Richard Ellison and Mr. and
Mrs. Tommie Ellison and child arriv arrived
ed arrived Monday from Norfolk, Va., for a
brief visit to their parents, Mr. and
Mrs. R. A. Ellison.
Mr. Arthur McQuaig of Fort Mc McCoy
Coy McCoy was the guest of Mr. Arthur
Martin Saturday and Sunday.
Mrs. N. K. Higginbotham of
Gainesville is visiting her parents
here.
Mr. E. L. Gun of this pJace ha&
moved his family to near Graham-
ville.
Mr. Lawton S?ms, who has been in
Norfolk, Va., for some time, is visit visiting
ing visiting his parents, Mr. and Mrs. E. C.
Sims.
Mrs. J. G. Graham and little grand
daughter, Hallie returned home Tues
day after a pleasant visit to relatives
in Cedar Keys.
Miss Alice Martin of Jacksonville,
spent the week end with her parents,
Mr. and Mrs. W. H. Martin.
Mr. and Mrs. R. L. Carter and
children were visitors in Anthony
Sunday.
Mr. Albert Griffin returned Sunday
fro ma visit to relatives in Tampa
and other places.
The many friends of Mrs. C. A.
Martin will be pleased to learn she
has returned home to Anthony from
Fort McCoy, much improved in health.
Miss Louise Martin returned Mon
day from a short visit relatives in
Jacksonville.
A crowd of young people had a
moonlight picnic at Silver Springs
Thursday evening. All report having
had a good time.
Mr. and Mrs. B. K. Padgett have
gone to St. Louis, Mo., to attend to
business.
Miss Pearl Martin entertained a
few young people at her home Satur
day evening.
Mr. J. L. Wiley, who has been away
attending to business returned Mon
day.
Mr. Ed M. Luffman and wife of
Lake Helen were in Anthony for a
while Sunday.
There will be talks given on cen
.fnary wont ai me u. y. cnurcn aun
ground. Every one is invited to at
tend and ake a nice dinner.

Half a Dozen People Drowned tiu
Morning When the Nanti Nanti-coke
coke Nanti-coke Went Down

(Associated Press)
Portsmouth. N. IL. May 15. Six
persons, including the captain's
wife
and four children and the engine ;
were drowned by the coal barge
t:coke sank off the Isle of Shoals tarlr
today. Captain William Gray and c:.c
deck hand, the only survivors, were
picked up after they had drifted sev several
eral several hours in a small boat.
MEETING OF THE
EDUCATIONAL COMMITTEE
The educational committee cf the
Board of Trade met late ycstcrcl .y
afternoon to decide on plans for fur furthering
thering furthering the educational interests cf
the city and county. The commit:
which meet3 again tomorrow night r:t
7:30 in the Board of Trade room, iz
composed of men who have in the j .::t
taken an active interest in the vari ;
problems affecting the schools 71..;
members of the committee are W. T.
Gary, chairman. Dr. J. E. CM.ee, E.
II. Martin, W. H. Cassels and F. II.
Hocker.
SEEKING FOR A LANDING FIELD
The new industries committee
the board of trade meets toracrrov toracrrov-afternoon
afternoon toracrrov-afternoon at 5:30 o'clock. Anion;:
other matters to be considered is tbo
request of the United States aerii
service for a landing field in or r.:zr
Ocala, to be used in connection with
the proposed aerial mail routes. Th:
members of the committee are John
L. Edwards, chairman, L. R. Chzzzi,
A. C. Cobb. Z. C. Chambliss, J. II.
Meffert and J. E. Chace.
CENTENARY PRAYER DAY
Tomorrow, May 16, will be prayer
day for the centenary drive in ths
Methodist church. There will bo r.
prayer service at the Methodist
church from 10 a. m. to 10:20, and
at night-from 8 p. m. to 8:40. TLi TLi-leaders
leaders TLi-leaders of our church have requested
that we be in the spirit of prayer this
day for God to bless our efforts. Let
every member and friend who can at attend,
tend, attend, and if you cannot attend, don't
fail to pray for the movement.
Smith Hardin, Pastor.
BLITCHTON
Blitchton, May 14.-
-Mrs.
George
Bolander is on the sick list.
Mr. A. L. McKay visited Orlando
last week.
The dipping vat will be rcchnrrcd
this week, so the farmers can
their cattle again.
dip
Messrs. B. R. and Roland Blitch
and Miss Lois Blitch spent the week
end at Cedar Keys, guests of Misses
Opal and Oda Blitch.
Mr. and Mrs. F. E. Fant and Leone
and Leon were guests of Mr. and Mrs.
J. W. Fant at Summerfleld for the
week-end.
Messrs. Arch and Davis Fant at
tended the celebration at Williston
Sunday.
Mrs. Sue Mclver of Ocala visited
Mr. and Mrs. R. B.'Fant last week.
Dr. Blitch spent Saturday and Sun
day at Raiford.
Miss' Eloise Ramsey of Gainesville
h the attractive guest of Miss God
win.
Mr. B. C. Blitch is busy shiDDinr
beans.
Messrs. B. C. and Fenton Blitch
and Earl Philips visited Ocala Satur
day afternoon.
Dr. and Mrs. S. IL Blitch and Mrs.
B. R. Blitch were shopping in the
county seat Tuesday.
The crops are needing rain.
E3IERALDA
Emeralda, May 14. The rains of
last week sure were apCrecLitc Jl-
all the farmers here.
Mr. and 'Mrs. B. T. Vaughn accom accompanied
panied accompanied by Mrs. D. I. Drawdy of II:--ley,
spent Saturday night and Sun Sunday
day Sunday with Mrs. Vaughn's parents, Mr.
and Mrs. Oliver Fort of Moss BIu:?.
They also attended the ice cream sup supper
per supper Saturday night at Electra and re reported
ported reported an enjoyable time.
Mrs. M. Lu Porter and sister, Mrs.
Cox and their guest were Sunday af: af:-ernoon
ernoon af:-ernoon callers of Mr. and Mrs. Enr-
ton.
Many suitable gifts at THE BOOH
SHOP. 2t
Free: 2 cakes Rose Bath Soap with
every purchase of 2 cakes Palmolive
Soap at G. C. Greene & Co. 15-3t
Have you seen the little mechanical
man walking around and over tba
Walk-Over Shoe in Goldman's win window?
dow? window? If you have not, you've missed
a treat. 9t
School day memory books at HIE
Sassy Sally Pumps in black r.r1
brown, the latest thing. Little's Shoe
Parlor- 5-10-Ct
i v. i. Lane, M. D Ph jid.n r
1 Throat. Lar Library Ei;ndiV- P
Florida- """



