The Ocala evening star

MISSING IMAGE

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:
UF00075908:05262

Related Items

Related Items:
Ocala weekly star


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Full Text
EVENING

A TTn

Weather Forecast: Partly cloudy cloudy-tonight
tonight cloudy-tonight and Sunday, probably local
showers Sunday.
OGALA, FLORIDA, SATLBDAY, MAY 17, 1919.
VOL. 2G, NO. 120

FIRST ARRIVAL IS

THE IIC-F
American Airships Have Winged
their Way Across Atlantic from
Newfoundland to the Azores
(Associated Press)
Trepassey, N. F., May 16, 5:40 p.
m. Navy seaplane NC-4 took the air
shortly after six o'clock New York
time, headed seaward, apparently on
its journey to the Azores.
SAILED TO MEET THE SUNRISE
Trepassey, N. F., May 16, 8:10 p.
m. All three naval seaplanes took
the air and sped eastward just "before
sundown on the 1350-mile voyage to
the Azores. The departure was unof unofficially
ficially unofficially timed at 6:10 New York time.
The planes are expected to make the
journey in eighteen and one half
hours, if all goes well.
SET THE LIMIT
Trepassey, N. F., May 16. "If we
don't come J?ack in three hours, we
won't come back at all," said Com Commander
mander Commander J. .H. Towers of NC-3 today
just before the start of the flight.
Commander Bellinger of the NC-1
concurred in this forecast.
APPROACHING THE ISLANDS
Washington, May 17. The three
naval seaplanes were approaching the
Azores this morning, on their trans trans-Atlantic
Atlantic trans-Atlantic flight, being within one hun hundred
dred hundred miles of the islands at 5:45.
' NC-4 ARRIVED
'Ponta Degada, May 17. The sea seaplane
plane seaplane NC-4 arrived at Horta, Azores
Islands, at 1:25 p. m. Greenwich time.
OVER THREE HOURS AHEAD OF
TIME
Washington, May 17. The Ameri American
can American seaplane NC-4, commanded by
Lieutenant Commander Read, has at attained
tained attained its first objective in the trans trans-Atlantic
Atlantic trans-Atlantic t flight, having landed safely
at Horta, Azores, after winging its
way from Trepassey, N. .F., in fifteen
hours and thirteen minutes. The other
two seaplanes were close behind and
expected to land during the forenoon.
It was originally planned for the
planes to stop at Ponta Delgade, but
the heavy fog evidently caused the
flight to end at Horta, 150 miles west westward.
ward. westward. The fliers are ahead of their
schedule. It is expected they will
take on fuel and start Sunday for
Lisbon, Portugal.
OTHER PLANES CLOSE BEHIND
Although nothing had been heard
.from the other two seaplanes up to
1:30 o'clock, navy officials are confi confident
dent confident they have reached the Azores
and information of their arrival has
been delayed, as both were flying not
far behind the NC-4.
BRITONS ALSO READY
St. Johns, N. F., May 17. It is an announced
nounced announced that the British aviators,
IJaynham and Hawker, Avould probab probably
ly probably start on their trans-Atlantic flight
this afternoon.
AIRSHIP MAY BE LOST
Washington, May 17 The destroy destroyer
er destroyer Edwards found no trace last night
of the navy dirigible C-5, which broke
from her moorings at St. Johns yes yesterday
terday yesterday shortly after a 26-hour flight
from Montauk Point, N. Y., and drift drifted
ed drifted to sea. The commander of the
Edwards today reported the dirigible
lost.
The (Star is glad to report that little
Edgar Roberts is recovering from his
injuries of a couple of weeks ago.
The pupils of the industrial school
evening. Mr. Joe Needham and his
orchestra went out to the school and
played for them a couple of hours or
more and they had a merry time
dancing to the music. Several of the
girls are excellent dancers, and they
teach the others, so nearly all the
girls are skilled in this graceful ex exercise
ercise exercise which delights the hearts of all
ycung people. A few friends were
privileged to accompany tne orcnes orcnes-tra,
tra, orcnes-tra, and they also had a most pleas pleas-'
' pleas-' ant time watching the evolutions of
the girls, who, tho' they only had each
other to dance with, enjoyed every
minute. Those of the girls who were
the most skilled were the most sought
after as partners, and few of them
had a chance to sit out a dance. Misa
Davis had a big freezer fullof delic delicious
ious delicious ice cream, which was served just
at the right time. The teachers and
pupils of the school highly appreciate
the efforts of Mr. Needham and the
other musicians in helping them to
pass such a. pleasant evening.
Money spent is money gone; invest invested
ed invested in war savings stamps it stays

Uf e the unclassified ads. It pays.

POPE" WILL ASK FOR.
A SOFTER PEACE

Head of the Catholic Church Will
Try to Make Terms Easier
. for the Huns
(Associated Press)
Rome, May 17. In response to a
petition from the entire German Epis Episcopate,
copate, Episcopate, begging his good offices in se securing
curing securing mitigation of the peace terms,
Pope Benedict has taken steps to
communicate with the head of one of
the important peace delegations with
a view of getting the conditions
modified.
IT WILL NEVER BE DONE
Rome, May 17. Pope Benedict yes yesterday
terday yesterday received five American Epis Episcopal
copal Episcopal bishops and cordially thanked
them for their call. Cardinal Gas Gas-parri,
parri, Gas-parri, papal secretary of state, talked
with the bishops and said: "Rather
than a reunion of Christian churches,
the Holy See aims at unity of the
church which, in the opinion of Rome,
can only occur by all returning to
the Catholic church."
COMMENCEMENT EXERCISES
OCALA HIGH SCHOOL
The senior class of the Ocala high
high school announce their graduat graduating
ing graduating exercises Temple theater Monday,
May the twenty-sixth, nineteen hun hundred
dred hundred nineteen, at eighty-thirty o'clock.
Class Officers
Leonard Allison Wesson, president.
Thomas Henry Wallis, vice presi president.
dent. president. Loureen J. Spencer, secretary and
treasurer.
Class Roll
- Mamie Louise Henderson, Cevie
Madelene Roberts, Sara Eliza Hern Hern-den,
den, Hern-den, Marguerite Edwards, Ruth Mad Mad-alene
alene Mad-alene Simmons, Mary E. Smedley,
Allen Tolar Hollinrake, Frances Free Free-land
land Free-land Carlisle. V
- Class Motto
"La Diligence Vaine Tout."
Class Flower: 'Sweet pea.
Class Colors: Green and gold.
SET WORLD'S RECORD
IN LOOPING THE LOOP
(Associated Press)
.Washington, May 17. Making 457
consecutive loops during an hour and
fifty-four minutes' flight yesterday,
Lieuts. Ralph Johnson and Mark
Woodward set a world's record at
Carlstrom Field, Arcadia, Fla., it was
announced by the air service officers.
it
v HOPE IT WILL PASS
(Associated Press)
Washington, May 17. Senator
Overman of North Carolina, chair
man of the Senate committee which
has been investigating the spread of
lawless propaganda in the United
States, announces a bill designed to
reach persons advocating overthrow
of the government by force will be in introduced
troduced introduced at the extra session of Con Congress.
gress. Congress. The committee will meet next
week to complete its report. Sena
tor Overman was one of the men to
whom infernal machines were mailed
in the May day bomb plot, but the
package was held up by postoffice au authorities.
thorities. authorities. v
BADLY WANTED
, (Associated Press)
Americus, Ga., May 17. In the ef
fort to apprehend 'Myran and Harold
Lackey, discharged soldiers from
Souther flying field here accused
ox participation in the desecration of
the Wirz monument at Andersonville,
one hundred telegrams have beensent
to sheriffs in Louisiana, Arkansas,
Missouri and Texas. The telegrams
offered $50 reward for the arrest of
the soldiers.
TALLAHASSEE TOPICS.
Repudiating the present single pri primary
mary primary with its first and second choice
vtes, the Senate Friday passed, by a
vote of 16 to 13, the Cash bill provid providing
ing providing for two primaries and a shorter
ballot. Non-administrative offies, such
as delegates to national conventions,
will not appear on the ticket if the
bill becomes a law.
Without discussion the Senate con concurred
curred concurred in all House, amendments re restoring
storing restoring a greater part "of appropria appropriations
tions appropriations asked by the board of control
for maintaining institutions of higher
education.
Senator TurnbulPs university ex extension
tension extension bill, appropriating $50,000 for
carrying eduaction to people who are
unable to attend state colleges, pass passed
ed passed the Senate' by a vote of 21 to 8.
Half the appropriation is to be used
the first year and half the next, un under
der under provisions of the bill. No amend amendments
ments amendments were offered. and the emasure
was passed under waiver of the rules
after a long and interesting debate.

