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Weather Forecast: Fair tonight and
Thursday, except probably showers
south portion; slightly warmer Thurs Thursday.
day. Thursday. OGALA, FLORIDA, WEDNESDAY, MAY 21, 1919.
VOL 2G, NO. 123
t i fir
HAVE LITTLE HOPE
Not Much Reason to Doubt that the
Australian and His Brave Com Companion
panion Companion are at the Bottom
of the Sea
St. Johns, N. F., May 21 Hope
for the safety of Hawker and Grieve,
missing since they started in an air airplane
plane airplane Sunday for Ireland, was virtual virtually
ly virtually abandoned by the British fliers
here who are preparing to follow in
their wake. :
IAS PASSED THE HOUSE
(Associated Press) ".
Washington, May 21, 3:30 p. m. -The
woman's suffrage amendment res resolution
olution resolution passed the House ; after less
than three hours debate.
OCA LA MUST IMPROVE
Up to closing time last night, Ocala
had subscribed $306.50 to the Salva Salvation
tion Salvation Army fund. Come, folks; we
must do better than that. The news
today doesn't look very good. Our
boys may need doughnuts another year
yet. Come across with your coin, and
heap the tamborine high.11
AROUSED GREAT INTEREST
The competitive drill at the Ocala
High School today aroused the great greatest
est greatest interest. Not only was all the
school out to see it, but a large num number
ber number of relatives and 'r, friends were
' The two companies of the battalion
paraded in full force, Company A of
the larger boys in command of Cap Captain
tain Captain Carn; Company B of the smaller
ones led by Captain Wesson. The
judges were Lieuts. L. H. Chazal,
Norton Davis and F. E. Harris, three
ex-officers of the national army.
The two companies went thru their
evolutions with great proficiency. It
was hard to tell which deserved most
praise. The bigger boys Wee the
best drilled, but the smaller Vones
went into their work with a "pep"
that came very near making up the
The boys then drilled by squads for
prizes, and then went thru the man manual
ual manual for prizes. The last contest was
long and spirited. It resulted, as fol follows:
lows: follows: For Best Drilled Cadet
Cadet Corporal A. T. Thomas Jr.,
Company A, prize, $5.
Cadet Corporal Lynn Hollinrake,
Company B, prize, $3.
Best Drilled Squad
. Fourth Corporal James Ellis, Co.
A, $1 each.
First Corporal Lynn"' Hollinrake,
Co. B, 75 cents each.
Second Best Drilled Squad
First Corporal Homer Agnew, Co.
A, no prize.
Fifth Corporal Ted Drake, Co. B,
The contest was very successful all
around, for the victors were well
pleased, and those who didn't win had
good reason to feel that they had done
Ex-Ambassador Mongenthau Warns
Americans that Wars are Not
Not at an End
Coblens, May 21 Henry Morgen Morgen-thau,
thau, Morgen-thau, the former American ambassa ambassador
dor ambassador to Turkey, addressingan assem assembly
bly assembly of soldiers here, predicted that the
United States would again be involved
in war within fifteen or twenty years.
He sai dthat at present the world Jvas
only enjoying a suspension of hostili hostilities.
ties. hostilities. T
A NEW AUTO TIRE
Messrs: N. U. Kindt & Company
have taken the Ocala agency for
something new in the way of an auto automobile
mobile automobile tire. It is the Dayton Airless
Tire, constructed entirely different
from the regularly used article in that
it does not Vequire any inner tube. It
i? built ud in alternate sections of air
and resilient rubber, which Mr. Kindt
says is the real scientific construction
necessary to make a tire practically
indestructible. We shall not attempt
to describe this new feature tire, but
it's worth taking a lobk at.
See our splendid line of "gifts for
graduates." THE BOOK SHOP. 3t
Ouija Boards at The Book Shop. 3t
AT THE AZORES
Engine Trouble to NC-4 Causes' Air
" Voyage to Lisbon to
be Put Off
Washington,May 21. Resumption
of the trans-Atlantic flight of the NC NC-4
4 NC-4 is again delayed. A message to the
navy department early today from
Ponta Delgada said one of the planes'
motors had developed trouble and the
start for Lisbon would not be made
today. No mention" was" made of
The city council met in regular ses session
sion session Tuesday evening, with President
Pro Tern Osborne in the chair. Alder Aldermen
men Aldermen Goldman, Thomas and Winer
were present. President Mclver's ab absence
sence absence from the meeting was account accounted
ed accounted for by his absence from the city at attending
tending attending the hardware dealers' conven convention
tion convention in Jacksonville.
City Attorney Trantham read the
draft of an ordinance which he was
insrtucted to prepare calling for. a
bond election to provide funds for
completion of the water and light
plant. After some discussion it was
decided to postpone the introduction
of the ordinance, as it was the opinion
of the members that the plant could
be placed in good condition with the
funds now available. It is thought by
the council that the changes now be being
ing being made in the arrangement of the
machinery and the necessary repairs
on the large steam engine will place
the plant in condition for efficient service.-
-. '".;v ;..
As soon as the large steam engine
is" in running ; order, the smaller en engines
gines engines now at the old plant will be
moved to the new one and used as
auxiliaries. This the council believes
will put everything in ship-shape con condition
dition condition and our troubles will be over
so far as power is concerned, and the
plant will then begin-to retrench its
losses of the past year or more.
Letters from H. J. Heidrick and F.
B. Turner, asking for reduction in
assessments, were read and filed. The
time for hearing complaints ofthis
character having expired some weeks
ago, the council did not fel that any
changes should be made.
The Davis Insurance -Agency's ..re;
quest that one, of the fire insurance
policies carried by it be cancelled and
another written in its stead, was
Bill of the Ocala Iron Works for re repair
pair repair work done some months ago,
amounting to $1112.90 and interest,
was ordered paid.
Public library accounts for the
month of April were also ordered paid.
At is aeeraea aa visa Die to cnange tne
traffic ordinance, and a new one will
be drafted for submission to the next
meeting Mayor Chace, Attorney
lrantham, Recorder Sistrunk and
Aldermen Winer and Goldman will
hold a meeting at- the council chamber
next Tuesday evening to discuss and
shape up a suitable ordinance.
The city attorney was instructed to
draw up an ordinance to prevent the
peddling of lunches at the trains at
the union station.
Reports of officers and department
heads were read and approved.
It was reported that the disposal
tanks in the fourth ward were not
operating properly and the matter
was referred to Chairman Thomas of
the health department.
New York, May 21 Every bdlshev bdlshev-ist
ist bdlshev-ist and radical in the United States
should be deported "on a ship of
stone, with sails of lead, the wrath of
God for a gale and hell for the nearest
port," the Rev. Dr. John Weslev Hill
chancellor of Lincoln Memorial Uni
versity, Cumberland Gan. Tenn.. de
clared in an address here last night at
a pro-American defense society.
AT BLITCHTON CHURCH
There will be services at Blitchton
Sunday, May 25th, at 4 o'clock p. m
Ocala time. Rev. E. Lee Smith, evan
gelist, will speak. All are cordially
invited to attend.
Pound paper, all colors, 50 cents a
pound. .Envelopes to match 15 cents
per peckage, at the Anti-Monopoly
Weihe Co., the Ocala jewelers, will
close at 1 p. m. Thursdays, during the
summer, beginning Thursday, May
1IS0II SHOIVS U
Constant Obstruction to the Presl
dent's Plans May be Expected
from this Congress
Washington, May 21 Notwith Notwithstanding
standing Notwithstanding the president's recommenda recommendation
tion recommendation for repeal of war time prohibition
as far as its relates to wines and
beer, the opinion seemed to gain
ground today at the capitol that all
repeal measures would be kept in the
hands of committees until after July
SHERMAN HAS STARTED
Washington, May 21. Senator
Sherman announced today that he
would introduce a resolution Friday in
the Senate proposing separation of
the league of nations covenant from
the peace treaty. He plans to speak
on his resolution.
ANTHONY AMENDMENT IS UP
Washington, May 21. The woman
suffrage resolution before 'Congress
for, more, than fifty years was x taken
up in the' House today as the first real
work of the extra session. After four
hours' debate adoption of the resolu resolution
tion resolution before adjournment is planned.
A vote is expected about 6 o'clock.
Favorable action is regarded as as assured.
sured. assured. ;
The suffrage resolution is the An Anthony
thony Anthony amendment.
Consideration of the suffrage res
olution was begun in the House short shortly
ly shortly after noon under an agreement to
close the geenral debate in two hours
and with leaders expecting a vote im
INTRODUCED GOOD BILL
Washington, May 20 Congressman
Sears today reintroduced his bill pro
posing an appropriation of $50,000, $50,000,-000
000 $50,000,-000 a year to establish for graduates
of high schools, scholarships in insti
tutions giving military training. Each
holder of a scholarship would begiv-i
en from this fund, $200 a year to
"I am going to push this bill," Mr.