OCALA EVENING STAB, THURSDAY, BLAT 15, 1919

X..

OCALA EVENING STAR

Pnbllafced Ererr Day Except Sunday by
STAR PUBLISHING COMPANY
OF OCALA, FLA,

R. R Carroll, President

P. V. IcaTcasood, Secretary-Treasurer

J. a. Beajamla, Editor

ed asking for an investigation of the
commissioner's acts in both of which

he has freelv alleged that Commis

sioner Williams is using the state
boat Sea Foam as a home for his

family and himself. 4 At least he

ought to pay rent for the boat for his
family, said Mr. Marlow today."

THE MARIANNA SCHOOL

Entered at Ocala, Fla., -ostofflce
iecond-class matter.

as

TELEPHONES

BnInea Office Flve0e
Editorial Department Two-Serea

Dr. McClane, superintendent of the

Marianna school, sends us a copy of

the Marianna Times-Courier, which

looks good to us, because it tells of

improvement at the school, and also
of interest being taken in the school

by the people of the town

.a. m m

member associated press We congratulate tne editor 01 tne

The Associated Press Is exclusively 1 Times-Courier, and assure him that in

M M 1 M M I

&ii nw, dfinatPhM TAs.t.A tn it rvr I iOOKing alter me scnooi ne is per

not otherwise credited in this paper i iormmg a puDiic auty mat snouia De

and also tne local news pubiisneo

herein. All rights of republication of

special dispatches herein are also reserved.

raals at play and return in time for

regular meals. Plant City Courier.

The state capital should be situat

ed where the newspaper boys could

swarm in by the dozen and see what
is going on. They would be the peo people's
ple's people's best protection against mis mis-government
government mis-government and graft.
A REFERENDUM ATTACHED

OCALA

OCCURRENCES

Editor Star: You say you doubt
that the people of Marion county
would vote to take over the county
fair, etc. Now, brother, calm your

troubled soul. The bill for the county j
to take over the fair carries with it
the referendum clause, so you can see
its up to the people to do as they
please. Yours truly,
N. A. Fort.

If you have any society items,
please phone One-Two-One (121).
Mrs. Emily Green has purchased a
Stutz car as a present for her son,
Edward and it is hoped that he will
soon be able to have the pleasure of
running it.

:

At the party given by Mrs. E. G.
Peek for Mrs. H. F. Watt and Mrs.

McDougal, the prize that was won by
Mrs. V. K. Lane, was presented to

Mrs. Clifton Camp.

Peptone Tome

tf

Tallahassee, May 13th.

Another of the attractive Ocala

SUBSCRIPTION RATES

,J.00

. 3.00
. 1.50
. .60

.ft.OO

Domestic
One year. In advance.....
Six months, in advance .
Three months. In advance
One month, in advance...
One rear, in advance.....

Six rrwrntha. In -d vsnr . 4.25

Three months, in advance 2.25 1 Following

une .?onm, in advance v

J

I ADVERTISING RATES

rAplmjt Plate 10c per inch for con

secutive insertions. Alternate inser-
. A J J 1. 1

nuns 4yt;r ceui, ttuuitiuiiiii. vuupvi- i ; i i i
lion charged on ads. that run less than I been said already of its past, so we

pleasant to him. Now, we hope he
will try to awaken the people of his

town to a realization of the fact that

the school is a trust reposed in their

community, and it is their duty and

should be their pleasure to look after

it. If they will take in the boys'

Lchool the same interest that the peo

ple of Ocala take in the girls' school,
there never will be any danger that

abuses of the past will be repeated.

is the Times-Courier's ar

ticle:

Industrial School for Hoys
Efficiency is the watchword at this

state institution today. Too much has

We thank Representative Fort forL,irls who n graduate this year is
e information. We were not aware ;;ss Miriam Connor, who is attend-

a referendum was attacnea to tne diu, ing school at New Smyrna. Miss Con

th

tx times c. per men. special position i are come to eive our readers a

20 per cent, additional. Hates based oni-
4-inch minimum. Less than four Inches ghmpse into present conditions there,

wrill take higher rate, which will Del also of its future possibilities

furnished on application.

Heading Notices t oc per line for first

insertion: 3c ier line lor eaon subse

quent insertion. One change a week

allowed on readers without extra com
Dosltior charsres.

Lecral advertisements at legal rctes.

Electros must be mounted, or charge

will be made for mounting,

It was our great pleasure last week

to visit the industrial school and sur

prise them by spending the day and

partaking of a good, substantial meal

with the boys. We found everything

in excellent condition with repairs on
buildings being rushed to completion.