ALLIES DETERMINED
HOT TO LET UP

Are in No Mood to Allow Germans to
Squirm Out of Their Just
Punishment
(Associated Press)
London, May 17. Earl Curzon,
government leader in the house of
lords, speaking at the Primrose
league, said if Germany refused to
sign the peace terms, the Allies were
not unprepared for every emergency,
and would permit no substantial mod modification
ification modification of the treaty.
EXCHANGE PAPERS MONDAY
Paris, May 17. The exchange of
credentials between the Austrian
peace delegation and representatives!
of the Allies will take place Monday.
TO COERCE TURKEY
Paris, May 17. Allied naval forces
occupied Smyrna Wednesday. The
movement was directed by the peace
conference as a precautionary meas measure
ure measure for the maintenance of order in
anticipation of making peace with
Turkey.
AUSTRIA LET OFF EASY
Paris, May v 17. The indemnity
clause in the Austrian peace treaty
provides-for five billion marks in gold
without bond.
CONCESSION FROM ITALY
Paris, May 17. Italy has relin relinquished
quished relinquished her claims to the Dodocanese
Islands in favor of Greece, thereby
ending one of the acute controversies
before the peace conference.
PASS BUCK TO PEOPLE
Berlin, May 17. The German gov government
ernment government has arranged for a plebiscite
if the Allies refuse to make conces concessions
sions concessions -in the peace treaty, according
to the Zeitung Am Mittig.
, FIVE YEARS TOO LATE
Berlin, May 17. Mass demonstra
tions are the order of the day both
in Berlin and in the provinces. A
crowd of two hundred thousand as assembled
sembled assembled at the reichstag building
Thursday and adopted a strongly
worded resolution against the peace
terms.
FEDERAL BAKERY
TO BE OPENED HERE
Ocala is to have another bakery.
Two of our enterprising young busi business
ness business men are going to start a modern
bakery with all of the latest machin machinery
ery machinery and equipment. The senior part partner
ner partner is now in the north visiting the
manufacturers where he will purchase
a complete up-to-date outfit and the
Star is informed work will commence
on the new establishment shortly.
The bakery these gentlemen will
open and operate is what is known as
the federal system, which has gained
great popularity in some of the larger
cities of the South, notably Jackson Jacksonville,
ville, Jacksonville, where a bakery of this class is
operating most successfully.
The federal system makes its ap appeal
peal appeal to the public through the fact
that the work of mixing and baking is
done in full view of the public, where
behind plate glass windows and
among spotless 'aluminum pants and
other accessories to the business, the
"man in the street" may watch the
evolution of a loaf of bread from the
flour barrel to the showcase, even see
is slowly rise in the hot oven and turn
from white to brown, until the finish finish-ed
ed finish-ed product is handed to the customer.
"Bread like mother used to make"
will be the motto of the federal bak
ery, and rolls, pies and cakes, etc.,
will also be made. The new bakery
is not being opened with the inten
tion of supplying the local trade only,
but its promoters hope to establish
a business here that will supply the
surrounding territory with bread and
other bakery products. They have the
capital to open a first class place and
the business ability to conduct it
along progressive lines. Further de details
tails details of the enterprise will be given
in a few days.
BAPTIST BOARD
(Associated Press)
Atlanta, May 17. The newly
created educational board of the
Southern Baptist convention will be
located at Birmingham, with Rev. J.
W. Glothlin, of Louisville, Ky., the
executive head, as a result of action
in the convention here today.
SUNDAY'S SING
We have been expecting a program
of the community sing at the Temple
tomorrow afternoon, but the conduc conductors
tors conductors thereof have not handed it in.
However, we feel justified in saying
that it will be a most interesting oc occasion,
casion, occasion, and we advise all to attend.

CAN'T GET RID OF
CHAMP CLARK

Democratic Leaders in Congress In In-duce
duce In-duce Members to Make an
Unlucky Decision
(Associated Press)
Washington, May 17. Democratic
members of the new House today
smoothed out the differences which
threatened to develop over the fight
on Champ Clark for democratic
House leader and at a party confer conference
ence conference the former speaker was chosen
for the party leadership by acclama acclamation.
tion. acclamation. FIRST MAN TO SWING
OUR FLAG IN BELGIUAI
Was Wounded and Rescued by His
Sister Whom He Had Not
Seen in Five Years
It has been truly said that "truth
is stronger that fiction."
Cite, if you may, an author of even
the most melodramatic tendencies
who would make so bold as to have a
soldier wpunded in a great battle with
the Huns and to open his eyes and
find that he is gazing into the face
of his sister, whom he hasn't seen in
five years not since he bade her
good-bye back in Houston, Texas, over
in the states.
Few authors would have the cour courage
age courage to take such liberties with the
exigencies of life. And yet that's
what happened in real life. That's thu
story of Sergeant J. M. Morrison, of
the 17th Cavalry, who is in Atlanta,
Ga., where he underwent treatment
for an eye trouble brought on by be being
ing being gassed in battle. ..
Sergeant Morrison doesn't tell' his
story with any great elaborations. He
speaks a little haltingly at best. And
when he starts to talk of -his sister
the little Salvation Army lassie his
elocution isn't all that it might be.
"I was lying there in No Man's
Land, and I had a terrible misery, al although
though although I was almost unconscious. But
I could feel the terrible pain in my
side. And then I regained conscious consciousness,
ness, consciousness, and I felt that my head was
lying in the lap of some girl, and I
looked up, and
"Well, I can't tell you how I felt
when I recognized my- little sister,
Gertrude, wearing the blue and red
bonnet of the Salvation Army. I was
suffering so I could hardly speak. But
I managed to get out the one word,
"sister. She squeezed my hand
tighter and replied:
"Brother, dear, I am here."
"There were tears in her eyes, and
I guess I began to cloud up a little
myself. But I couldn't sepak another
word. I was just sort of semi semiconscious,
conscious, semiconscious, and then too, I was in such
misery. 1 couldn't even ask her when
she'd heard from the mother back in
the states, or if she had heard that
the three brothers and the other sis sister
ter sister had been killed
' Sergeant Morrison's speech be becomes
comes becomes very halting at this particular
part of the story. But after a few
minutes he continues:
"Yes, I had three brothers killed in
the service Lieut. Jack Morrison,
Sergeant Frank Morrison and Ser Sergeant
geant Sergeant George Morrison. The sister,
the other sister, .Bessie, was a Red
Cross nurse, and she was killed when
the Huns bombed a base hospital at
Montdidier.
"I was the first to leave home to
join the army, and I didn't know that
my sister was with the Salvation
Army. And even now I know very
little of her service over there. Think
of it, to meet your sister after five
years and not be able to talk to her
only to say one word.
"If I was feeling well, I could tell
you lots more about it. But the wound
in my side is pretty bad this morning
it's always worse in rainy weather.
I'd like to tell you just how I felt
when I saw my sister, and how I lay
there with my head on her lap till the
stretcher bearers came along and re removed
moved removed me to a dressing station. But
I don't feel like talking much this
morning and sister's coming home
I had a wire from her the other day
saying she'd be here some time this
week, and shell tell you all about it.
I haven't seen her since I lay with
my head in her. lap after the battle
there in no man's land."
Sergeant Morrison wears two
wound stripes. He wears a campaign
badge and a sharpshooter's badge and
he wears another badge. It's a cur
ious little silver medal, showing sev several
eral several figures' on it, and the simple
word Verdun. But it bears a lot of
significance. It means that Serbeant
Morrison was the first man to swing
the American flag in Belgium.
Sergeant Morrison has asked per permission
mission permission to aid the Salvation Army in
its home service fund campaign, to
ba conducted May 19 to 26.
"I put 'them at the top of the re record,"
cord," record," he said, "and I'd do so even
if my sister wasn't a member of the
organization. Nobody will ever, know