Sears said, "and secure its passage as
soon as possible." y
FORD A GREAT HELP
TO THE FIGHTERS
Without going into particulars, the
following items will give some idea
of the value the Ford Motor Company
was to the government of the United
States in its call for the sinews of
More than 2,000,000 steel helmets.
Order for 5,000 12-cylinder Liberty
motors. Over 1500 has been delivered
when the armistice was signed.
10,000 caissons, mainly for 155 mm.
guns. Over 8000 delivered.
Order for 112 "Eagle" boats, 200
feet long, 25 feet beam. Twenty-five
delivered, when the order was reduc
ed to 62. The balance will be finish finished
ed finished by the 1st of August.
More than 8000 trucks; more than
25,000 regular Ford cars; more than
400,000 cylinders for Liberty mo motors.
tors. motors. Because of the superiority of the
work on this article, the government
placed the order with the Ford Motor
Company to make all the cylinders for
all the Liberty motors made in Amer America.
ica. America. The original order was practic practically
ally practically completed when the armistice was
signed, and a new order for 300,000
had just been entered.
A large volume of experimental
work was done in building three-ton
military tanks, and the government
had just placed orders for 15,000 of
the small, two-men, military tanks,
and 3000 of the six-ton, military
tanks. Cancellation came before more
than a doze nor so tanks had been de
Motion picture reels in behalf of
Liberty Loans, Red Cross- and pat patriotic
riotic patriotic funds were made by the com company
pany company and supplied to the government
in sufficient quantities to serve the en entire
tire entire United States in motion pictures.
Motion picture reels in volume suffic sufficient
ient sufficient to serve the armies of the United
States in France, Italy and Palestine
were furnished by the motion picture
department of the Ford Motor Com
Furnished the government with 275
skilled mechanics for work in France.
AT FELLOWSHIP CHURCH
Preaching services will be held at
Fellowship church, Sunday, May 25,
at 11 a. m. and 8 p. m., Ocala time.
Rev. E. Lee Smith, evangelist, will
preach. All are cordially invited to
Make thrift a happy habit through
war savings stamps.
TEUTOflS JI Fon
President Ebert's C&minet, in Flam Flamboyant
boyant Flamboyant Terms, Declares They will
Not Sign Anyhow
Paris, May 21 Count von Brock-dorff-Rantzau,
head of the German
peace delegation, has asked for an ex extension
tension extension of time for Germany to pre present
sent present a reply regarding the peace
terms. He stated that further notes
are being prepared and it is impos
sible to complete them by one p. m.
Thursday, when the time limit ex expires.
pires. expires. The Havas Agency says it be believes
lieves believes the extension wH be granted.
The note says the Germans desire
more time to study a number of ques
tions in the treaty which they have
not yet had an opportunity to ex-
amine. There has been no official in intimation
timation intimation regarding a decision of the
allied and associated powers on the
HEAR THEM HOWL
Berlin, Tuesday, May 20. "Ger
many declines to sign the peace terms
laid before it .because they spell eco
nomic destruction, political dishonor
and the moral degradation of the en
tire German nation, not only for the
present but also for still unborn gen
erations," was the statement authoriz authorized
ed authorized by the cabinet this morning thru
the Associated Press.
"Thaf these consequences must log
ically follow acceptance of the peace
conditions the American press itself
has recognized without question," the
statement continues. "Toward them
Germany took the standpoint that ac
ceptance of such conditions could not
be demanded and the Entente was un unjustified
justified unjustified in proposing such demands."
STAYING ON THE JOB
Paris, May 21 In addition to
abandonment of the projected trip of
General Pershing to England, several
of the higher American officers and
certain members .of the American
peace mission, according to reports,
have given up the idea of returning
to America in the near future.
CONCESSIONS TO ISLAM
Paris, May 21. Great Britain's de desire
sire desire that a semblance of the Turkish
empire be preserved to avoid relig religious
ious religious complications that might, be
brought about through' Musselman
dissatisfaction, is causing continued
discussion in the peace conference. It
is understood that present plans pro provide
vide provide for the sultain remaining in Con Constantinople
stantinople Constantinople as the head of the Moslem
faith, but with only nominal temporal
POLES ARE WINNING
Warsaw, May 21 (By the Asso Associated
ciated Associated Press.) Drosobqoz, Boryslaw
and' Mokolajow have been captured by
the Poles in their Galician campaign,
according to an official statement,
which adds the Poles crossed the
Dneister, river, near Rozwadow. The
statement says that vast quanties of
war materials and many prisoners
were captured and the enemy is fly flying
ing flying in panic.
FIGHTING IN GALICIA
Vienna, May 21. (By the Associat Associated
ed Associated Press.) Fighting of a most se severe
vere severe character is in progress between
Poles and Ukrainians in Eastern
Galicia, according to reports received
U.-D. C. MEETING
Last Friday afternoon the members
of Dickison Chapter, U. D. C-, held
their regular monthly meeting at the
home of Mrs. J. T. Lancaster on Ok Ok-lawaha.
lawaha. Ok-lawaha. The meeting was most inter interesting
esting interesting as the members who attended
the U. D. C. convention, which con convened
vened convened in Jacksonville May 7, Mi's. W.
W. Harriss, Mrs. R. G. Blake and Mrs.
S. R. Whaley, gave their reports of
the meeting. Quite a good deal of
business was transacted, it being de
cided that on the anniversary of the
birthday of President Jefferson Da
vis, June '3rd, Dickison Chapter would
place markers on the graves of the
veterans. These markers will be in
the form of an iron cross. On June
4th, Dickison Chapter will hold a
quilting meeting at the home of Mrs.
W. W. Harriss. The Daughters ex expect
pect expect to make two quilts, which will be
presented to the Confederate soldiers'
home in Jacksonville. This chapter
has previously given quilts and found
that they were so acceptable that the
gift will be duplicated. At the con
clusion of the meeting Mrs. Lancaster
served dainty refreshment sof cake.
sandwiches and ices. All of the dec
orations were carried out in the red
and white colors.
Spend a little less than yon earn
it's a sure road to success. Put your
savings in war savings stamps.
Capital Removal, Location for State
Hospital and Good Roads Legisla Legislation
tion Legislation Will Also be Acted Upon at the
Sleeting Tomorrow Night.
At a meeting yesterday afternoon
at 5 o'clock in the Board of Trade
room, the educational committee of
the commercial organization, with
Messrs. John L. Edwards and C. S.
Cullen of the city school board, J. H.
Brinson, superintendent of public in instruction,
struction, instruction, and W.L. Colbert, chair chairman
man chairman of the county school board the
committee unanimously adopted a re
port on city school conditions, which
will be submitted to the Board of
Trade .at its regular meeting tomor
row night at 8 o'clock. The report is
a very important one and of vital in
terest to every member of the trade
body, and to the public.
At the meeting tomorrow night,
also, the board of governors of the
organization will have a report "and
recommendations to make with regard
to the removal of the state capital,
the location of the Florida State Hos Hospital
pital Hospital and the good roads legislation
that is before the lower branch of thJ
legislature. The Wilder and Scruggs
good roads measures, which would
abolish the existing state highway
commission and establish another,
will be discussed.
There will be a discussion of plans
for the entertainment ofv the Florida
State Horticultural Society, which
meets in Ocala in 1920.
Every member of the Board of
Trade is expected to be present at its
meetings. With the war over and
the period of reconstruction begin
ning, the secretary points out that no
member of a commercial or similar
organization should shirk his respon responsibility.
sibility. responsibility. With serious problems' con
fronting the city, the secretary says,
lt'is a man's civic duty to take an ac active
tive active part in the solution of the prob problems.
lems. problems. Every member of the Board of
Trade has a voice in its proceedings,
and every member is expected to
make use of his vote. Those who are
not members of the Board of Trade
should become members.
There are two sides to the compul compulsory
sory compulsory cattle dipping act before the
legislature, and. the negative side is
set forth by-Senator Russell of Put Putnam
nam Putnam in the following letter to his pa paper,
per, paper, the Palatka News:
"Possibly the most important bill
which will engage the attention of
the Senate during the next few days
is the compulsory cattle dipping act,
which only last week passed the House
in greatly amended form by a small
"Readers of the News will remem remember
ber remember that this paper has given much
of its space during the past year to
the propaganda for fever tick eradi eradication.
cation. eradication. That sentimentN looking to
this end has made rapid growth
throughout Putnam county no one
will deny. At least eight dipping
vats have been installed in the coun county
ty county and cattle men generally have been
making frequent use of them. That
they will continue to dip is assured
from the results so far obtained and
the testimony 'of men who have made
most frequent use of the vats.