Just a vear afro todav th Central The finishing touch was being given

Powers announced thev had a hard ine new aming room lor tne omcers.

and fast alliance fixed up for the next Around two sides and one end are
twentv vears double screened windows and we can

I 1. i . I il

not speaK too nigniy oi tne sanitary

The steamer Hoosac. 3500 tons, was conditions in every branch of this in-

launched at Tampa Wednesday, mak- stiiuiion. . ,

ine- the tenth shin to be built in that Aere a eitner iour or six nun

w Ill 1

.Utr anna h -wnt. hpn area .acres in cultivation. iiteeii

..j ...

acres oi mis is piantea to garaen

Tf the Mvernor of Ohio had a irucK- iwo large concrete snos stana

proper amount of respect for the good in near view and a water tower suf-

rtomo on,) Aaco nonio.np hi ctato ncient to supply a sman town, ine

ht would ston the Willard-DemDsev I bnck klln being manned by

the

prize fight.

Bolshevism is a thing especially to
be feared by the South. It would
bring back all the evils of the days of
reconstruction magnified a thousand
fold. -Clearwater Sun.
The South is in less danger from
Bolshevism than any other part of
the Union. There is a powerful ele element
ment element of the people who will crush it,
if the law fails.

President Ebert appeals to Ameri Americans'
cans' Americans' to soften the hard terms imposed

on Germany. A referendum vote
would, probably show the American
people think the terms are too easy.
They are not asking any indemnity
from Germany, tho' the war has cost
them over fifty billion dollars, and
that is about as much generosity as
anybody could ask.
Now that teachers in private
schools must have the same kind of
teaching licenses as are required for
teachers in the public schools, is that
''Flying Squadron" to be the judge?
Some of this teacher's requirements
business is great buncombe. Miami
Metropolis.
That "flying squadron" is another
incubus Jthe people have to pay for.
Not a single member of it could do
the work of the. average high school
principal. The legislature should
abolish it.

and we are not the only person so

ignorant. Even the secretary of the
fair association and secretary of the
board of trade, both much interested,
were not aware of the referendum
clause.

nor has made a fine record of which
she may justly be proud. She is the

valedictorian of the class.

m

The French consul-general in New
York says there is no truth in the re report
port report that the people of his country
have turned against Mr. Wilson. He
says the French have not, of course,
kept up the demonstrations they made
when the president first landed in
that country they couldn't be ex expected
pected expected to but they have the greatest
respect for him and firm belief in his
principles.
They jumped on Dr. McClane, be because
cause because he appointed some of his rela relatives
tives relatives to help him at Marianna, so why
shouldn't they read the riot act to
Shellfish Commissioner Williams, who
was one of the big wheels in the
Catts machine. The Tallahassee
correspondent of the Tampa Times
says: "Representative Marlow, of

r'l",, county, will make another ef-

8rfT"tolcure an investigation of the

cmciai acts oi aneunsn commissioner
Williams, though the House has twice
turned down resolutions he has offer-

MICKIE SAYS

THE BOSS JEST GOT HOMt
fS-ROKK FRANCE V fcUV-Lfc6VS

MS VMC'R& SURE GufcO T Ol

BACK f HfcrA COUMTSAES Oit

fUERfe rAAN SUVT V4HUT

AllsiT VISTA, UV)YHr4 BETTER.
CUT QltArAE TV4& OOOO OUO
UMITEO STATES Of ANV6RICA

f& nmme vsjee. wee. tout

MOtET SAS THE FfcEMCHlE

SAN

hearty robust boys was being filled

with new made brick ready for the
process of burning. Every boy has
his job and is on it. We did not see
but one boy who was ailing and some
one said he had eaten too much, but

we do not blame him, for everything
and everybody was so nice we came
near being foundered ourself.
The discipline and deportment at
this institution cannot be surpassed.

The boys respect their officers and
they receive good treatment in return.
They are trained into skilled work

men, they are given a thorough Eng English
lish English and commercial course and are
taught the latest system of shorthand
by competent teachers. The military
drilling and physical exercises by the
instructor, Lieut. Gerrard is some something
thing something wonderful. He has just recent recently
ly recently returned from the army and in a
few weeks' time has trained and de developed
veloped developed these seventy boys into mili military
tary military and athletic efficiency and when
Lieut. Gerrard gives a command it is
executed right now.
Dr. Frank E. McClane, superintend superintendent,
ent, superintendent, aside from his busy routine office
work through the day, instructs the
boys at the assembly hall each eve

ning beginning at 7 o'clock in vocal
and instrumental music, for you know

we all like music. The poet has truth

fully said "He that hath not music in

his soul is fit for strategy and spoil.'
Another has said, "Music hath charms
to soothe the savage ear" or breast.
And we say, that it has an elevating,
refining effect and brings us closer to
our ideals. Dr. McClane has among
other things in his budget asked the

Florida legislature for an appropria

tion to equip the institute with new
musical Instruments for the boys and
we hope that his request will be

granted. Mrs. McClane, wife of the
superintendent, is matron at No. 1,
and were we an artist capable of
painting the myriad tints of the rain rainbow,
bow, rainbow, we could not illustrate all her
duties and accomplishments. You will
have to go and see for yourselves.

Prof. Mercer has charge of the
school at No. 1. He is untiring in his
efforts to advance the boys in their
studies and they are making good
progress. They are so cramped for
space that the teacher has to stand
for there isn't room for a chair. They
must have larger quarters for a

school room.