WILSON WILL SEND

President's Message Has Arrived and
Will be Read to Congress
Next Tuesday
(Associated Press)
Washington, May 17. President
Wilson's message to Congress was in
the hands of Secretary Tumulty to
day, having been cabled from Paris.
It consists of approximately 4500
words and probably will be transmit transmitted,
ted, transmitted, to Congress Tuesday.
UNIVERSAL TRAINING
Washington, May 17. Secretary
Baker is expected soon to make pub public
lic public announcement of his definite stand
favoring universal education of mili
tary training, with a statement of his
reasons. It is assumed here the pres president
ident president has approved the plan.
SAYS WE ARE MISTAKEN
Editor Star: In your issue of yes yesterday
terday yesterday in an editorial in which occurs
the following sentences:
"But this town is the most inde independent
pendent independent in Florida. It is dependent on
nothing but its own territory. It has
got along very-well for three-quarters
of a century without any state or fed federal
eral federal government graft, and without
Yankee philanthropists to give it a
handout, and it can continue the per
formance."
It is a mistake, and a most serious
mistake, for any community to take
the position that it is independent of
the rest of the world. In this day and
time any city that thinks it can pro progress
gress progress without the aid of others is
harboring a delusion. The cities that
are going forward are the cities that
are being built by outsiders and with
outside capital. To put it'another
way, they are going forward because
of newt citizens and new capital.
I am convinced that you do not in intend
tend intend your words to be taken literally,
but I think you will admit that they
are capable, at least, of a very unfor unfortunate
tunate unfortunate interpretation.
Whatsis wrong with a Yankee?
What is the objection to a philan philanthropist?
thropist? philanthropist? What is the objection to
giving to a city? Why associate these
in the same sentence with graft?
Why associate the capital removal
with graft
Ocala cannot develop independent independently.
ly. independently. If she, attempts it, she will decay
in her ownexclusiveness. She can cannot,
not, cannot, if she would live and grow, close
her doors to the people of any section
of the United States, your country
and mine, simply because they come
from a particular section. One of the
things, the big things, that we hoped
the world war would do was that it
would bring the people of our country
in closer touch. One of the things
that President Wilson, if I .am not
mistaken, said, in a speech at At Atlantic
lantic Atlantic City, was that the building of
a national .highway system would ac accomplish
complish accomplish the abolition of provincial provincialism.
ism. provincialism. The league of nations is de dependent
pendent dependent upon a closer relationship
among the peoples 'of the earth.
Ocala must seek the assistance of
othtrs. "The city must increase it
population. It must have outside cap capital:
ital: capital: There is a greater need for this
today than ever before. The city has
reached a point which makes neces necessary
sary necessary the expenditure of a large sum
of money.
To get more people and to get
more capital we must make them
welcome. The welcome must be pos positive.
itive. positive. It must be genuine. There must
be no acceptance of the Outsider, of
the newcomer, as if he were a neces necessary
sary necessary evil. There must be no accept acceptance
ance acceptance of his presence merely to empty
his pockets. We must not let him
come here, or have him elsewhere,
read in the papers that he i3 a "Yan "Yankee"
kee" "Yankee" or a "tourist" because this last
word has been unfortunately misused
or something else that carries with
it something of a slur, or contempt.
Let us not adopt a holier-than-thou
attitude.
In the past the Star has taken a
lather deprecatory attitude toward
the tourist." It has been the tendency
in the city. And it has been a serious
mistake.
Ocala has got to have her share of
the hundreds of thousands who are
coming into Florida from other states.
And the will not get them if the Star
or any paper or person makes such
statements as made in your. editonaL
Louis H. ChazaL
Thrift stamps will stick when a fel fellow
low fellow needs a friend.
Only Left It a Comb.
"Mamma." paid Bobbv. "when Ton
told the new cook to dress the chicken,
she started to undress It." Boy's Life.
You get 4 cakes of soap at the price
cf 2 cakes of Palmolive for a few

days only at G. C ueene & Co. 15-31

CLEAH-UP C1PAIGI!

. TO BE dTU
Work During the Week Has Been
Most Gratifying but Much
Remains to be Done
The results obtained during the
clean-up campaign this week have,,
been most gratifying. In every sec--tion
of the city good work has been
done. But it was too big a job for
one week. Many an eye-sore and
weed crop has been wiped out, but
many remain. The campaign will
continue until the city is clean.
The cleaning up should be followed
by the planting of flowers and shrubt,
to hide the ugly places. The harsh
and severe lines and surfaces of a
building or a fence should be soften softened
ed softened by means of plants. Flowers are
a tremendous asset to any city. It is
expected of Florida, that she have
flowers without limit.
The heavy rain of yesterday has in increased
creased increased the need of cleaning up. It
has added to the burden of the sani sanitary
tary sanitary department of the city. Two carts
and a truck cannot handle the situa situation.
tion. situation. The trash piles are accumulat accumulating
ing accumulating faster than they can be collected.
Get ready for a renewal of the at attack
tack attack next week!
COLLECTOR HAS PARTNER PARTNERSHIP
SHIP PARTNERSHIP RETURN BLANKS
Time of Return is Extended to June
15, Owing to Government
Delay
Jacksonville, May 17. After a de delay
lay delay of several weeks, the partner partnership
ship partnership blanks for the return-of income
taxes have at last been received at
the office of J. M. Cathcart, collector
cl internal revenue for the district of
Florida. The delay in the receipt of
these is said to have been due to
congestion in the government print
ing office.
These forms have been anxiously
awaited by hundreds of business
Aims throughout the state. They
have been mailed out today to every
one on the list at the internal revenue
office, but there is a possibility that
some names may have been omitted
frem this register.. So the collector
of internal revenue warns those who
come under the head of "partnerships
or of personal service corporations to
get in touch with his office at once
and secure the blanks. x
Under the law, it does not matter
whether or not a firm made money
during 1918. Even if the firm
operated at a loss, the law requires
that one of these blanks be filled out
and returned.
1
ITRA
Citra, May 15. The Citra school
closed last Friday and on Friday
night a very interesting program was
given by the school children. Mon Monday
day Monday night the graduates delivered
their addresses in a very pleasing
manner. Dr. Farr of the University
of Florida, made the address to th
class' which was very much appre appreciated
ciated appreciated and enjoyed by every one. The
graduates this year were Misses Thel Thel-ma
ma Thel-ma McAllister, Louise Crosby, Eva
Sherouse and Sally Williams.
Mr. E. L. Wartmann has just re
turned from a business trip to Talla
hassee.
Miss Ethel Crosby, who is attend-;
ing the Woman's College, was home
for a few days to attend the com commencement
mencement commencement exercises of the Citra
school.
Mr. Millige was a visitor to Citra
Monday.
Mr. Klutz and Jarvis Driver of the
University of Florida were guests of
Mr. and Mrs. Driver the latter part
of last week.
The younger set enjoyed a dance at
the home of Mr. and Mrs. W. J. Cros Crosby
by Crosby last Saturday night.
Miss Vause, who has been the ef
ficient assistant in the Citra school
during the past term, returns to her
home in Palatka today.
Mrs. Middlethon took Mr. Middle-
thon to Jacksonville yesterday to
place him in th Rogers sanitarium
for treatment.
m a fit.
ine mission siuay ciass mei wiin
Mrs. Driver Monday afternoon. Miss
Ethel Borland in her usual pleasing
manner told about the city problems
in mission work. A general discus
sion of the subject was then entered
into by the different members pres
ent. The next meeting will be held
with Mrs. Valentine.
Mrs. Choate and Mrs. Bush leave
next week for Boston.
Mr. and Mrs. Rice and Mrs. Payne
were visitors to Ocala Monday.
Miss Sarah Barcus and little broth brother
er brother David, who have been spending
several weeks, with their grandpar grandparents,
ents, grandparents, will return shortly totheir home
in Leesburg.
Mrs. Stanley went to Lakeland the
early part, of the week to attend to
the shipping of her furniture, as she
recently sold her Lakeland home.