"But the point at issue here is not
cattle dipping, but compulsory cattle
"America is not an autocracy. It
is a democracy and as I view it must
be kept just as close to the funda fundamentals
mentals fundamentals as it 'is possible for law lawmakers
makers lawmakers to keep it. Autocratic power
is bestowed only in time of war or
danger to the nation through epidemic
disease. Ought such power to be in invoked,
voked, invoked, or bestowed by law on any
man or group of men in aid of busi business
ness business advancement, or to further the
ends of those who insist that it is es essential
sential essential to business success?
"The editor-senator believes in tick
eradication and that the dipping pro process
cess process now in vogue throughout the
state is the scientific system through
which to bring about this much de desired
sired desired result. He believes the cattle
men of the state generally recognize
its value and under proper direction
will avail themselves of its benefits.
"These men can be led. They are
not fools; given a practical view of a
business proposition and they will
grab it off as quick as any set of men
on earth. But you cannot drive an
American "cowboy He isn't built for
a place between the traces.
"Three weeks ago, after a most
careful study of the proposed compul
sory cattle dipping bill, I decided that
if it became a law at this session it
would be against my protest and vote.
A -daily review of some one or more
of Its features has but confirmed that
"I say this believing that if the
matter was put to a vote in Putnam
county today the autocratic principle
OCALA MOTOR GLU
Dr. H. W. Henry Heads Organization
that Will Work for Belter Roads
and Automobile Interests
At the Board of Trade last night
was held the most important meeting
in the history of the local motor club,
at which meeting the following new
officers were elected for the ensuing
President: Dr. H. W. Henry.
Vice President: A. C. Blowers.
Secretary: R. S. Rogers.
Treasurer: T. T. Munroe.
Several matters in which the motor motorists
ists motorists of Ocala are much interested were
discussed and preparations were mads
for taking a suitable and fitting part
in local affairs from now on.
In accord with the proceedings of
last night, the president will name
within the next few days the dele delegates
gates delegates whp are to go from Ocala to the
annual state meeting at DeLand on
May 29th. That meeting looms big
in motordom and promises to be tha
real good roads congress of the year.
The Florida State Automobile As Association
sociation Association was represented last night
at the meeting by Mr. C. J. Motes,
of the field forces, who gave thost
present an interesting talk on -the
work in which the state association
has been especially active during the
past year, also touching on the pros prospects
pects prospects for additional usefulness for the
years to come.
AGAINST THE TREATY
A member of the New York World
staff in Paris has received the follow following
ing following from an American officer of-high
rank, serving with the Army of Oc Occupation
cupation Occupation on the Rhine:
"To hell with the peace conference
and the peace terms. A straw vote
held this morning among the officers
of the corps gave the following re results:
sults: results: 19 to 6 against ratification by
the United States; 23 to 2 against
ratification by France and Belgium."
The writer of this letter, participat participated
ed participated in the most important battles in
France in which Americans took part.
would prevail. The people, especially
in the cities and towns, have been fed
so systematically on the idea of com compulsory
pulsory compulsory dipping that hundreds of
them who never owned a cow in their
lives would vote to force their country
neighbors who do own them to dip, no
matter what the cost in money or sac sacrifice
rifice sacrifice of national rights. The men
who own the cattle would vote against
the. proposition almost to a man.
Ought we, then, who do not own cat cattle,
tle, cattle, to step in and tell these men how
they must conduct their business?
"Under the present system the cat cattle
tle cattle men are being led into adopting a
system which is proving beneficial.
Under the proposed system they are
to be driven. There is no use in
writing to your senator asking him to
support this compulsory law. Your
senator is not for autocracy. His
mind is sot.'
"Trere is an Ethiopian in this com compulsory
pulsory compulsory dipping bill several of them
in fact. But to lay them all out in
the light of day would require more
time and space than I am willing to
devote at this time.
"Another thing about this compul compulsory
sory compulsory dipping law is the feature which
compels the county commissioners to
levy an additional two mill tax on all
property in the county. Before your
senator will vote to add to the tax
burden her must reecive his instruc instructions
tions instructions direct from the people who must
pay the bills.
"Some three weeks ago, there ap appeared
peared appeared a most pathetic letter in the
Sunday Times-Union. Its object was
pure milk. It told in sob-stuff Eng English
lish English of poor babies who were being
deprived of its nourishing qualities
because of the inferior brand produc produced
ed produced in Florida. The remedy was point pointed
ed pointed and predicted as a result of legis legislation
lation legislation which would compel tick eradi eradication
cation eradication by dipping. A perusal of this
letter was very affecting tears would
almost unbidden start. Representa Representative
tive Representative Phillips of Columbia county, who
happened to be in Jacksonville next
day, read the letter and was moved to
tears. He was also moved to inves investigate.
tigate. investigate. He found the author to be a
druggist very much interested in
compulsory tick eradication. For the
past year, under the voluntary dip dipping
ping dipping system, this druggist had been
selling a great quantity of drugs
used in the dipping fluid to the au authorities,
thorities, authorities, and had been given assur assur-anc
anc assur-anc that if the compulsory bill be became
came became law he would be given orders
for thousands of dollars worth where
only hundreds of dollars "worth had
been awarded him before. And so it
goes. Tallahassee is full of grafters
and place seekers. They are 'just
lovely' to me now. I wonder if their
interest will continue after adjourn adjournment?"
ment?" adjournment?" Federal B (?).
.J..'., -. ..
OCALA EVENING STAB, WEDNESDAY, MAY 21, 1919
0 GALA EVEIIIIIG STAR
Published Every Day Except Snady by
STAR PUBLISHING COMPANY
OF OCALA, FLA.
H. R. Carroll, President
P. V. Leavens ood, Secretary -Treasurer
J. II. Benjamin, Editor
Entered at Ocala, Fla., ipostoffice as
Biuilac Office .Fire-One
Cdttorfal Department .Two-Seven
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Electros must be mounted, or charge
-will "be made for mounting.
Foch says the Germans will sign.
The war seems to have killed the
Bingville Bugle, but the Appeal to
Treason, alas! survives.
Pictures of Speaker Gillette show
that a safety razor would glance off
his hirsute appendages.
Hindenburg is reported to have told
th jGermans they might as well sign
the treaty and he is good authority.
A New York rabbi says the flighx
of the NC-4 to the Azores fulfills Old
Testament prophecy. Why couldn't
he have told us that a year ago ?
Congressman Drane announces
himself a candidate for re-election.
He. has made a good representative,
and we daresay deserves re-election.
Senator Igou of Lake evidently
doesn't expect the capital to be re re-roved.
roved. re-roved. He has a bill to appropriate
$200,000 to improve the state house.
Senator Crosby is trying to put
thru a bill requiring a citizen to ob obtain
tain obtain a license to carry a repeating
rifle or shotgun. There is already a
law to that effect for repeating rifles
An United States court has defined
destruction of a cattle-dipping vat as
a violation of the federal statutes, so
if there are any disciples of Tom Wat Watson
son Watson in this county they had better re
frain from that sort of foolishness.
.'. It is understood that Bernstorff is
the silent but active partner of the
Berlin government. The Germans
should know that this will not help
them with the Allies,, particularly
with the Americans, who utterly de
Bishop Greer of the Protestant
Episcopal church, who died in New
York Monday night, was a great
friend to the poor. During one sea
son of stress, he gave them his entire
salary, and Jhe was always doing
something, to help them.
Some, eight years ago or more, all
America read for a few days of Vin Vinson
son Vinson McLean, the million-dollar baby of
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MICKEY IS THE STAR'S DEVIL
Mr. and Mrs. Edward McLean of
Washington, D. C, by whose mar marriage
riage marriage was united two of America's
greatest fortunes. The millions of his
parents did not do the little boy much
good. He was run over by an auto
Sunday and died a few hours later. If
he had been a poor man's son he
would probably have learned to dodge
The Salvation Army drive is pro progressing
gressing progressing steadily in Marion county
and the managers confidently expect
to go over the top this week. There
is no agency for good more deserv
ing of help than the Salvation Army.
Its motto, MA Man May be Down but
He is Never Out,' it has proven mill
ions of times. The faithful workers
of the Salvation Army come very near
being the same as those to whom
Christ said, "Go not into the way of
the Gentiles but go ye rather
to the lost sheep of the house of
Israel. Provide neither gold
nor silver nor brass in your purses;
nor scrip for your journey, neither
two coats." These instructions they
have lacked but little of carrying out.
They began with a few men and
women, who supported themselves by
their daily toll, and at night went out
to carry the gospel to those heyond
the help of the churches: to thos
who were down, and but for the help
of the Army would have been out.
Their work went on and increased by
recruits from this class, and from a
few of the well-to-do who joined them
from the love of humanity. They
have acted strictly up to the principle
that faith without works is dead, and
have always helped the unfortunate
by ministering to their bodies before
they tried to save their souls. Their
work for American and British sol soldiers,
diers, soldiers, and for all the Allies who
came their way, has been sublime.