We are proud to say that these
boys are on the upward road to true
worthwhile manhood. They are being
fitted for a useful life, xan independ independ-net
net independ-net life. There are many boys yet in
our state who would be far better off
if they were sent to the Florida In Industrial
dustrial Industrial School for an education.
Time, space and numerous other
things present us from writing more
fully on this subject. We haven't even
mentioned the electric light plant, the
dairy, the well manipulated bakery,
the pumping station. We haven't said
one word about the colored depart department.
ment. department. We will have to finish this job
at another time.

Mrs. R. A. Burford, who has been
in Lvnchburcr. where Miss Aenes

As we have said before, we do not Burford is attendinf? Randolnh-Macon

consider managing fairs a function of College, has returned to Atlanta to

government, ana as we maae mcu.e present at the Baptist conference

statement on principle, we are not that is now in session in that city, at

likely to change our opinion for ex- the close of which she expects to re-

peaiency. n, nowever, a reierenaumi turn home.

election is held, and the people of the

county decide that their county gov- Mr Stephen Fiero, who has been

trnment snan tane cnarge oi tne iair, visiting in Ocala this winter as the
"11 i il. rm il a 1 I

it win De tneir anair as weii as tneir euest 0f n;s cousin. Mr. L. M. Mur-

fair, and we shall not do any kicking, an(j family, leaves today for a

lhe comparatively small number oi short stay in the southern part of the
people who have kept the fair going, state before he sails on the 19th from

by hard work and individual expense from Jacksonville for his home
for the last four or five years became New York.

worn out with the rather laxly appre

ciated effort, and had about decided Laree suDnlv of Velvet Beans and

to give it up. They and others felt Chufas now on hand. The Ocala
that it would be a misfortune to the! Seed Storp 7-11-19

county to let the fair die, and from

this feeling arose the movement to
have the county commissioners take

charge of the institution. These peo

ple had no axes to grind, and most oi Martha Wood of Portsmouth, la.,

them have given the lair a great deal wh0 is visiting at her home. The pic-

of disinterested and ill-paid (otten ture was an admirable one for the
unpaid) work. It happens that we children, and for grown-ups, too, but

have a county board made up oi men e3Deciallv was it enioved by the chil-

particularly well qualified to manage dren. as two of their kind, little Jane

a fair. All of them are interested and Katherine Lee, in "Smiles," kept
and expert in fair matters. If the I them rnmnlotpW entertained during

the afternoon. After the picture the

small guests were invited into the
sitting room, where they were served
ice cream. After the refreshments,

the children enjoyed the time before
making their farewells by playing

Statement of the Condition of

Of Ocala, Florida

Yesterday afternoon Mrs. E. C.

Bennett entertained a few of her lit

tle friends in honor of little Miss

,0 91

9 0

people vote for them to take charge

cf the fair, and if they also support
the fair as they should, it will be a
good fair, and probably make a little
money for the county instead of being

an expense to it. The county govern

ment has generally given the fair an and dancing. Those who were invited

appropriation anyhow. an(j spnt such a pleasant afternoon
Now, if the people feel that they were Matha Wood, Lucile Home, Del Del-want
want Del-want to keep up the fair, let them zel pasteur, Martha Preer, Dorothy
vote accordingly, then let them follow Adams, Mamie Sue Spencer, Lucretia

up tneir votes witn large attendance Hocker, Frances Clark and Josephine

and proiuse exnioits. 11 tney loiiowiy

this policy, and keep good men in of

fice, they need not be afraid of their

money being wasted. To suspend the
fair would be a public misfortune, and
beyond a doubt it will be suspended

unless the county takes charge.
Mrs. J. R. Moorhead, who was so
instrumental in obtaining the next
meeting of the Florida Horticultural
Association for Ocala, writes the fol following
lowing following comforting little poem for
Lakeland:
Hush, little Lakeland, don't you cry
You'll get to entertain us, bye and
bye.
Don't make threats as to what you're
going to do,

Just come along, and
wanted to.

UNCLASSIFIED
ADVERTISEMENTS

WANTED, LOST. FOUND. FOR

SALE, FOR RENT AND SIM

ILAR LOCAL NEEDS

KATLb btx line maximum, one
time, 25c.; three times, 50c; six timet

75c; one month $3. Payable in advance.

AN ACTIVE U. S. DEPOSITARY
At Close ot Business Monday, May 4 th, 1919. Condensed from Report to the
Comptroller of the Currency.
RESOURCES
Loans and Discounts, Marion Co. Warrants, Bonds and Securities.. $436,533.12
Liberty Loan Bonds, War Savings Stamps and U. S. Treasury Cer Certificates
tificates Certificates : 290,690.50
U. S. Bonds to Secure Circulation 75,000.00
Stock in Federal Reserve Bank of Atlanta 2,700.00
Banking House, Furniture and Fixtures 38,500.08
Other Real Estate owned 2,883.62w
Overdrafts 54.92
Cash on Hand, and Due from Banks 81,120.85
TOTAL 927,483.01
LIABILITIES
Capital Stock, Fully paid in -$ 75,000.00
Surplus, (earned j 15,000.00
Undivided Profits 6,334.75
Circulation 73.100.00
Due Federal Reserve Bank of Atlanta. 60,000.00
Dividends unpaid 1- : 20.00
DEPOSITS ... 698,028.26
TOTAL : $927,483.01

Deposits May 12th, 1919 $698,048.26
Deposits May 12th, 1918 539.776.75
Increase One Year $158,271.51

:

:

WANTED Highest prices paid for

pretend you I squash, onions, eggs, chickens, sweet
InnH Irish Tnfjfft fnr l'mmoHintp

tt ti a i a.1 a.: 1 I w-

"nen ?ne "me comes a meeuns Piace shipment. Ocala Exchange & Hide

Then well see a chance is given you. Carmichael Bldg., North Magno Magno-Hush,
Hush, Magno-Hush, little Lakeland, don't you cry, street. 15-3t

Y ou'il get the r 5. Jti. S. bye and bye.