OCALA EVENING STAR, SATURDAY, MAY 17, 1919

OCALA EVENING STAR
Pabllhed Every Day Except Sunday by
STAR PUBLISHING COMPANY
OF OCALA, FLA.

It. R, Carroll, President
P. V. LeaTensood, Secretary-Treasurer
J. II. Benjamin, Editor

Entered at Ocala, Fla, -nostofflce as
econd-class matter.
TELEPHONES
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editorial Department .... .Two-Serea

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not otherwise credited In this paper
and also the local news published
herein. All rights of republication of
special dispatches herein are also re
erred.

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Living in a flat is bad but living
with a flat is worse.

The most acceptable chicken-feed
we have seen is icecream.

Henry J. Heinz of Pittsburg, foun

der of the 57-variety pickle house, is

dead.

Kitchin probably didn't think of it,
or he would have put a wartax on

kisses.

If you sacrifice principle for ex

pediency, you will go faster for a

while but you will always be sorry

before you come to the end of the

trip.

The Japanese government has for forbidden
bidden forbidden all unions and strikes. Men

who quit work were jailed and finedt

Japanese industry is exceptionally

flourishing.

Chauncey M. Depew, who recently

celebrated his eighty-fifth birthday,

says: "As long as you can laugh laugh-with
with laugh-with the others and not at them-

i ti

yuu can ue nappy
The Star understands that Elmer

McUreary will start an alternoon pa paper
per paper in Gainesville. Several afternoon
papers have been born to die in
Gainesville in the last twenty-five
years, but if any man can keepone
alive it is McCreary.
The once-despised penny has at last
come into its own. You can't negotiate
the purchase of a glass of soda or a
cigar without, its aid. Save the pen pennies.
nies. pennies. -Tampa Times.
Save yours if you can, old scout;
we will be hornswoggled if we can
save ours.

system and make some radical
changes in the revenue laws. The

budget system should have been es

tablished half a century ago. As for
the changes in the revenue bill, we

strongly suspect that a number of our

best democrats will welcome them.

Following is the declaration of prin

ciples adppted by the American

Legion: "To uphold and defend the

constitution of the United States of

America: to maintain law and order;

to foster and perpetuate a one hun

dred per cent Americanism; to pre preserve
serve preserve the memories and incidents of
our association in the great war; to
inculcate a sense of individual obliga obligation
tion obligation to the community, state and na nation;
tion; nation; to combat the autocracy of both
the classes and the masses; to make
right the master of might; to promote
peace and good will on earth; to safe safeguard
guard safeguard and transmit to posterity the
principles of justice, freedom and de democracy;
mocracy; democracy; to consecrate and sanctify
our comradeship by our devotion to
mutual helpfulness."
In occupying Smyrna, the Greeks
will feel like they are going home.
Smyrna is one of the most ancient of
Greek cities. Founded in Asia Minor
by Greeks from Europe, its origin is
lost in the mists of antiquity. It is
one of the cities that claim to be the
birthplace of Homer, it was also the
home of one of the seven churches to
which John was commanded to write

(Rev. ii:8-10). Altho in the hands of

the Turks for the last seven centuries,
it is mainly Greek in population and
sympathies. Greece will be the "man

datory" of Smyrna and adjacent ter territory,
ritory, territory, which means she will virtually

own it.

Oh, brethren, for heaven's sake

quit bringing out candidates, for gov governor,
ernor, governor, constable, dog pelter et omne!

There's no money in it and darn little

patriotism. What Florida needs is a

state manager, the same sort of an

official that St. Augustine has. Away

with the legislature! Punta Gorda

Herald.

Nay, nay, Brother Jordan, the peo people
ple people might elect the wrong manager,
and he would be worse than a dozen

legislatures. Representative govern

ment has its faults, but it is safest.

Let's stick to it.

A report prepared by Chancellor
Day of Syracuse University, and

adopted by the New York conference

of the Methodist Episcopal church,

says: "There may be (in the United

States) a million Bolsheviki or a mill

ion destructive socialists, but there

are a hundred million people, twenty-

five million of them voters, who will

not turn over their government, their

homes, their industries and com

merce, their schools, their churches
and themselves to be governed by
men who have never learned to gov

ern themselves."

The legislature is considering a bill,
introduced by Representative Futch,
to prevent growing cotton for a, yeai
to eradicate boll weevil. The legisla legislature
ture legislature had better make sure the remedy
would be effectual before it passes
such a law. It is possible that the
boll weevil can live oh other plants
than cotton.

. According- to the forecast in Fri Friday's
day's Friday's papers, the republicans in Con Congress
gress Congress are going to establish a budget

MICKIE SAYS

tsNN UL OLD OPlMlOlM vk

IfER UNls'SfVJ OU-fA TOMSK

WVTM ACrOOO Ll BOMCH OF

QVZ.N4 rvN UKE VMS. rOT

OFFER.IK IM EVRN

ISSUE OrtVAXS VAECE

tslfcVJ SPACER.

-
..'

. While the state capital is not going
to be moved at all, if it came to a
choice between Tallahassee and
Ocala, we'd be mighty glad to see it
go to Ocala. And so would about
three-fourths of the citizens of the

state. But when it is moved, it will

be moved to Lakeland. Lakeland

Telegram.

We think the capital would be much

better located at Lakeland than at

Tallahassee, and better v.at Ocala than
Lakeland, but we are not going to
quarrel about it.
The legislature will probably ap appropriate
propriate appropriate $22,000 for the national
guard, contingent on the action of
the national government. The legis legislature
lature legislature should also pass a law to the
effect that the office of adjutant gen general
eral general should be filled by the appoint appointment
ment appointment by the war department of an of officer
ficer officer of the regular army. That would
take the office out of politics and pre prevent
vent prevent our "state military department
from being made ridiculous.
Mr. T.-T. Munroe, county chairman
of the Victory Loan drive, has re received
ceived received from Haynes McFadden, "ex "executive
ecutive "executive chairman of the sixth federal
reserve district, a letter commending
him and his associates for the effic efficient
ient efficient manner in which the work was
done in Marion county, and the result.
Mr. McFadden says that Florida
seems to be in the lead in this dis district
trict district in the matter of over-subscriptions.

SPEAKS OUR SENTIMENTS

When the Austrian delegates to the
peace conference arrived in Paris,
they acted with a courtesy and were
met with a courtesy that was absent
from the meeting with the Germans.
There is such a great difference be between
tween between Austrians and Prussians that
we would think that what is left of
the former would object to union with
the latter:

Revised figures made public by the
war department show that the total
casualties of the American Expedi Expeditionary
tionary Expeditionary Forces during the war were
236,044. Battle "deaths numbered
48,909 arid the total of wounded was
placed at 237,135, with the explana explanation
tion explanation that this represented a duplica duplication
tion duplication of about 7000 by reason of the
fact that many men were wounded
more than once.

The government will establish land landing
ing landing fields for airplanes at Daytona
and Kissimmee, and will probably
establish one at Ocala, if our people
get busy. We understand the govern government
ment government is paying for the fields but any
town can afford 4to donate one. In a

few 'years, a town without a landing

MICKEY IS THE STAR'S DEVIL 'field will be a back number.

Wm. A. Russell, senator from Put

nam county, speaks our sentiments in

his following criticisms of the com

pulsory education bill, which is about

to pass the legislature without the

people having any fair idea of its

provisions:

Mr. Williams of Leon drafted a

good bill and it passed the House. But
it overlooked the large number of
private schools except to place them
with one sweep under the county

superintendents.

The private schools are numerous.