Everybody should be proud to help
them. What they receive will go
'right on to the boys to the Ameri
can soldiers and sailors who have
helped to save civilization, and must
yet patiently await their turn to
The outlook for the league of na
tions is not very good in the United
States. About forty senators have de declared
clared declared against it, and. if they stick it
will be defeated. Mr. Wilson, how
ever, by appealing to the people may
be able to bring enough influence on
opposition in the Senate to induce it
to change its mind. It depends on the
people. If they, in great number, de demand
mand demand that the treaty with the league
be ratified, very few senators will
dare to disobey them. It would be
very unfortunate for America to de defeat
feat defeat the league. It would destroy the
moral influence of our country in a
large portion of the world. The moral
influence of America is now greater
than that of any other country, and
is worth far more than political, mili
tary or commercial influence. The
league is not perfect, of course. But
there is a greater possibility of estab establishing
lishing establishing it now than there ever has
been, and greater probably than there
will be for many years to come. Those
who for partisan or mercenary rea
sons try to defeat it are incurring a
After nearly two years eflieient ser service
vice service for his country, John Chazal is
home and a private citizen again.
Lieutenant John P. Chazal has seen
some of the hardest fighting of the
war. He enlisted as a private and
won his rank by pure merit. He went
to France with the 117th Enginera,
42nd (Rainbow) division, and shared
its work, its dangers and its triumphs
to the very end. He was at Chateau
Thierry and in the Champagne, after
which he was given a few weeks in
school and promoted from sergeant to
lieutenant. After this he fought thru
the Argonne and went with the Army
of Occupation to Coblenz, acting as
construction officer for his regiment.
He arrived home yesterday, and no
one of our returning boys has receiv received
ed received a warmer welcome. For all his ex
perience, he looks no older than the
day he went away.
A special to the Tampa Times from
its Tallahassee correspondent says
that C. T. Frecker, chairman of the
state board of health, has been at the
capital, working against the reduction
of the appropriation for the board.
Frecker has a very poor opinion of
the legislature. He is reported to
have said that no man who had not
been to Tallahassee could begin to
fathom the caliber of some .of the
legislators. This is probably the first
time it was ever intimated that cali caliber
ber caliber was measured by the fathom, so
perhaps the average legislator stacks
up pretty high alongside Mr. Frecker.
If Wrecker wants to do the board of
health a service, he will resign. A
great deal of the trouble the board is
having is owing to him and his pol
A message from Tallahassee an
nounces that the appropriation of
?i04fooo lor the Ocala industrial
school has been recommended by the
legislative committee and will come
a vote Friday. We are sure that any
member of the legislature who could
come to the school and see the splen
did work that it is domg would be
only too glad to heln nrovide means
to increase its usefulness. There are
scores of girls in Florida who need
its help, but with its nresent restrict
ed facilities, it can only care for
about forty at a time.
Senator Butler of Duval has intro introduced
duced introduced a bill to preserve the riparian
rights of people who have bought
water-front property. The attempt to
deprive such people of their riparian
rights covers a move for a rank steal
by some big corporation or bunch of
pirates. A number of Marion county
people have requested our senator and
representatives to support Senator
The Star is in favor of compulsory
dipping of cattle provided the peo people
ple people vote it on themselves. We don't
believe the members of the legisla
ture should pass such a law. We think
they should frame a law and then
submit it to the popular vote. It is
something that every person in the
state is concerned in, and all should
be called upon to pass judgment on it.
If a majority decide on the law, it
will not be compulsory, any more
han any other law the people decide
on-. We commend to our readers the
etter elsewhere of Senator Russell of
Putnam. We do not entirely agree
with his views, but they are well en entitled
titled entitled to consideration.
A few days ago, Sam Gompers, who
more than anyone else knows about
the needs and wishes of the American
workingman, furnished the press with
an article in which he said that pro
hibition of beer was a great mistake,
and now comes Mr. Wilson, who rec recommends
ommends recommends that Congress repeal war wartime
time wartime prohibition on light wines and
beer. It's the Star's opinion that the
prohibitionists have gone too far in
trying to keep the people from having
beer and light wines. However, there
is no way of moderating the amend amendment
ment amendment except by another amendment,
and the country had better see how
total prohibition works before it tink
ers with the laws any further.
Gainesville and Plant City are not
afraid to have the state asylum lo located
cated located near them. A special from
Tallahassee to the Tampa Times
says: "County Commissioners Tay Taylor
lor Taylor and Mabry are here to work for
the bill creating a new insane asylum
in Florida, especially for feeble mind minded.
ed. minded. The bill has been favorably re reported
ported reported in the Senate and it is believ believed
ed believed it will pass there. Gainesville and
Plant City are applicants for the lo location
cation location of the place and Hillsborough
county will offer the farm it took over
from the former county tax collector,
John L. Branch, for a site. There are
about 400 acres in the farm."
We would be sorry to see the legis
lature cut the appropriation for the
state board of health. The board is
one of the most necessary depart departments
ments departments of the state government, and
anything the legislature does to crip cripple
ple cripple its work is likely to be paid for in
loss of life and impaired health among
the people. It is best to give the
board what it needs and trust to luck
and time to remove from it the men
who are making the trouble.
If you hear anybody speak of Chat-.
tahoochee, you think of the state asy asylum,
lum, asylum, and if you hear anybody speak
of Raiford you think of the state
prison.. The reason is that all there
ever has been to Chattahoochee is the
asylum, and all there is to Raiford is
the farm. But when, you hear anyone
speak of Knoxville, Tenn., you think
of a handsome and progressive city.
How many of you know the Tennes Tennessee
see Tennessee asylum is located there ?
A dispatch to the Star from State
Treasurer Luning at Tallahassee says
it is not likely that the legislature will
make an appropriation for a new state
asylum at this session. There will not
be money enough for all the improve improvements
ments improvements needed, so this is likely to have
to wait. The new asylum will have to
be built, however, and two years from
now Ocala may be more awake to her
The crew of the C-5, the navy dir dirigible
igible dirigible lost off Newfoundland the othev
day, say their ship could have gone
on to Ireland, and if they had not re received
ceived received orders to stop at St. Johns they
could have crossed the Atlantic with without
out without stopping. No one was aboard the
C-5 when she was blown from her
Gen. Zelaya, who raised so much
Cain in Nicaragua a few years ago,
died at his apartments on Broadway,
New York, a few days ago. The most
talked about man in the world for
awhile, most people had forgotten he
was ever alive until they heard he was
Today is doughnut day for the Sal Salvation
vation Salvation Army. Give the army the price
and it will see that our boys get the
i A. E. GERIG
. Ocala, Florida
OHDEQTAKERS and EKIBAUIERS
PHONES 47. VU. SSS
Dainty Stationery for the Girl
Graduates. We have it. THE SPEC SPECIALTY
IALTY SPECIALTY SHOP. A. E. Gerig. 19-St
mm 1 1 pRii
Win amS mtl
W. II. ADAMS, Proprietor
Seventeen miles from Jacksonville on the ocean beach. Surf bathing, golf, tennis, automobiling on the
beach. Fishing from the ocean pier or from the jetties. Sea foods, excellent meals. A fine bunch of riding
ponies in charge of a competent riding master. Dancing. An ideal place to spend the spring and summer
months. Write us for rates, reservations, booklet, etc.
PROHIBITION TO BRING
Hazel Mac Kay Advises Using Build Build-Ings
Ings Build-Ings as Centers for Drama, Com Community
munity Community 8Ings and Ent Ent-talnmenta.
talnmenta. Ent-talnmenta. Why not turn the corner saloon Into
a community playhouse when the law
effects the closing of these gathering
places, asks Miss Hazel MacKaye, di director
rector director of the Department of Pageantry
and Drama of the rational Young Wo Women's
men's Women's Christian Association!
I went over on the West Side of
New York one night recently to attend
a community drama meeting," Miss
MacKaye says In explaining her theo theory,
ry, theory, "and as I was riding along I noticed
how many saloons there were one on
every corner and another In the mid middle
dle middle of the block. It seemed, all just
blazing with lights. Those lights ought
not to go out with prohibition. They
ought to Shine for something worth
while to all of the people, and what
better than community drama and
Miss MacKaye feels that the war
has given a-great Impetus to popular
Interest In drama and that through
pageantry and drama a great deal In
the way of Americanization can be ef effected.
fected. effected. Through the community center. If It
b In a district populated largely of
one foreign nationality, these people
could present pageants of the life In
their mother countries, translating
them Into English, so that Americans
and also the younger English speaking
members of their household could un understand
derstand understand and appreciate their tradi traditions.
tions. traditions. American art would be greatly
enriched thus through the 'drama of
all of the nations whose peoples have
settled in this country. On the other
hand American Ideals, American his history
tory history and American festivals, even laws
such as child labor and minimum wage,
could be Interpreted to these people
by means of pageantry.