WANTED Second hand living room

m m I

set, porcn chair, ice box: good con

dition. Postoffice Box 326. 14-3t

SALT FISH

v

nr

The regimental colors of the 124th
Infantry (the old Second Florida
regiment), have been brought home
from France and turned over to the
state government. They were given a
fitting reception by the legislature.
The 124th Infantry as a regiment did

not reach r ranee m time to do any
fighting, but nearly all the Florida
boys who went to Camp Wheeler with

it sav service as members of ,- other

organizations. The colors should be

carefully kept by the state until the

legiment reorganizes.

Capital removal has crept into the

discussion at Tallahassee, but prob

ably is not worrying the people of the
Leon metropolis yet. Ocala is sug suggested
gested suggested as a good place when the seat
cf government is moved, and if it is
moved it must be acknowledged that
the Brick City is a logical location
for it. With the legislature in ses-

. f tOcalaPlant City people could

Salt Ocean Whiting
per lb 10c
This fish is packed in brine the

FOR SALE My household goods at

215 South Second street. Mrs. A. E.

Burnett. 14-3t

m al Lh,u i our repair worK on
guns, locks, lawn mowers, etc.. at

same as mackerel is packed. The meat 301 S. Main St. Also buy and sell see-

is white and the fish weigh from I ond hand furniture at 307 S. Main St.

J. W. Hunter, the Locksmith. 13-tf

o

North Carolina Round Herring help wanted Good plow hand.

vioou uuaru. xiaii. uay oaiuruay ana

y

life
Was a
Misery

Mrs. F. M. Jones, of
Palmer, Okla., writes:
" From lhe time 1 en entered
tered entered Into womanhood
... I looked with dread
from one month to the
next I suffered with my
back and bearing-down
pain, until life to me was
a misery. I would think
I could not endure the
pain zny longer, and I
gradually got worse.
Nothing seemed to help
me until, one day,
1 decided to
TAKE

i

14

0B

FUNERAL DIRECTORS and EMBALM ERS
AUTOMOBILE SERVICE
No charge for delivery of caakcts anywhere day or night.

WILBUR SMITH,
Licensed

SAM R. PYLES JR.,
Embalmers

Office Phono 10 Night Phones 225 or 423

per lb. 10c

This fish is packed in brine some

thing on the order of the the brine in
which Holland herring comes. The

fish is fat and juicy and makes
appetizing breakfast.

an

Sunday off. Address J. W. and E. J.

Ethridge, Weirsdale, Fla. 12-3t

WANTED Your stove, range and

refrigerator repair work. We also
buy and sell second hand stoves. Acme
Stove Hospital, 326 North Maagnolia

Street.

m

Li

Oo IL TEAPOT

GROCERY

GENERAL
INSURANCE
Including
Automobile,
Accident,
Casualty,
Health
Bonds,
Fire and
Life
L T. IZLAR, GARY BLOCK
Ocala, Florida

iuu sall we nave on nana a I

worm-driven Ford truck which we will

sell at a bargain. Auto Sales Co.
North Main St., phone 248. tf

AUTO REPAIR SERVICE For

quick and reliable automobile service

come to the Florida House Garage. J.

C. Lanier and H. C. Williams. 8-lm

FOR RENT Four well furnished

sleeping rooms; thoroughly screened;

bath and other conveniences. Apply

to Mrs. A. M. Kichline, at Oklawaha

Inn, 239 Oklawaha Ave. 8-6t

The Woman

Tonic

i

DR. G. A. H. EDMISTON
Veterinary Physician and Surgeon
Residence Phone 501. Office Phone 123
Ocala, Florida.

Honest now, what
would you do without

Jf Prevention

For the eye see
Dr. K. J. Weihe,
Eyesight Specialist

Graduate Optometrist

THINK,
is best.

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. 24-1 m

TV ANTED All kinds of second hand

Furniture, Stoves, Organs and

oiher household necessities. Get my
prices. L. Hurst, at B. Goldman's,

O'-ala, Fla. 24-lm

WANTED All owners of either
Maxwell or Ford cars to know that all
necessary repair work can be done at

reasonable prices at the Maxwell Re

pair Shop. We have with us Mr.
Drummond. an expert mechanic on

above named cars. Prompt and effic efficient
ient efficient service. 12-t
WOOD An honest load of wood can
be had by phoning Smoak's Wood
Yard, phone 146. tf

1

n

94

" I took four bottles'
Mrs, Jones goes on to
say, Mand was not only
greatly relieved, but can
truthfully say that I have
not a pain.
" It has now been two
years since I tookCardui,
and I am still in good
health. . I would ad advise
vise advise any woman or girl
to use Cardui who is a
sufferer from any female
trouble."
If you suffer pain caused
from womanly trouble, or
if you feel the need of a
good strengthening tonic
to build up your run -down
system, take the advice
of Mrs. Jones. Try Car Cardui.
dui. Cardui. It helped her. We
believe it will help you.
All Druggists
J.CS

ik - - -

THE HOTTER THE DAY THE COOLER
THE DRINK THAT YOU SECURE
FROM OUR FOUNTAIN.
When you are warm and uncomfortable you
will be surprised at the relief you will experience
through one of the many cool, delicious, refresh refreshing
ing refreshing drinks we dispense.

I OR EXCHANGE A small amount
of YOUR money for good value in
auto truck service. Long distance
hauling, also estimates given for mov moving
ing moving vegetables to shipping points. Call
F YONCR Ocala, Fla.