In Jacksonville alone there are Miss

Jacobi's school, the Florida Military

Academy, the University School for
Boys, the Flagler College, private tu tutors,
tors, tutors, governesses, and select schools.
These are all vitally effected by the

House bill. Their rights are swept

out of their hands, where the charters

place it, and the control is put in the

office of the county superintendent.
The superintendents helped in fram

ing the bill.
Then there are the industrial
schools like those at Pensacola, De De-Funiak
Funiak De-Funiak Springs, DeLand and other
places over the state. Every one of
them was struck by this bill. They
were transformed into public schools.
This is a violation of their spirit, pur purpose
pose purpose and history.
The colleges, academies, normal
schools, business colleges and indus industrial
trial industrial schools conducted by Baptists,
Presbyterians, Congregationalists,
Seventh Day Adventists, Episcopa Episcopalians,
lians, Episcopalians, are all taken out of the hands
of their trustees and governing
boards and put in the hands of the
ccunty superintendents.
The academy, at Stetson, the acad academy
emy academy and industrial school at Rollins
College, the preparatory school at
Sutherland, Palmer College at DeFu DeFu-niak,
niak, DeFu-niak, the Cathedral school of the Epis Episcopalians
copalians Episcopalians at Orlando, the Methodist
school at Key West, the small schools
of the adventists and others would all
pass under the control of the county
superintendents.
These free schools are not, never
were, and never ought to be, under
the supervision of the county school
system. The state does not pay for
them. The private school existed long
before there were any public schools.
They have served the world, the state,
the country, the city. They called into
existence the whole public school sys system.
tem. system. From their very nature they
vary in character, meet special needs,
are the offspring of worthy citizens,
save the state a lot of money, and
ought to be conserve'd, fostered and
promoted. Give them full liberty of
action. Don't strike at them. And
don't dry up their springs and
sources of life by prohibiting any one
from attending them, or by permit permitting
ting permitting unfriendly county superintend superintendents
ents superintendents to interfere with them or with
their students.
The Hulley amendment strikes the
following out of the Williams bill,
namely: "Before any instruction by
private teacher or private school shall
be accepted in lieu of attendance upon
a public school, such private teacher
or private school shall be approved
by the board of public instruction of
the county." But what would happen,
if they were hostile. They sometimes
are hostile.
The Hulley amendment strikes the
following out of the Williams bill,

namely: If for any reason it is deem deemed
ed deemed advisable that any child attend any
school in any district other than that
in which any parent, guardian or

other person having the custody, con control
trol control or charge of such child resides,
permission shall first be obtained
from the county superintendent."
Suppose he is a trinitarian and wants
to hit a unitarian child, he can do it.
He must not be given the power to do
it. He has enough to do in running
his own public schools.
The" Hulley amendment strikes out
the following fron the Williams bill,
namely: "And child may be taught by
parent, guardian or private .teacher
upon written authority from the
county superintendent." But he is not
bound to grant the permission. The
Williams bill added that the county
superintendent "is hereby authorized
to grant such permission only in cases
of necessity." Behold the extreme of
kaiserism. Where would that land us?
Again, "they shall report to the coun county
ty county superintendent and he should ex examine
amine examine them in the work covered" at
least twice a year, and "he may re revoke
voke revoke the authority," and such parents
and teachers shall "be liable to the
penalties" carried in the bill.
The Hulley amendment still further
aims to protect all private schools.
For instance, there are certain ex exemptions
emptions exemptions from the application of .the
law granted for children "mentally or
physically incapacitated"; those "thru
the eighth grade," "those having de dependent
pendent dependent mothers," those too far from
school, those too poor, and unusual
cases and then with one stroke takes
it all back by empowering the attend attendance
ance attendance officer to 'reverse any exemption
granted hereunder." This power is
stricken out. The bill of Mr. Will Williams
iams Williams further gave the county super superintendent
intendent superintendent power to require any child
to go to the public rather than the
private school.
So the Hulley amendment aims to
save the private schools. The Will Williams
iams Williams bill required all teachers in pri private
vate private schools to come under the exami examinations
nations examinations of public school teachers, and
also required all private schools to
adopt the same course of study as. in
the public school.
The Hulley amendment requires
many additional things, such as "all
schools, public and private, are re required
quired required to teach the common English
branches a part of each day." It en-
.... : A.

OCALA, FLORIDA.

f TOTAL RESOURCES

I OVER $1

V

RESOURCES
,000,000.oo I

ability:

THOSE who have seen our recent financial
statements will be convinced of our ability
to take care of our customers with Joans for the
purpose of carrying on their business. We are
anxious to aid in development of Ocala and Mar-
ion County for we profit in proportion.
THE MUNROE & CMAMBLISS
NATIONAL-BANK

dorses the good points in the Will Williams
iams Williams bill, and they are many. The
Williams bill would put all the chil children
dren children into the public schools. The
state superintendent is to have a com complete
plete complete list of all children in the state
of school age. And the state and
county superintendents are to have
full control of the public schools and
the friendly co-operation of all pri private
vate private schools.

UNCLASSIFIED
ADVERTISEMENTS
WANTED, LOST, FOUND, FOR
SALE, FOR RENT AND SIM SIMILAR
ILAR SIMILAR LOCAL NEEDS

RATES Six line maximum, one
time, 25c; three times, 50c; six times
75c; one month $3. Payable in ad advance.
vance. advance.

FOR SALE Cedar posts, seven feet
leng. Apply to J. J. Reaves, North
Ocala. 17-Gt

JUST RECEIVED

We can Repair All Makes of Cord Tires.

FULL STOCK CORD REPAIR MATERIAL. In
9 Hi

a

. In
Our Repairs are Backed by Ten Years
m

f
f
A
:i:

PAIE "TIE TIRE MMI9? I

V

Experience.
Tires and Tubes to Fit All Rims.

PHONE 433

OCALA

FLORIDA f

m w m w

LOST Between freight office and!
two miles on Belleview road, a crank

for Reo automobile. Finder return to
A. C. L. freight office and receive re reward.
ward. reward. A. G. Moree. 17-2t
FOR SALE Lawn swing and several
cords of stove wood, pine and oak.
Apply to Tom Lutz, 810 East Third
street. lG-3t

FOR SALE Full blooded registered
Hampshire board. A fine animal. Will
be sold cheap if taken at once. Ad Address
dress Address T. C. Carter, Ocala", Fla. 16-6t
FOR SALE Dandy Jersey milk cow,
just fresh. Apply to C. A. Holloway,
715 S. Lime St., Ocala, Fla. 6-6-6t

FOR SALE Fine black mare, per perfectly
fectly perfectly gentle and will work anywhere.
Will be sold cheap. Apply to T. C.
Carter, at Carter's Bakery, North
Main street. 16-Ct
WANTED Highest prices paid for
squash, onions, eggs, chickens, sweet
and Irish potatoes for immediate
shipment. Ocala Exchange & Hide
Co., Carmichael Bldg., North Magno Magnolia
lia Magnolia street. 15-3t

AUTO REPAIR SERVICE For
quick and reliable automobile service
come to the Florida House Garage. J.
C. Lanier and H. C. Williams. 8-lm
WANTED Your repair work on
guns, locks, lawn mowers, etc., at
201 S. Main St. Also buy and sell sec second
ond second hand furniture at 307 S. Main St.
J. W. Hunter, the Locksmith. 13-tf
WANTED Your stove, range and
refrigerator repair work. We also
buy and sell second hand stoves. A.cme
Stove Hospital, 32G North Maagnolia
Street.