People have been learning not only
to work together, but to play togeth together,"
er," together," Miss MacKaye says, "particularly
since the war, when the people stood
together In drives and large patriotic
community entertainments. The op opportunity
portunity opportunity to build up a great commu community
nity community organization is now at hand, and
the time Is ripe for it. Why not utilize
the corner saloon?"
DEPARTMENT ADVISES ON
PLUMBING AND CURTAINS
Now Bureau Opens in Y. W. C
A. Overseas Office.
A new department of finance has
been organized by the Y. W. C. A. for
Its work In France. Miss Constance
Clark of Pasadena, CaL, Is the execu executive.
tive. executive. Miss Clark before her recent
coming to France was director of th
big Y. W. C. A. Hostess House at Camp
All contracts, leases and rentals for
new buildings will be handled by
Mi ESlth Austin of New York City,
an txpeilenced architect and builder,
who will work through this newly cre created
ated created section.
Plans for remodeling and decorat decorating
ing decorating rooms, clubs and hostess houses
taken over by the Y. W. C. A. will be
In the hands of Miss Mary Buchanan,
an Interior decorator, who comes orig
inally from Scotland, but who has been
working In France for the American
Y. W. C. A since the beginning of Its
war work there.
In adiltlon, the department U com compiling
piling compiling lists, suggestions and general
chopping guides for all the buying of
the Association in France, Including
all kinds of building equipment from
cretenne curtains to plumbing sup supplies.
plies. supplies. A cafeteria expert will have a place
In the department to act as general ad advisor
visor advisor on restaurant and cafeteria prel prelects
ects prelects of the Association throughout
In short, the department Is to be
more than finance alone. It Is to be a
kind of general advisory department
and clearing house for all other de departments
partments departments In the French association
a department where dollars will be
measured up agamst deeds and needf
Careful Estimates made on all Con Contract
tract Contract work. Gives More and Better
Work for the IToney than any other
contractor in vim city.
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 doing: full duty as your prac practical
tical practical SAVER.
Don't .let it lapse even a little bit it fay sulk on you .all the
remainder of the season.
OCALA ICE AND PACKING COMPANY
DELICI0USLY refreshing and bubbling with
health-giving strength, Orange-Crush de delights
lights delights the tongue with its champagne sparkle.
Served ice-cold, it banishes thirst quickly and
completely, no matter how scorching the day.
It's a splendid drink for the family, absolutely
pure. We suggest that you order a case today.
Orange-Crush is obtainable whereyer soft drinks
5c by flic bottle.
WHITE STAR LINE
THE WIMPLES MOTEL
. Jacksonville Florida.
In the heart of the city with Hemming Park for a front yard.
Every modern convenience in each rooct. Dining room service is
second to nunc.
RATES From $1.50 per
ROBERT M. MEYER,
Less by f lie ease.
day per person to ?6.
J. E. KAVANAUGH,
OCALA EVENING STAR, WEDNESDAY, MAY 21, 1919
Charter No. 9926
Reserve District No. 6
Report of the Condition of the
At Ocala, in the State of Florida, at the Close of Business May
(a) Loans and discounts, including rediscounts,
(except those shown in b and c)... $140,40437
Total loans 140,40437
Overdrafts, secured, none; unsecured, $54.92..
U. S. Bonds (other than Liberty Bonds, but in including
cluding including U. S. certificates of indebtedness):
(a) U. S. bonds deposited to secure circulation
(par value) ................. ...........
(d) U. S. bonds and certificates of indebtedness
pledged as collateral for state or other de deposits
posits deposits or bills payable 20,000.00
(f ) U. S. bonds and certificates of indebtedness
owned and unpledged 100,000.00
Liberty Loan Bonds: "'
(a) Liberty Loan Bonds, 3 4 and 4 per cent,
(d) Liberty Loan Bonds, Z, 4 and 44 per cent,
pledged to secure state or other deposits or
bills payable ....... ............
Bonds, Securities, Etc (other than U. S.)
(a) Bonds (other than U. S. bonds) pledged to
secure U. S. deposits
(b) Bonds (other than'U. S. bonds) pledged to
secure postal savings deposits. ..........
(c) Bonds and securities pledged as collateral
for state, or other deposits (postal exclud-
ed) or bills payable ....................
(e) Securities other than U. S. bonds (not in including
cluding including stocks) owned unpledged ........
Total bonds, securities, etc., other than U. S...
Stock of Federal Reserve Bank (50 per cent of
subscription) . ...... .... . ...........
(a) Value of banking house, owned and unin unincumbered
cumbered unincumbered .... 33,880.60
Furniture and fixtures ....................
Real estate owned other than banking house. ..
Lawful reserve with Federal Reserve Bank..
Cash in vault and net amounts due from nation national
al national banks
Net amounts due from banks, bankers and trust
companies other than included in Items 13,
v X4 or lo
Exchanges for clearing house
Total of items 14, 15, 16, 17 and 18. ..... . .
Checks on banks located outside of city or town
of reporting bank and other cash items. .
Redemption fund with U. S. Treasurer and due
from U. S. Treasurer . .....
Interest earned but not collected (approximate)
on notes and bills receivable not past due.
War Savings Certificates and Thrift Stamps
actually owned .......................
Total..... ......... ............ ....
Capital stock paid in .... ........... . .....
Surplus fund .V. .... . .... .. .......
(a) Undivided profits .............. ..
(b) Less., current expenses, interest and
paid . .
Interest and discount collected or credited, in
.';' advance of maturity and not earned (ap-
proximate) . . ..
Circulating notes outstanding . . ..........
Cashier's checks on own bank outstanding..:.
Total of items 32, 33, 34 and 35. .......... .'.
Demand Deposits (other than bank deposits)
subject to Reserve (deposits payable with within
in within 30 days):
Individual deposits subject to check...........
Certificates of deposit due in less than 30 days
(other than for money borrowed) ..... ...
State, county or other municipal deposits secur secured
ed secured by pledge of assets of this bank. . ....
Dividends unpaid . ............... . . . .
Total of demand deposits (other than bank de deposits)
posits) deposits) subject to Reserve, Items 36, 37, 38,
39, 40 and 41 .... ............ . .. .. ..
Time Deposits Subject to Reserve (payable aft after
er after 30 days, or subject to 30 days or more
notice, and postal savings): v
Certificates of deposit (other than, for money
Postal savings deposits
Other time deposits
Total of time deposits subject to Reserve, Items
42, 43, 44 and 45
United States Deposits (other than postal
(c) Other United States deposits, including de deposits
posits deposits of U. S. disbursing officers . ...
Bills payable with Federal Reserve Bank.
Liabilities other than those above stated. Cus Customers'
tomers' Customers' Victory Bonds
Total. . $932,718.01
Of the total loans and discounts shown above, the amount on which in interest
terest interest and discount was charged at rates in excess of those permitted by
law (Sec. 5197 Rev. Stat.) exclusive of notes upon which total charge not
to exceed 50 cents was made, was, None. The number of such loans was,
None. ": '
STATE OF FLORIDA, COUNTY OF MARION, ss:
I, H. D. Stokes, Cashier of the above-named bank, do solemnly swear
that the above statement is true to the best of my knowledge and belief.
f H. D. STOKES, Cashier.
Subscribed and sworn lo before me Correct Attest:
this 20th day of May, 1919. JNO. L. EDWARDS,
J. E. CHACE,
(Seal) STEPHEN JEWETT, : CHARLES S. CULLEN,
Notary Public Directors.
P. O. BOX 606
CIRCULARS, FOLDERS, FINE BOOKLETS, ETC.
WE NEVER DISAPOINT A CUSTOMER ON A
PROMISE. YOU GET THE JOB WHEN ITS DUE.
If you have any society items,
please phone One-Two-One (121).
Mr. M. W. Lloyd is out of town on
a short business trip.
Federal B (?).
Mr. Bob Gray returned to Gaines Gainesville
ville Gainesville yesterday afternoon after a
shore stay in the city.-
Rooms for light housekeeping at
Lake Weir with bathing room priv privileges
ileges privileges at the lake. Mrs. R. L. Martin,
Lake Weir, Fla.
Large supply of Velvet- Beans and
Chufas now on hand. The Ocala
Seed Store. 7-11-19
Dr. Shephard and family expect to
move shortly into the lower apart apartment
ment apartment of the house now occupied by
Mr. and Mrs. Duncan MacDonald.
In the resolutions adopted by the
Woman's Club, published in yester yesterday's
day's yesterday's Star, the name of George W.
Martin Jr. was unintentionally omitted.
Federal B (?).
The Wesley Friendship Bible class
of the Methodist church will hold a
candy and brown bread sale at the
bandstand Saturday afternoon at 4
A beautiful line of Graduation
Cards at "THE SPECIALTY SHOP."