Pretty White Sport Oxford Slip Slippers,
pers, Slippers, ivory sole and heel. Phice, o.
Little's Shoe Parlor. 13-Gt

Mclvcr & MacKay
UNDERTAKERS and EMBALMERS
PHONES 47. 101. 201
OCALA, FLORIDA

THE WINDSOR MOTEL
Jacksonville, Florida

In the heart oi

Every modern convenience
second to none.

the city with Hemming Park for a front yard.

in each rooxa. Dining room service is

RATES From $1.50 per day per person to $6.

ROBERT M. MEYER,
Manager.

J. KAVANAUGH,
Proprietor.

Read the Star Want Ads. It paw

4



OCALA EVENING STAB, THURSDAY, MAY 15, 1919

'TV

1 ri;?:L l'- i-

Ti
ftlm

To) JU, L n

a

1L

cm3la ctree'
ed-Nr e ed a m
t0, S 0o6A oo- ora- gi3t3 1

A single seven -ounce bottle 1 glass of
this most delicious of all drinks con contains
tains contains one and one-half times the food
value of an ordinary orange!

HB letter reproduced at the left
tells of a comparative analysis

between a seven-ounce bottle
of Orange-Crush and an ordi ordinary
nary ordinary oransre, three inches in

diameter when peeled.

The analysis proved that the drinl

contained fifty per cent more food valu

than the orange.

But that was not all. The analysi

also revealed two other most imp 02
tant facts:

2b

First,

that Orange-Crush consists

of harmless and whole whole-some
some whole-some ingredients;
Second, that the flavor of Orange Orange-Crzzsh
Crzzsh Orange-Crzzsh is that of a natural
orange.
This means that Orange-Crush is more than a delight delightful,
ful, delightful, thirst-satisfying drink. It is also health-giving and

body-building. Oranges have long been recognized for

Just as an orange is "good for you" so
Orange Crush, which is made from

luscious oranges, will tone up your syst

will, in the truest sense, refresh you.

these qualities.

Drink Orange- XiSS., X.
f -' ruT'-r oji '" rji ST!t t 5-t-- t-i?
- Rji 1J r lU;
nlj-s- """"
AW vn

i-vgsS &K'-Z&WW'?Bl I v I I r

mmt kmh i J 1 1. f

r f&sfes?isvs& -Vrsi MM h 1 1 I I r i mini ifc"

Try it today it is for sale everywhere.
Order it by the case. Drink it sparkling,
refreshing, icy-cold. Keep it in the home
at all times.

For Sale Everywlhieir

Florida

S.i..tfi Signi'.'' wbU til'-,, iv 'i il'll i- 111 ID I
M 1 1"""" "" J

O



OCALA EVENING STAB, THURSDAY, 3IAY 15, 1919

JLiec Us
Wash.

do Your Family
All Flat Work

Returned Finished.
TRY IT

y-rrjy v TLa&vrzsc?TZK TTrcsefrwnztMs i; jiim warn jujr.-TZi

LATEST LOCALS

Mr. H. S. Hall has returned from a

business visit to the northern cities.

lilil SCHEDULES

Arrival and Departure of passenger
trains at OCALA UNION STATION.

The following schedule figures pub published
lished published as information and not guar-

St. Margaret's Guild of Grace Epis

copal church held a silver tea and re

caption at the home of Mrs. EL B.
Clarkson yesterday afternoon from 4
to 6 o'clock. The beautiful Clarkson
home was made more attractive by

Our old friends, the Pickerts, of I vases of flowers that were tastefully

theatrical fame, are entertaining thelmaced in all the rooms on the lower I anteed.

people of Tampa. f oor. The hall and dining room were I (Eastern Standard Time)

in white, while the living room was SEABOARD AIR LINE RAILROAD

Congoleum Art Squares, a large! in pink. The wives of the vestrymen, I i-T. Arrive

variety to seltc Irom, at uoldman s. r.Jrs. Frank Drake, Mrs. Dehon and 1 2:50 am. J'cksonvllle-XewYork 2:50 am.

Mrs. Charles Cullen and several mem-1 l:Z2 pm. Jacksonville 3:2f pm.

Mrs. Horace Gobart of Gainesville bers of the fruild received. The candvl 4:07 Jackonvtlle 5:10 p.m

is the attractive guest of Mrs. E. A. I table was attractively arranged and
Osborne for a few days. I decorated with white flowers, at the

back of which was a large American

2:50 &.m

2:50 am.

Miss Victoria Raysor of Lowell is flag flanked by the flags of the Allies.

spending a few days in town as the This table was presided over by Mrs.

guest of Mr. and Mrs. Henry Raysor. Arthur Davies. There was a table of

fancy work articles for all uses. Mrs.

Miss Lillian Thomasson, who post- B. D. Blackburn, Mrs. R. M. Martin

poned her departure for Kissimmee, and Miss Minnie Gamsby were in

leaves today after a week's visit with charge here. In the dining room light

her aunt, Mrs. R. S. Hall. refreshments were served during the

Tampa
Manatee

St. Petersburg )

2:2C pm. Tampa-Manatee 1:41 pm.

5:10 pm. Tampa-Bt. Petersburg 4:07 pm.

ATLANTIC COAST LINE RAILROAD

Leave Arrive

2:12 pm Jcksonvllle-New York 2:15am.
2:20 pm. JkaonvlHe-0'inesvllle 2:25 pm.