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

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

FOUND A place where all kinds of
second hand household furniture
can be turned into cash. Apply to L.
Hurst, at B. Goldman's, Ocala. 24-lm

TV ANTED All kinds of second hand
Furniture, Stoves, Organs and
other household necessities. Get my
prices. L. Hurst, at B. Goldman's,
Ofala, 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 Repair
pair Repair Shop. We have with us Mr.
Drummond, an expert mechanic on
above named cars. Prompt and effic efficient
ient efficient service. 12-6t

WOOD rAn honest load -of wood can
be had by phoning Smoak's Wood
Yard, phone 146. tf
RAGS WANTED At the Star office.
Clean bed or table linen. Bring
what you have to the office, or phone
51. 25-tf

FUNERAL DIRECTORS and EI71BALI7IERS
AUTOMOBILE SERVICE
No charge for delivery of caskets anywhere day or night.
WILBUR SMITH, SAM R. PYLES JR
Licensed Embalm era
Offico Phono 10 Night Phonos 225 or 423

E-C-E2
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 iz well chilled and it is doix? full duty as your prac practical
tical practical SAVER. v
Don't let it lapse even a little bit it xxay gulk on you all the
remainder of the season.
OCALA ICE AND PACKING COMPANY

XH yNJ VEITS.AX-GAI2
When you want your Ford car repaired,
insist always upon getting the genuine
Ford Parts, made by the Ford Motor Com Company,
pany, Company, in order to insure reliable quality.
There are "spurious," "counterfeit," "im "imitation"
itation" "imitation" parts made by outside concerns
who have no regard for quality in mater material,
ial, material, so insist onyour Garage or Repair
Man furnishing you the genuine Ford Parts.
All reliable garages may now buy the gen genuine
uine genuine Ford Parts from us so there's no ex-,
cuse for any one using the "bogus" parts.
To be sure, bring your car to us for repairs
or replacements.
Tucker's Garage
Phone 439
Ocala -.- Florida

Advertise and get Results.



OCALA EVENING STAR, SATURDAY, MAY 17, 1919

OCALA OCCURRENCES

If you have any society items,
please phone One-Two-One (121).
D. M. Barco of Cotton Plant was a

business visitor to the city Friday.
Mrs. Emily Green and son Otis,
arrived home yesterday afternoon
from Atlanta, making the trip in their
new car.

A beautiful line of. Graduation
Cards at "THE SPECIALTY SHOP."

a. iu. Oerig. l-tf
Mr. and Mrs. R. A. Carlton have
returned from a very pleasant visit to
St. Petersburg with their daughter,
Mrs. M. E. Ervin.

Peptone is sold in Ocala at Gerig's
Drug Store at one dollar per bottle, tf
Salvation Army drive opens in
Ocala Monday. Be ready to aid this
self-denying, hard-working and ex exceedingly
ceedingly exceedingly helpful organization.
Large supply of Velvet Beans and
Chufas now on hand. The Ocala
Seed Store. 7-11-19
-
Mr. and Mrs. Chester Lowe of Key
West, who. have been visiting Mrs.
Lowe's parents, Mr. and Mrs. Chris Christian
tian Christian at' Oakhurst, left yesterday for
Tampa, accompanied by Miss Frances
Agnew.
Pretty White Sport Oxford Slip Slippers,
pers, Slippers, ivory sole and heel. Phice, $5.
Little's Shoe Parlor. 13-6t

In a letter just received from Mz.

Wayne TenEyck at Champigny, dated
May 1, he states that it had been
snowing and sleeting hard for two or
three days, with no sign of spring.
Up to the present time he had been
hauling salvaged trucks and spare
parts to the salvage depot about 100
miles from wher he was stationed.
He has recently been transferred to
a headquarters company and promot promoted
ed promoted to a non-commissioned office, of
which he is duly proud. Wayne had
just heard from Carlton Ervin, who
left here in a remount squadron, stat stating
ing stating that he was now attending the
university at -Dijon for a three
months' course.

3
m
m

1 IMEISMTTEIIIII! 1

1 L.T. IZLAR

Represents the

1 National Surety Co.

' of I
NEW YORK j

II And can furnish all kinds of ff

bonds. This Company is ap-

proved by the County Clerk g

j and its bonds will be accepted 1

; without delay. 1
SIMM

Lieut. Charles Lloyd, who was to
have received his discharge on the
ICth of this month, does not expect to
get it now until the 30th. Lieut. Lloyd
expects to leave Atlanta tomorrow
morning, for a visit in Chicago.
Miss Caroline Harriss, who has
been having such a delightful visit in
Jacksonville, is. returning home today.
Miss Otelia Medlin of Jacksonville
will return with her and while in
Ocala will be her guest.
The faith that moves mountains is
the faith that gets a steam shovel
instead of an old hoe. Labor saving
and time saving is what you want. It
means money saving, too, for war
savings stamps.
On account of the inclement weath

er yesterday afternoon there was no
meeting of the union Bible study
class. The subject, "Incentives to
Bible Study," will be continued next
week, meeting at Presbyterian church
at 4 p. m. Friday.
Congoleum Art Squares, a large
variety to seltc from, at Goldman's.
Put your money where it will do
double. duty for you in war savings
stamps.

"THERE'S A REASON-

AT THE CHURCHES TOMORROW

Christian
Sunday school at 10 o'clock. Mrs.
Jennie Whitfield, superintendent.

Baptist
9:45 a. m. Sunday school.
7 p. m-B. Y. P. U.
No preaching services on account of
absence of pastor at the Southern
Baptist convention.

Grace Episcopal
Fourth Sunday After Easter
9.45 a. m. Sunday school.
11 a. m. Litany service. Subject,
"Looking Upward."
The pastor regretfully has to can cancel
cel cancel the 8 a. m. and 8 p. m. services
owing to physical disability.

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.
FIVE DOLLARS REWARD

The Star will pay five dollars for
evidence sufficient to warrant the ar arrest
rest arrest of any person who takes a copy
of the Evening Star from the prem premises
ises premises of any of our subscribers with without
out without the owner's consent.

-Mi n nil UPrranTm m

thA UU ilUll 111)11 liilllHJ

m II K7 : tU

This Grafonola to Your Home
The newest Grafonola models.
Rich, pure tone. Powerful, silent
motor. Exclusive Columbia tone
leaves. All the latest improve improvements.
ments. improvements. This

EMMS!

is delivered for only $10 down
and $10 a month at your con-venience.

(ElPSlfi

TO

EL MwmMM

Ocala

Florida

First Presbyterian

Murray, superintendent.

evening hours, as the pastor is out of
the city.

m
Methodist
Tomorrow the big drive begins
the centenary' of Methodist missions.
"A summons to all Methodists to
attend church Sunday, May 18, 1919,
on behalf of the bishops, by the sen senior
ior senior bishop, Eugene R. Hendrix." The
hour has come, God's hour and man's
hour. With the New Testament in
600 languages it is the hour for us

to celebrate our centenary of organ

ized missions in our church. We cor

dially invite all our members and

friends to worship with us in accord

ance to the call of our bishops. We
will not take a collection for missions.

Our drive will be carried on by thu
committees in a special way. We ask

everybody to pray that God may bless

this great effort.
9:45 a. m. Sunday school.

Let everybody be at Sunday school

and if possible stay for the sermon.

11 a. m. Preaching by the pastor

on "The Hour Has Come."

5 p. m. Junior League. Parents

see that your children attend.

7 p. m. Senior League. Installa

tion of the new league officers at the

preaching hour just before the sermon
i

in me evening.

8 p. m. Preaching by the pastor

on "First Things First."

8 p. m. Wednesday, prayer meet meeting
ing meeting on "Manifesting the Christ Life."
In conclusion let me urge every
member and friend of the church to

do all they can in our centenary drive.

Smith Hardin, Pastor.
St. Philip's Catholic
For the summer months, divine ser services
vices services will be held as follows:
9 a. m. every first Sunday of the
month. 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. m. Wednesday.
Reading room Commercial Bank
building, second floor, open daily ex except
cept except Sunday, from 3 to 5 p. m.

RAILROAD SCHEDULES
Arrival and Denarture of Dassensrer

trains at OCALA UNION STATION.

The following schedule figures pub published
lished published as information and not guar guaranteed.
anteed. guaranteed. (Eastern Standard Time)
SEABOARD AIR LINE RAILROAD
Leave Arrive
2:50 am. Jclcaonvllle-NewYork 2:50 am.
l:Jpm. Jacksonville 3:26 pm.
4:07 vva. Jacksonville 5:10 p. id
i Tampa,
Manatee V 2 :50 am.
St. Petersburg
3:28 pm. Tampa-Manatee 1:41pm.
5:10 pm. Tampa-fit. Petersburg: .4:07 pm.
ATLANTIC COAST LINE RAILROAD
Leare Arrive
2:12 pm JoksonTlIle-New York 3:15 am.
2:20pm. J'ksonYllle-G'Inejjville 3:35 pm.
6:42 am. Jksonvllle-G'nesville 10:13 pm.
3:15 am. St. Pet'sbrg-Lakeland 2:12 am.
3:35 pm. St. Pefsbrgr-Lakeland 2:00 pm.
7:10 am. Dunnellon-TVllcox
7:40 am. Du'nellcm-L.'keland 11:03 pm.
3:25 pm. Homos ass a, 1:45 pm.
10:13 pm. Leesburg 6:42 am.
4:45 pm. Gainesville 11:50 am.
Monday, "Wednesday, Friday.
"Tuesday. Thursday. Saturday.