A. E. Gerig. lC-tf
The property bought by Mr. S. M.
Hooper, as announced yesterday in
the Star, is the Weston, not Wesson,
place. It is part of -what was known
as the Bullock place a number of
Mr. and Mrs. Max Israelson have
given up the Dr. Dozier residence,
which they have been occupying for
the past year, and on the first of the
month they will go to the Arms house,
where they will have rooms. Mrs.
Israelson leaves about the 10th of
June for an extended visit to relatives
and friends in Baltimore, Norfolk and
The Star's job office is now in
charge of Mr. James A. Griffin, one of
he most efficient printers in Florida.
Mr. Griffin has been employed at the
Times-Union office in Jacksonville for
some months, but having lived in
Ocala for several years, couldn't re
sist the call to return and make this
SPLENDID WORK AT
THE PRIMARY SCHOOL
On a recent visit to the primary de department
partment department of the public school, the re reporter
porter reporter was met by the principal of the
school, Miss Edith Griffin, and most
courteously conducted into the differ different
ent different rooms, where a glimpse was had
of the children at work and play. By
the reports of the various teachers,
it was apparent the pupils had done
splendid work this year, although
handicapped by the closing of the
school during the influenza epidemic
This week all efforts are bent on mak making
ing making up some of the lost time in order
that they may complete the prescrib prescribed
ed prescribed course. There will be no formal
closing exercises this term, as the
time has been fully occupied with the
regular lessons. On making inquiries
of the teachers of their plans for the
summer, we find that they are varied.
Miss Eunice Marsh, who has the boys
of the" first grade, expects to leave im immediately
mediately immediately after the closing of the
school for Kansas. Miss Marsh will
be accompanied by Mrs. Rochford,
who teaches- the boys of the third
grade, and together they anticipate a
most delightful time. Miss Collie
Clark, another of the first grade
teachers, will divide her time between
Lake Weir and Ocala and later will
make other plans. Miss Lula Griffin
of the second grade and her sister,
Miss Edith Griffin of the second grade,
have made no definite plans but will
probably take a course at a summer
normal school. Miss Fannie Clark,
another of the second grade teachers,
will probably divide her time here and
with her niece, Mrs. Will Metcalf at
Dunnellon. Mrs. Duncan MacDonald
expects to leave very soon after the
close of school for Palatka, where she
will spend the summer with her par parents,
ents, parents, Mr. and Mrs. Peter Gardner.
REBUILDING TIRES BY VULCANIZING
Is the cheapest nd most
effective means of replac replacing
ing replacing blowout, worn-down
and used-up tires on your
car. We can vulcanize any
tire or tube which has
enough "base" or substance
left on which to rebuild,
and most tires and tubes
are in this class. Startot
OCALA FRATERHAL ORDERS
KNIGHTS OF PYTHIAS
Ocala Lodge No. 19. Conventions
held every Monday evening at 8
at the Castle Hall, over the G. C.
Greene Co. drugstore. A cordial wel welcome
come welcome to visiting brothers.
W. W. Stripling, a a
Chas. K. Sage, K. of B. & S.
ORDER i)f .EASTERN STAB
Federal B (?).
Constance Talmadge's pictures are
always very cute, and "Arabella and
Romance' in which she was aided by
Harrison Ford, at the Temple last
night, was one of the cutest. Gladys
Brockwell, another very clever movie
favorite will appear tonight in "The
Forbidden Room," an excellent Fox
feature, and tomorrow night the Tem
ple will have the great picture,
"SalomeVwith Theda Bara for the
Most beautiful line of Stationery
ever in Ocala; all colore; from 35
cents to 75 cents a box, at the Anti-
Monopoly Drug Store. 20-6t
Mr. T. S. Mathews, who has for th
past few years been in charge of the
timber camp of the Brandon Lumber
Company at Reddick, left today for
Ways Station, Ga., where he will be
in charge of a logging camp for the
same company. He' returned yester
day from St. Petersburg, where he
purchased a beautiful bungalow on
the water front. (T. S. being a bach
elor, this may be significant). He says
he expects to return to Marion coun county
ty county at no distant day as our lands are
just what is necessary to successful
Kememoer tne graduate witn a
nice card. We have- a pretty line.
"THE SPECIALTY SHOP." A. E
The following notice from the Tam
pa Tribune will be of interest to
the friends of Mrs. G. E. Morgan and
Mrs. Trezevant. Mrs. Trezevant vis visited
ited visited Ocala this winter as the guest of
her sister. Mrs. Morean. and at a
meeting of the Woman's Club Mrs
Trezevant delighted her audience
with several solos: "The many friends
of Mrs. D. H. Trezevant will be deep
ly gratified to learn that she was
chosen the winner from the entire
southeastern division in the recent
musical contest conducted by the Fed
eration of Music Clubs. The contest
was held in Gainesville last January,
and the winner has just been an announced.
nounced. announced. Mrs. Trezevant is the pos possessor
sessor possessor of a beautiful dramatic soprano
voice of wide range, and is one of
Madame Helene Saxgys star pupils.
Her teacher, as well as others, have
long recognized Mrs. Trezevant's un
usual talent and ability, and are much
elated over the honor that has been
conferred upon her. She has been ask asked
ed asked to enter the national contest
which will be held in New Hampshire
the latter part of June, and hei
friends are urging her to do so."
Ocala Chapter No. 29, O. E. S.,
meets at Yonge's hall the second and
fourth Thursday evenings of each
month at 8 o'clock.
Mra. Isabel Wesson, W. M.
Mrs, Susan Cook, Secretary.
MARION-DUNN MASONIC LODGE
Marion-Dunn Lodge No.-19, F. &. A.
M., meets on the first and third
Thursday evenings of each month at
8 o'clock u&til further notice.
H. O. Cole, W. M.
Jake Brown, Secretary.
WOODMEN OF THE WORLD
Fort King Camp No. 14 meets at
K. of P. hall at 8 p. m. every sec
ond and fourth Friday. Visiting sov sovereigns
ereigns sovereigns are always welcome.
W. W. Stripling, C. C.
Chas. K. Sage, Clerk.
Tulula Lodge No. 22, I. O. O. F,
meets every Tuesday evening in the
Odd Fellows' hall on the third floor of
the Star ooffice building at 8 o'clock
promptly. A warm welcome always
extended to visiting brothers.
Joe Potter, N. G.
J. D. McCaskill. Secretary.
K I )
FUNERAL DIRECTORS and Er.1BALr.1ERS
No charge for delivery of caskets anywhere day or night,
WILBUR SMITH, SAM R. PYLES JR
Licensed Embalmera m
Office Phono 10 Might Phones 225 or 423
rr n nnn
I i I
R. A. Ji. CHAPTER NO. 13
Regular convocations of the Ocala
Chapter No. 13, TL A. 11 on the first
Friday in every month at 8 p. m.
J. A. Bouvier, H. P.
Jake Brown Secretary.
OCALA LODGE NO. 286. RP.O.E
Ocala Lodge No. 286, Benevolent
and Protective Order of Elks, mets
the second and fourth Tuesday eve
nings in each month. Visiting breth brethren
ren brethren always welcome. Lodge rooms
upstairs over Troxlers and The Book
Shop; 113 Main street.
J. H. Spencer, E. R.
E. J. Crock, Secretary.
MIRIAM REBEKAH LODGE NO. 15 ;
Miriam Rebekah Lodge No. 15
meets the first and third Monday eve evenings
nings evenings in each month in the Odd Fel
lows' hall at 8 o'clock.
Mrs. W. T. Whitley, N. G.
Eloise Bouvier, Secretary.
Federal B (?).
Laree supply of Velvet Beans and
Chufas now on hand. The Ocala
Seed Store. 7-11-19
Federal B (?).
Peptone, the Great Tonic
Owing to hard study,
Graduates may suffer
4 eyestrain. Uive your
eyes attention ana in
sure efficiency in your future life
Dr. K. J. Weihe,
With Weihe Co., Jewelers. Ocala. Fla.
1 Dodge Touring Car in first class mechan mechanical
ical mechanical condition.
1 1917 model Overland Touring Car; in first
class condition mechanically and as to
tires and body.
2 first class Ford Touring Cars.
1 Maxwell Touring Car, 1918 model; never
used at all.
1 1917 model Maxwell Touring Car; fine
1 1918 model Maxwell Touring Car; fine
1 1916 model Maxwell Touring Car.
1 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,
These car are all good values and can
be seen at our place ol business. We arc
prepared lo (jive liberal terms on them, 11
desired. Call, phone or write the
i OCALA - FLORIDA IU
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.
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.