1:42 am. Jksonvllle-0'cerrllIe 10:12 pm.
2:15 am. St. Pefabrg-Lakeland 2:12 am.
2:25 pm. St. Pet'ebrg-Lakeland 2:00 pm.

afternoon. The punch table, which T: 10 am. Dunnellon-Wilcox

pm. uomoaaasa i:f z pm.

10:12 pm. Leesburgr C:42 am.

4:45 pm. Oalneavllle 11:50 am.

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

H8U8AHD

T POTATI

r mmi

mi

OCALA

EXCHANGE

'j4-'-

You get 4 cakes of soap at the price was placed in the large bay window, 7 -40 r'nellon-L.'keland 11:02 pm.

Ui tithes ui a aiuiuiiic iui c was jjicibujr ucvuiattu mm tuiv.
days only at G. C. Greene & Co. 15-3t J flowers and ferns and was presided

over by Mrs. Wilhard Blood and Miss

Mr. and Mrs. Bernard Blair and Susie Lou Ellis. Mrs. M. T. Mitchell

baby, who have been visiting friends also looked after the pleasure of the

in Ocala, leave today for a short visit guests in the dining room. During
in Hawthorn and Lake Weir, before the afternoon a very enjoyable mus mus-returning
returning mus-returning to their home in Miami. ical program was given. Mrs. Ket-

chum gave several vocal selections,

i

Mr. Ira Bennett of Washington has accompanying herself on the harp.

Peptone, the Great Tonic

tf

wm nn i

IIIUL UU.

CARMICHAEL BUILDING

( a Week

FLORIDA (

S

OCALA

Ask the man who has tried our auto
repair department about our service.
Hell tell you "the reason" it pays to
buy the time of experienced men.
Ocala Iron Works Garage. Phone 4. 6t

Peptone.

tf

"THERE'S A REASON

You can't pay the high prices for a
new lawn mower so as to put your
yard in order. I have them as good
as new -ball bearing for $5 up.
3t J. W. Hunter, Locksmith.

joined Mrs. Bennett and small son at Miss Irma Blake and Mrs. Jean Con-

the home of Mr. and Mrs. Clarence I nelley also sang during the afternoon.
Camp. Mr. and Mrs. Bennett expect The affair proved a very pleasant one

to return to Washington in a few both financially and socially.

days.

Beginning May 15th THE BOOK

30 latest books at THE BOOK. I SHOP wil lobserve half holidays and

SHOP. 3t will close at one o'clock Thursday

for the balance of the day. Please

Our former esteemed citizen, Mr. I fee governed accordingly. 3t

George A. Nash, was in the city yes

terday, coming up from Jacksonville Mr. and Mrs. R. S. Rogers have re-

for a brief visit. Mr. and Mrs. Nashjceived from their son, Sergeant Irwin I

ar"doing well in Jacksonville, but Rogers, Battery A, 122nd Field Ar-

Ocala is yet very dear to them. tillery, a booklet giving the history

of the 33rd Division, with which he

Douglas b air banks, who never lans i served m ranee, ana whicn saw

to interest and amuse the crowd, will I some of the hardest fighting of the

be on the Temple screen this evening war. Sergeant Rogers, who is remem-

in "Say, Young Fellow," one of the bered here as a clever and popular

livest comedy-drama -stunts. Tomor- j schoolboy, served in the Illinois caval-

row, Tom Moore will show the trials ry on the border, altho far under mil-

and tribulations of living on "Thirty itary age. On returning to Chicago,

he refused to go to school any more,

but instead worked during the sum

mer of 1917 with the Electric Stor

age and Battery Company, promptly
I volunteering as soon as troops were

mustered in. He served with bravery
and efficiency thru the war, and his

parents hope he will soon be home.

The Electric Storage and Batten

Company made a mighty good record
of its own. It has on its service flag
557 stars, of which fourteen have

Memory
SHOP.

books at THE

BOOK

3t

L. ALEXANDER
PRACTICAL CARPENTER
AND BUILDER

Careful Estimates made on all Con

tract work. Gives More and Better

Work for the Honey than any other turned to gold. Chicago may have a
contractor In the city. disloyal mayor, but it has some of the

most loyal people in America.

I $ wm-- i 111 l&i k 'Jjp
S y5 pi

. 1 I I'. B B3 5i l

fees

L3N S

A

HOT SPOT Chalmers:

First in the Getaway
"TT TE do not know if the Hot Spot Chalmers is the fastest
J car in the world in acceleration. That's a question
V V probably that never will be settled.
But we do know there are figures on record which would make
the average man think so. These figures are as follows:
12.2 miles per hour 25 feet from & standing start x
1 14.7 miles per hour at 50 feet from a standing start
16.5 miles per hour at 100 feet from a standing start
20.0 miles per hour at 150 feet from a standing start
' 23.4 miles per hour at 200 feet from a standing start
28.0 miles per hour at 250 feet from a standing start
33.3 miles per hour at 300 feet from a standing start
( Officially recorded by the A. A. A.)
To one who knows about the Hot Spot and Ram's-horn
devices these figures are not surprising.
For they not only get all the action out of gas that nature
put there, but they get it out in a hurry.
They make it simple, easy and quick for the engine to digest gas.
So that when you step on. the accelerator button of a Hot
Spot Chalmers you get immediate results. You don't have to
run through three gears three blocks to get under way.
You make two shifts with your wrist in two jiffies and in six

seconds you ve run away from the big car.
This, of course, isn't all you get in a Hot Spot
Chalmers. But it's refreshing to know.
For alertness iti a car is like alertness in the
human mind v;ry fetching; and something you
never grow tired ot.

Messrs. Frank E. Harris and W. T.

Gary were ; much delighted with the

interest manifested in their circuit

this morning for the Salvation Army.