T

NOTICE TO VICTORY LOAN SUBSCRIBERS
All subscribers to the Victory Loan are requested to
call and fill out the application blanks and make the
first payment which is required by the Government

G0

WEIRSDALE

Weirsdale, May 14. Mother's Day
will be observed in the Presbyterian
church here next Sunday. The moth mothers
ers mothers are especially invited to come. Our
patsor, Rev. M. E. G a bard preached
at Candler last Sunday morning. He
made an address on infant baptism at
Oklawaha in the afternoon, baptizing
the infant daughter of Mr. and Mrs.
J. T. Lewis.
Mr. and Mrs. Raymond Gano of
Lady Lake were callers here last Fri Friday
day Friday afternoon.
Mr. and Mrs. M. E. Albertson and
baby Lilian, and Mr. Walter Albert Albert-son
son Albert-son made an auto trip to Jacksonville
last week, returning yesterday.
The W. C. T. U. gave a cafeteria
supper at the church last night. The
entire community was represented
and the supper served was delicious.
A short musical program was arrang arranged
ed arranged for entertainment afterwards by
Mrs. L. B. Walling and enjoyed by all.
The ice cream was especially fine, be
it said in praise of Mrs. T. B. Snook,
who presided over its making.
Rev. G. V. Albertson, the one-time

pastor of Candler and Weirsdale,
spent last night here on his wav to

Crystal River, where he is to spend!

this week. He is accompanied by his
brother and nephew, Rev. E. C. Al Albertson
bertson Albertson and Walter Albertson.
Last Sunday night our community
was saddened by the sudden death of
Mr. A. S. J. McKinney of Stanton. Mr.
McKinney was one of the pioneer
business men of Marion county and
well loved by all who knew him. We
all wish to join in extending our deep deepest
est deepest sympathy to his wife.
Mr. H. W. Douglas and grandson,
Barnett Douglas of Shady went home
last Friday after a week's visit here
with relatives.

SALT FISH

Peptone Tonic,

tf

Honest now, what

r-'-iV, would you do without

your eyes? THINK.
Prevention is best.

For the eye see
Dr. K. J. Weihe.
Eyesight Specialist
Graduate Optometrist
With Weihe Co Jewelers. Ocala, Fla.

Salt Ocean Whiting
perIb. 10c
This fish is packed in brine the
same as mackerel is packed. The meat
is white and the fish weigh from
eight to sixteen ounces.
North Carolina Round Herring
per lb. 10c
This fish is packed in brine some something
thing something on the order of the the brine in
which Holland herring comes. The
fish is fat and juicy and makes an
appetizing breakfast.
O. Si. TEAPOT

At

if

FRANK'S

Beginning Saturday May 17th.

it
ft

if

E--3

A

Remarkable

Sale of VM

f
i, x y f r.- I

E3

Ladies?

3

Dresses

These Consists of Two Lots

5

El

1

H

1
t
1

SHERIFF'S SALE

Notice Is hereby gtfven that under
and "by virtue of that certain execution
issued out of and under the seal of the

circuit court of the fifth judicial circuit
of Florida, In and for Marion county,
dated 18th day of March, 1907. in that
certain cause pending in said court
wherein the Florida Fertilizer Manu Manufacturing
facturing Manufacturing Company (Virginia-Carolina
Chemical Company, branch) was plain plaintiff
tiff plaintiff and B. E. Raysor and I M. Raysor
were defendants, I have levied upon
and will on
Monday, Jane 2nd, 1918,
offer for sale at the west door of the
court house in Ocala, Marion county,
Florida, during the legal hours of sale,
11 o'clock a. m. and 2 o'clock p. m., and
will sell to the highest and best bidder
for cash in hand at public outcry, the
following described Teal and personal
property, to-wit:
of seU of section 25; and also
'begin at a point 12.26 chains west of
the ne corner of lot 3, section 26, run
thence south 11.33 chains to the north northern
ern northern boundary of the Broward Grant;
thence west upon said boundary to its
Intersection by a line parallel to the
line of 11.33 chains above mentioned,
t1pnr Tinrfh 14 48'halT! tn tYtm north

ern boundary of said lot 3; thence east

upon saw line 6.20 chaalns to the point
of 'beginning; and also begin at a point
15 feet north and 15 feet west from the
aw corner of the nwU of section 26,
running thence north 417 feet, thence
east 432 Vt feet: thence south 417 feet,
thence west 432 feet to the point of
beginning; all lying and being in town town-13,
13, town-13, south, range 21, east.
Said property being sold to satisfy
said execution and costs.
J. P. GALLOWAY,
5-3 -sat Sheriff Marion, County, Fla.

First Lot;
FLOWERED VOILE
DRESSES
Beautiful Designs and Patterns,
Regular Value to $10.00
Sale Price

Second Lot;
TAFFETA AND
GEORGETTE DRESSES
In all Popular Shades and Sizes,
Value to $22.50

1 1
Ii

A

$

Sale' Prices
$13.95

None sent on approval. No alterations. None charged,

i We Close
Every Thursday
at
One O'clock

FRANK'S

"The Fashion Center"

v..

We Close

Every Thursday
at

One O'clock

Ocala

Florida



OCALA EVENING STAR, SATURDAY, MAY 17, 1919

ft.. .1? U .Tit ....tnr.. ...r7. . ............ t..........iiittttftiiiMtimMiMMiiiiiiiMTH""'"j
A saving people make a safe gov government.
ernment. government. Mr. G. W. Martin is home on a
short visit to his family.
Peptone. tf
Thriftiness begets niftiness. A war
savings certificate does it.

South Bend Bait Company
Manufacturers of
Quality Fishing Tackle
South Bend Indiana, May 15K 1919.
Mr. Jake Goldman,
"JAKES"
Ocala, Florida,
Dear Sir:
Your favor of the 30th at hand, enclos enclosing
ing enclosing clipping of your advertisements, also
photograph of large bass. We compli compliment
ment compliment you upon your activity, which no
doubt will make you the center of fish fishing
ing fishing tackle business at Ocala, and great greatly
ly greatly promote your sales.
Faithfully yours,
Ivar Hennings
. General Manager

Y

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 tof the many cool, delicious, refresh refresh-ing
ing refresh-ing drinks we dispense.

ii n ti r i 1 1 fi 1 i l i n if i ii i ill i i v

' wmt &&&&

.".. -. -"V l. -T. m7

ui i

M VI mm U U im U U

SWEET

X

'OTATOI

B

OCALA

exchange i hide co. I

CARHICKAEL BUILDING

FLORIDA )

Mr. and Mrs. Beecher of Holder are

guests in the city for the day.

Lieut. Sam Barco spent the day in

Ucala, coming in from Cotton Plant.

Misses Nellie and Louise Lacosta
of Gainesville are guests of Mrs.- T.

E. Bridges.

Thrift helped win the war. It will

enable us to enjoy the fruits of vic

tory, also.

"Miss Irene Tompkins has as her

guest her cousin. Miss Eunice Odell

of Micanopy.

Dr. E. Van Hood is expected home

Monday from a two months' vacation

at Asheville, N. C.
Large supply of Velvet Beans and
Chufas now on hand. The Ocala

Seed Store. 7-11-19

Miss Mary Scott is spending the

week-end in Gainesville the guest of

her aunt. Miss Lois Tucker.

- Spend a little less than you earn
it's a sure, road to success. Put your

savings in war savings stamps.
Mrs. W. S. Turner of MicanoDv is

spending the week-end in Ocala with

her sister, Mrs. D. W. Tompkins.