DR. G. A. H. EDMISTON
Veterinary Phvsician and Surceon
Residence Phone 501. Office Phone 123 1 Peptone is solLin Ocala at Gerig's
Ocala. Florida. Drug Store at one dollar per bottle, tf
V. K. Lane, M. D, Physician and
Surgeon, specialist Eye, Ear, Nose and
Throat. Law Library Building, Ocala,
F. W. DITTO
Local Agent for the
PRUDEiYriAL INSURANCE CO.
About the new Life Policies now
being written by this grand old
F. W.DITTO, OCALA, FLA.
OCALA EVENING STAR, WEDNESDAY, MAY 21, 1919
We 'have just, received a shipment
of the famous Dayton Airless Tires.
Come and see them.
21-tf N. U. KINDT & CO.
WANTED A second-hand cash reg register.
ister. register. Write or call at 305 South Mag Magnolia
nolia Magnolia street. 21-6t
Having opened a first class
repair shop for all makes of
Automobiles, Trucks, etc., I
solicit a share of the patron patronage
age patronage of car owners in this sec section.
tion. section. I guarantee satisfaction
in my work and my charges are
reasonable. I carry a large
line of accessories for auto automobiles.
mobiles. automobiles. Let me overhaul your
car when it needs it, and prove
that it does not necessarily cost
Mr. L. O. Keeffe has returned from
a business trip to Jacksonville.
Mr. and Mrs. M. W. Lloyd and
party have gone to Miami -on a motor
School day memory books at THE
BOOK SHOP. 3t
Mrs. L. G. Ketchum, who has been
quite sick for the past week, is very
Mr. and Mrs. James Griffin and
family have taken rooms at the home
of Mrs. A. M. Perry, where they will
do light housekeeping.
Miss Blair Woodrow is the guest of
Miss Adela Ax until Mr. and Mrs. Ax
and Miss Ax leave for Baltimore
about the 1st of June.
Pound paper, all colors, 50 cents a
pound. Envelopes to match 15 cents
per peckage, at the Anti-Monopoly
Drug Store. 20-6t
Mrs. j. n. uoycl received a wire
from Lieut. Lloyd today stating he
would not be able to reach Ocala be before
fore before the last of the month.
Another of our gallant young ofSc-j"
Marsh today received a dispatch from
his son, Lieut. Lester Marsh, an
nouncing he had just landed at New-?
port News, and hopes to be home in I
a few days. Lieut. Marsh, who was
one of the most popular officers of the
Second Florida, has been named by
Gen. Blanding to represent Ocala in
the American Legion.
Mr. F. K. Demetrie returned yester yesterday
day yesterday from a trip to Lady Lake, bring
ing with him a fine, 31 4 -pound wa
termelon. Lady Lake shipped its first I
carload of melons last night, and has
fourteen carloads more ready to roll.
Miss Florence Dozier, formerly of
this city, now of Jacksonville, was
married to Mr. Alexander B. Kane in
that city May 17th.
Mrs. A. F. Smith, nee Miss Annie
Morrison, is in the city from Jackson
ville, visiting her friends and relatives
Salt Ocean Whiting
per lb. 10c
This fish is packed in brine the
same as mackerel is packed. The meat
is white and the fish weigh from
eight to sixteen ounces. .' x
Korlla Carolina Round Herring
pep ill, 10c
This fish is pafcked in -brine some
thing on the order of the the brine in
which Holland herring comes. The
fish is fat and juicy and makes an
Arrival and Departure of passenger
trams at UUAJUA ujniuin statiupi.
The following schedule figures pub published
lished published as information and not guar
(Eastern Standard Time)
SEABOARD AIR LINE RAILROAD
2:50 am. J'cksonvllle-NewYork 2:50 am.
Mr. J. M. McDonald has accepted a
position, at the Arcade barber shop,
where ne hopes to meet all his old
time friends and patrons.
Mr. and Mrs. Ira Bennett and lit
tle 'son, who have been visiting Mrs.
Bennett's brother, Mr. Clarence Camp
and family, have returned to Wash
Mr. and Mrs. T. F. Wendell and
daughter, Miss Orma Wendell and Mr.
F. F. Haviland of Belleview formed a
pleasant party in the city today, who
also went to Silver Springs. The
party was in honor of Miss Dendell's
The editor is feeling quite conceited
today. The Munroe & Chambliss Bank
trusted him with the money to pay
the prizes for the competitive drill at
the -high school. It isn't every
newspaper man wno can be trusted
with all of twenty-five dollars at one
An elegant line of graduating pres presents
ents presents at THE BOOK SHOP. 3t
Candler, May 20 Rev. Bennett and
Rev. Durrboth pastors of Methodist
chuches in Jacksonville, spoke in the
Methodist church Tuesday afternoon,
in the interest of the great movement,
the centenary work.
Mr. and Mrs. Geo. D. Thompson had
the pleasure last week of entertaining
their uncle, Mr. J. T. Nelson of Ocala.
Mrs. Lucy Freeman and Miss Eliz
abeth Freeman came up from Auburn-
dale Friday to remain a week com
bining social pleasure with the duty
of packing their household effects to
have same shipped to Auburadale,
where Miss Elizabeth is a valued
member of the public school at that
place. Their many friends here regret
their disposing of their Candler prop
Mr. and Mrs. Welch have arrived
from Michigan and are again occupy occupying
ing occupying their home here.
Mr. James Fort of Ocala was the
week-end guest of his brother-in-law
and sister, Mr. and Mrs. Devanie.
Mr. and Mrs. Henry Sylvester are
entertaining their brother-in-law, Mr.
Cherry and smaall son, Oscar Cherry.
The main room in the old cigar fac
tory is being opened as a cold drink
stand, which is to be conducted by
Mr. C. W. Tillis.
6:10 pm. Tampa-St. Petersburg 4:07 pm.
ATLAITIC COAST LINE RAILROAD
Leave .- Arrive
v2:32 Ivnr-J'cksoiivllle-New York 3:15 am.
2:20pm. J'ksonville-G'lnesvllle 3:35 pm
t:42 am. J'ksonvllle-G'nesvllle 10:13 pm.
3:15 am. St. Pet'sbrg-Lakeland 2:12 am.
3:35 pm. St. Pet'sbrgr-Lakeland 2:00 pm.
' 7:10 am. Dunnellon-Wilcox
7:40 am. Du'nellon-L'keland 11:03 pm.
3:25 pm. Homosassa 1:45 pm.
10:13 pm. Leesburg 6:42 am.
4:45 pm. Gainesville 11:50 am.
Monday, Wednesday, Friday.
Tuesday, Thursday, Saturday.
QUIT MT IF
IK ACT BADLY
Tzto ta.blccpcc3.fal of Salts if EacS
fcsria cr Eladdrr bothers-Drink
lets of Tr&Ur.
We are a nation of meat eaters end
cur blood is filled with uric acid, says a
well-known authority, who warns us to
be constantly on guard against -kidney
The kidneys do their utmost to free
the blood of this irritating acid, but
become weak from the overwork ; they
get sluggish; the eliminative tissues clog
and thus the waste' is retained in the
blood to poison the entire system
When your kidneys ache and ftti like
lumps of lead, and you have stinging
pains in the back or the urine is cloudy,
full of sediment, or the bladder is irri irritable,
table, irritable, obliging you to seek relief during
the night; when vou have severe head headaches,
aches, headaches, nervous and dizzy spells, sleepless sleeplessness,
ness, sleeplessness, acid stomach or rheumatism in bad
weather, get from your pharmacist about
four ounces of Jad Salts; take a
t&blespoonful in a glass of watc4' before
breakfast each morning and in a few
days your kidneys will act fine. This
famous salts is made from the acid of
grapes and lemon juice, combined with
lithia, and has been used for generations
to flush and stimulate clogged kidneys,
to neutralize the acids in urine so it is
no longer a source of irritation, thr
ending urinary and bladder disorders.
Jad Salts is inexpensive and cannot
injure; makes a delightful effervescent
lithia-water drink, and nobody can make
a mistake by taking little occasionally
to keep the kidneys cleau Mid active.
Mrs. A. M. Kichline, who some
days ago took charge of the Okla Oklawaha
waha Oklawaha Inn, has completed it entire
renovation and is now "prepared to
furnish rooms either regularly or to
transient patrons. The Inn is espec especially
ially especially well located it is just outside
the business center and yet not far
enough away to make a residence
there inconvenient to business men.
The dining room is not at present be being
ing being operated, though this may be tak taken
en taken up later.
Mr. J. E. Whaley, who lives near
the Fort King church on the Silver
Springs road, had the misfortune to
lose his. residence with its contents
last night by fire. Besides all the
household furniture he had stored in
the building a good quantity of meat,
lard, canned goods, etc., which was
also a total loss. Mr. Whaley had
just begun to recover from a disas disastrous
trous disastrous fire whicMaid his home in ashes
fifteen months ago, when his present
misfortune overtook him. There was
The Wednesday auction club held
its regular meeting this afternoon atf
the home of Miss -Adele Bittinger.