They were most enthusiastically re

ceived in every town where they stop

ped to distribute literature and give!

short talks on the Salvation Army

work. They visited Oak, Anthony,

Sparr, Citra, Lowell, Zuber and Ken-

drick. The McDowell Crate & Lum

ber company, assured them that any

time a speaker would come out to the

factory that it would close its busi

ness for at least half an hour, and

went further to say that it would be

responsible for the necessary collec

tion to be secured.

Qualii y first

R. R. CARROLL
OCALA DEALRE

FLA.

See the portable Sonora, a first-

class phonograph in handsome leather

traveling case at Goldman's. 9-4t

Mr. A. E. Hopper of Lakeland and

Miss Julia L. Thompson, daughter of

Mrs. G. E.: Thompson, were married

Wednesday at 5 p. m., Rev. Smith

Hardin officiating. It was a quiet

wedding in the presence of the fam-

iiy. Mr. William Hammond, a

nephew of the bride, was at home to

witness the ceremony. Mr. Hammond

is a mechanic in the aviation camp.

Mr. and Mrs. Hopper left on the

train last eveninsr for Washington.

Isiew York and other points to spend:

their honeymoon.

On the occasion of the tenth birth-

I day of little Miss Cora Mae Pillans,

her mother, Mrs. L. H. Pillans invited

a few of her little friends in the

neighborhood of her home to go to

the movies. The picture was thor thoroughly
oughly thoroughly enjoyed by the party, the at

tractive little actresses, Jean and

rvatnenne iee, neing on tne screen.

After the picture the party was taken

to the Court Pharmacy, where they

enjoyed ice cream.

Peptona.

tf

SS5 f $

The many friends of Mrs. Arthur

Williams will be delighted to hear

that she has returned to Ocala to live.

Last week Mrs. Williams went to

Murdock, packed her household ef

fects in readiness for moving, and re

turned to Ocala. For the d resent I

Mrs. Williams will be at the home of

her aunt, Mrs. G. T. Maughs.

A new shipment of Silk Hose has

arrived. Black, White, Brown. Lit

tle's Shoe Parlor. 6-10-t

Mrs. H. W. Long, one of Marion

county's best loved women, but who

has been livine with her sister in

Quincy the last year or two, is the

guest oi ner relatives ana many
friends in her old home neighborhood1

I of Cotton Plant. Mrs. Long and Mrs.

Lloyd Tucker and little son were in

town today.

The picture story "Smiles," at the
Temple yesterday, was one of the
cutest ever seen here. It brought a
succession of smiles from start to
finish. Such pictures do everybody
good to see them. Mutt and Jeff were
on hand with some specially funny
stunts, and their picture will be re repeated
peated repeated tonight.
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 experienced.
ienced. experienced. Ocala Iron Works Garage.
Phone 4. 10-Ct

ASK
F. W. DITTO
Local Agent for the
PRUDENTIAL INSURANCE CO.
About the new Life Policies now
being written by this grand old
company.
F. W.DITTO, OCA Lfi.FLf.

'IT f1

'Mi

Real vs. False Economy
At This Time

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

US PIF g

Wc wish to announce that Hood,
Fish and Swinhart Tires have been re reduced
duced reduced in price approximately

m

DAWUES "THE TIRE W

Florida

rraits

Creating Mew lemani

f 01

When supply increases witW correspoix&s growth b
dsmand, prices always falL
If the gain in production comes to far exceed that m cca
cumpticn, producers face disaster.
Florida's output of grapefruit and oranges in a few yean
b certain to be enormously greater
Unless the consumer demand for these fruits is made to
keep pace with the enlarged production, growers will then bo
unable to obtain profitable returns for their crops,
A Foreseeing this condition, the Florida Citrus Exchange for
several years has been advertising and using other means to
more widely introduce and popularize grapefruit and oranges.
The splendid success of the work of the Exchange in thb
direction is a matter of record for instance, in the territory
where its grapefruit campaign for 1918-19 was concentrated
the sales of the Sealdsweet brand were three times as great ca
in the previous season.
The Florida Citrus Exchange Has Done Much
Speculative Marketing Agencies Nothing Why?

la the task of developing de de-mind
mind de-mind for Florida citrus fruits, ths
Exchange Las been the only actnra
fsctcr.
Few marketing agencies hare
done anything along this line tha
purely speculative ones have dona
ccthing!
Why? Became the speculators
can make as much if not more
money when fruit prices are low
es when they are high.
Fcr this very good reason thin
cpecufaSrve concerns are not inter interested
ested interested in the problem of providing

&3

essary to keep up prices in face cf
greater production.
So it is left for the growers wh
themselves market the fruit they
produce, cooperatively through
the Florida Gtrus Exchange, to da
all the educational work required
to build up demand.
These cooperating growers tSQ
fortunate in the fact that the plsa
cf jotntfy marketing their fruit
ghres them net returns enough
greater than would be allowed
then by the speculators to several
tissss cover the cost of the adver adver-tssmg
tssmg adver-tssmg end tales endeavor of ths

markets which are neo

Joca the Fxrharrgt bow, 6a YOUR put cf
the work axxi than ta the bene&s. Fef

farther ptrbc&Lu? write, wis 01

FLORIDA CITRUS EXCHANGE, Tampa, Ha.
MARION COUNTY CITRUS SUB-EXCHANGE
Ocala - Florida

1.



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METS:structMap STRUCT1 physical
METS:div DMDID ADMID The ORDER 0 main
PDIV1 Main
PAGE1 Page
METS:fptr FILEID
PAGE2
PAGE3
PAGE4 4
STRUCT2 other
ODIV1
FILES1