Peptona.

tf

Miss Ruth Rentz will have charee

ot Mrs. Bostick's millinery parlor
during Mrs." Bostick's absence from

town.

Mr. and Mrs. F. G. B. Weihe have
5 their guest for the week end their
friend, Mr. James Leslie of Panasoft-kee.

Money saved is what counts. In;
vested in war savings stamps it grows
day and night.
Mrs. Minnie A. Bosticlc has gone to
Dunnellon for a short visit with her
two nephews who have just returned
from France. She expects to return
to Ocala Monday.
Free: 2 cakes Rose Bath Soap with
every purchase of 2 cakes Palmolive
Soap at G. C. Greene & Co. 15-3t

THE . WINDSOR MOTEL
Jacksonville, Florida.

In the heart of the city with Hemming Park for a front yard.
Every 'modern convenience in each mow. Dining room service is
second to none.

RATES From $1.50 per day &er person to ?6.

: ROBERT M. MEYER,
f Manager.

J. E. KAVANAUGH,
Proprietor.

Which are the live business houses of a town. Printer's ink users. See?

Mrs. B. F. Condon has gone to New
Smyrna to be present at the gradua graduation
tion graduation of her sister. Miss Miriam Con Connor,
nor, Connor, who has been, attending school

there this year. v

Mr. and Mrs. F. G. B.. Weihe and
Dr. and Mrs. K. J. Weihe motored to
Gainesville Thursday afternoon to at

tend the school of instruction of the

Eastern Star that was held there that

night.
Peptone, the Great Tonic tf

More saving, less slaving. This is

thrift year.

Mrs. Mary Eagleton of Ocala, who

is visiting friends in Clearwater,
motored to Tampa yesterday, and
spent the day shopping. Mrs. Eagle Eagle-ton
ton Eagle-ton is one of Ocala's most popular
matrons and numbers her friends in
Tampa by the score Tampa Tribune.

Miss Irma Blake, who has been
teaching music in Dunnellon, where

she has had a large class, besides her
class in the public school, will close

tier class next Thursday for this sea

son. Miss Blake has made a big suc success
cess success of her work in Dunnellon, and

certainly deserves her well earned

vacation.

c3

Modd 90 Breaks rfl'Ml
' the World's Non- V(fL
Stop High Gear s. Ti J. ft
Record

i4

Oh Boy!
The owner of an Overland owns all out of doors. In
J??6 90 gods in comfort and with an enjoyment
possible only because of the high quality, fine appearance
and unfailing performance of his car.
Last month in Oklahoma a stock Model 90 Overland
car broke; the world's non-stop high gear record. 4,370
miles in 7 days and nights in high rear, over bad roads with
a gas record of 20.66 miles per gallon.
This durability and economy is ah cvexy-day advantage
for Model 90 owners order yours now. 4

B. F. Condon

Phone 129

Next to Fire Station

OrcrUad Model KiMtrFhr Towia Car. 38S t o. b. TcUdo

Come to our store

IllS 1 1. I ill

III

UNCLASSIFIED ADS.

AUTO BARGAINS One second hand

Crevrolet 1916 touring ca r in Al

shape, $400; one 1914 Buick touring

car, new tires. ?150; one 1915 Vehe
touring car with self starter and bat

tery, practically new tires, $300; one

1914 Ford roadster $175: one 1916

Fordtouring car $350; one worm drive
Ford truck $400. Auto Sales Com

pany, phone 348, North Main St. 6t

Make thrift a happy habit through

war savings stamps.
Mrs. F. E. McClane, en route from
St. Petersburg, where she had been
visiting her daughter, Mrs. Adcock,
to Marianna: was taken suddenlv ill

with an attack of acute indigestion,

which rapidly grew worse until when
she arrived at Ocala it was thought
best that she stop off here. Mrs. Mc McClane
Clane McClane is at the Ocala House. Although
verv much better she will not be ahle

to resume her journey for a day or

two.

. Tom Moore always plays praise praiseworthy
worthy praiseworthy parts in the movies. He is
always modest and manly, a gallant
knight for distressed ladies, a cham champion
pion champion of the poor and oppressed. No
artist could make a villain out of hinf.
He played up in his usual excellent
manner in "Thirty a Week," at the
Temple yesterday. Pretty and win winning
ning winning Carmel Myers was to have been
the star in "The Little White Savage"
this evening, but the picture did not

come, and its place will be taken by

Douglas Gerards "Sealed Envelope,
in which piquant Fritzi Brunette has

the leading role. There will also be

"O, What a Knight," one of those live
STmshine comedies.

Remember the graduate with a
nice card. 'We have a pretty line.
"THE SPECIALTY SHOP." AI E.
Gerig. 16-tf

TERRIBLYSVOLLErJ

Suffering Described As Tcrtere

RelieYed by Black-Dr&ngbL

Rossville, Ga. Mrs. Kate Lee Able, o!
this place, writes: "My husband is an
engineer, and once while lifting, he in injured
jured injured himself with a piece of heavy ma machinery,
chinery, machinery, across the abdomen He was
so sore he could not bear to press on
himself at all, on chest or abdomen. He
weighed 165 lbs., and fell off until he
weighed 110 lbs., in two weeks.
He became constipated and it looked
like he would die. We had three different
doctors, yet with all their medicine, his
bowels failed to act. He would turn up
a ten-cent bottle of castor oil, and drink
it two or three days in succession. He
did this yet without result. We became
desperate, he suffered so. He was swol swollen
len swollen terribly. He told me his suffering
could only be described as torture.
I sent and bought Thedford's Black Black-Draught
Draught Black-Draught I made him take a big dose,
and when it began to act he fainted, he
was in such misery, but he get relief and
begat "to mend at once. He got well,
and we boQi feel he owes his life to
Thedford's BlackyDraught."
Thedford's Black-Draught will help you
to keep fit, ready for the day's work.
Tryii! KC-131

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

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

lelver & MacSay
UNDERTAKERfTand EMBAUIERS
PHONES 47. 104. SSS
v OCALA. FLORIDA

W. K. Lane, II. D Phyaidan and
Surgeon, specialist Eye, Ear, Nose and

Throat. Law Library Building,- Ocala,

Florida. tf

ifAii? t? ifAi? A? A,,? A M-J

Mini .MuhEaiil

IT

V

1 light Buick Six Touring Car, perfect con condition;
dition; condition; tires have never been run .at all.
1 Dodge Touring Car, almost 'as good as
new.
1 Dodge Touring Car in first class mechan mechanical
ical mechanical condition.
1918 model Chevrolet Touring Car, per perfect
fect perfect condition; brand new tires, bat battery,
tery, battery, etc.
1 four cylinder 1918 model Buick Road Roadster;
ster; Roadster; good condition.
1 1917 model Overland Touring Car, in first
class condition mechanically and as to
tires and body.
1 first class Ford -Touring Car.
1 Maxwell Touring Car, 1918 model; never
used at all.
1 1917 model Maxwell Touring Car; fine
condition thruout.
1 1918 model Maxwell Touring Can fine
condition

1916 model Maxwell Touring Car.
1913 model Cadillac Touring Car, (you

can name the price) and it is in good
condition with good tires.
1 Republic 3-4 ton Internal Gear Truck,
with body and canopy top, fine mechan mechanical
ical mechanical condition.
White Gasolene Touring Car, 1913 model,
in very best of mechanical condition,

looks fine.-

.V

These car are all good values and can
be seen at our place of business. We are
prepared to give liberal terms on them, 11
desired. Call, phone or write the

I MAXWELL-CHALMERS AGENCY

$ OCALA - FLORIDA

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NOTICE TO DISCHARGED

SOLDIERS AND SAILORS
Particulars as to obtaining the

sixty dollars bonus for discharged
men can be had by applying to the
undersigned. D. Niel Ferguson,
Chairman Civilian Relief Committee,

American Red Cross, Ocala, Fla.

L. ALEXANDER
PRACTICAL CARPENTER :
AND BUILDER
Careful Estimates made on all Con Contract
tract Contract work. Gives Uore and Better
Work for the Honey ihsn any cthrr
ecntrjor in tha "city.



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