There were only two tables of players,
but being fully entertained with the
interesting -game of auction the aft afternoon
ernoon afternoon was spent very 'pleasantly.
Playing cards were given for the
highest score, both for the visitor's
prize and the club prize. light re refreshments
freshments refreshments consisting of salad and
iced tea were served at the conclusion
of the games. Those who played ana
enjoyed the hospitality of tha club
were Mrs. Peter Mackintosh, Mrs. W.
A. Wilds, Mrs. 'Max Israelson, Mrs.
Charles Wheeler, Miss Helen Brown,
Miss Mamie Taylor, Miss Mary Bur Bur-ford,
ford, Bur-ford, Miss Alice Bullock, Miss Mar Margaret
garet Margaret Jackson and her guest, Miss
Yesterday afternoon Mrs. Clarence
Camp in her usual delightful and hos hospitable
pitable hospitable manner entertained about
eighteen ladies at a motion picture
party in honor of Mrs. A. M. Withers.
After witnessing the picture, Con Constance
stance Constance Talmage in "Romance and
Arabella," Mrs. Camp invited her
guests to her home for refreshments.
In the dining room the long table was
tastefully arranged for the guests
and the supper was daintily served,
the guests lingering to enjoy the mer merry
ry merry chatter. Later in the evening the
ever fascinating game of auction was
enjoyed. This was one of the most
delightful and pleasant parties that
has been given this season, and made
especially so as Mrs. Withers' friends
were delighted to have her with them
again. Those who were invited were
Mrs. Charles Lloyd, Mrs. Rex Todd,
Mrs. Jack Camp, Mrs. Clifton Camp,
Mrs. F. E. Harris, Mrs. R. L. Ander Anderson,
son, Anderson, Miss Florence Conibear, Miss
Mabel Meffert, Miss Adela Ax, Miss
Blair Woodrow, Miss Marian Dewey,
Miss Elizabeth Davis, Miss Alice Bui
lock and Miss Caroline Harris.
A timely sale of just the goods you want for your your summer frocks.
Lots of beautiful flowered Voiles and dainty
paisley designs. Our regular 75 and 85c yard
FOR TOMORROW MORNING ONLY
People with bad backs and weak
kidneys are apt to feel old at sixty.
Many old folks say Doan's Kidney
Pills help them keep young. Here's
an Ocala case.
J. E. Hays, N. Magnolia St., says:
"I was bothered a great deal with a
pain across the small of my back. I
was unable to do any lifting or stoop
ing, for intense pams would shoot
through me. My kidneys were irregu
lar in action and the secretions were
scanty and highly colored. This trou
ble annoyed me a great deal. I re received
ceived received excellent benefit as soon as I
began using Doan's Kidney Pills and
in a snort time. I was well. I nave
taken .this medicine when I have felt
any symptoms of kidney trouble re
turning and it has never failed to
stop them quickly."
Price 60c. at all dealers. Don't
I LAR LOCAL NEEDS
"THE FASHION CENTER
We close promptly at one o'clock every
Mr. Hays had. Fdster-Milburn
Mfgs., Buffalo, N. Y. Adv.
AKKIVAL AND DEPARTURE FOR RENT Four unfurnished rooms
OF TRAINS AT OCALA for light housekeeping to couple with
" lout children: bath, electric lights and
According to Both Railroad and Local use of telephone; all on upper floor.
Time Schedules Rates reasonable. Apply to "S, P. O.
Box 422, Ocala. 21-tf
seaboard Air Line
R. R. Time (Northbound) Local Time WANTED Two experienced sales-
t(Sunny Jim): For Wilcox.' Mon- ladies at once; willing to pay right
day, Wednesday and Friday. salarie sto the right people. Apply
II Sunny Jim): or Lakeland, Tues-1 to J. Malever. at the Globe. 21-tf
rww -m i rm m i
aay. mursaay ana aaturaay.
Ford touring car $350; one worm drive
Fcrd truck $400. Auto Sales Com
pany, phone 348, North Main St. 6t
FOR SALE Full blooded registered
Hampshire boar. 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. 5-G-6t
fjDaily except Sunday from Wil
Ar. Lv. Ar.
l:53p No. 48 -12:53p
6:45p No. $150 5:45p
10:48p No. f32 9:48p
4:45p No. ttl40
ttpaily except Sunday for Wilcox.
J (Sunny Jim): From Wilcox, Mon
day, Wednesday and Friday.
t( Sunny Jim): From Laeland,
Tuesday, Thursday and Saturday.
Ar. Lv. Ar."
l:00p No. 71 12:00p
3:30p No. 72
WANTED A. C. P. O. of the U. S.
Naval Aviation Corps, U. S. N., de desires
sires desires to act as relief for one or two
raonths in the clerical or bookkeep bookkeeping
ing bookkeeping departments. Anyone contemplat contemplating
ing contemplating leave or vacation will do well to
communicate with L. R. Parrish, 702
3:45p Lme street. 20-5 1
PERSONAL Will the gentleman
wno loaned- me an auto jack Sunday
evening on Gainesville road, please
send me name and address? E. M.
Hastings, at Mclver & MacKay's. 19
FOR SALE Fine black mare, per perfectly
fectly perfectly gentle and will work anywhere.
Will be sold cheap. LApply to T. C.
Carter, at Carter's Bakery, North
Main street. 16-Gt
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
guns, locks, lawn mowers, etc.,
S01 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. Acme
Stove Hospital, 326 North Maagnolia
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
WOOD An honest load of wood can
be had by phoning Sm oak's Wood
Yard, phone 146. tf
Most beautiful line of Stationery
ever in Ocala; all colors; from 35
cents to 75 cents a box, at the Anti Anti-Monopoly
Monopoly Anti-Monopoly Drug Store. 20-Ct
l:56p No. 4
4:07p No. 16
2:55a No. 2
3:26p No. 3 2:06p
5:10p No. 15 4:10p
2:50a No. 1 1:45a
Atlantic Coast Line
(Main Line Northbound)
Ar. Lv. Ar.. Lv
6:42a 6:42a No. 10 5:42a 5:42a
l:25p l:45p No. 40 12:25pl2:45p
2:12a 2:12a No. 38 1:12a 1:12a
(Main Line Southbound)
Ar. Lv. Ar. Lv.
3:16a 3:16a No. 37 2:16a 2:16a
3:35p 3:35p No. 39 2:35p
10:13pl0:13p No. 9 9:13p
Ar. Lv. At.
7:10a 7:10a No. tl51 6:10a
7:40a 7:40a No. 135 6:40a
No. TC141 10:50a
3:25p No. 49
WANTED Bookkeeper for meat
market one competent to keep ordi ordinary
nary ordinary set of books. Apply at New York
2:30p ajeat Market, West Broadway. 19-3t
?.v?tP ?in?S WANTED To rent a piano; must be
I i jii.: t r,-n
1:50a 1:55a I JI gi cuuuiuuu. xc&b ui uic
given it. For iurther information, cau
ai 412 Oklawaha Ave., or at the Star
1:50a I LOST On Orange avenue, one Dag
of laundered clothes in bedticking
bag; between Sam Pyles place and
Ocala. Finder return to Star office
and receive reward. Anna Williams. 3t
FOR SALE Cedar posts, seven feet
leng. Apply to J. J. Reaves, North
TYANTED All kinds of second hand
Furniture, Stoves, Organs and
other household necessities. Get my
prices. L. Hurst, at B. Goldman's,
0ala, Fla. 24-lm
AUTO BARGAINS One second hand
2:25rjlCrevrolet 1916 touring ca r in Al
i n .
shape, $400; one 1914 liuicK touring
Spend a pleasant evening with the I car. new tires, S150; one 1915 Velie
Ouija Board. THE BOOK SHOP. 3t I touring car with self starter and bat-
' Itery, pracxicaiiy new iires, ouu, one
Federal B 11914 Ford roadster 5175: one iyi6
THE UX1VERSAX CA0
The Ford Sedan is a car with refined
appointments, many conveniences, and
with all the economy and satisfaction
characterized by Ford cars. It is a
popular car among women who drive.
It meets every social demand, every
family want, every day of the year re regardless
gardless regardless of weather. Equally useful in
city or country, price $775; Coupe, $650;
Runabout, $500; Touring Car, $525;
Truck Chassis, $550. These prices f. o.
Ocala - Florida
s iLjM. ..n.,. Ji I
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mods:accessCondition This item is presumed to be in the public domain. The University of Florida George A. Smathers Libraries respect the intellectual property rights of others and do not claim any copyright interest in this item.
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mods:identifier type OCLC 11319113
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mods:languageTerm text English
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mods:physicalLocation University of Florida
mods:note dates or sequential designation Began in 1895; ceased in 1943.
Description based on: Vol. 1, no. 5 (June 24, 1895).
funding Funded by NEH in support of the National Digital Newspaper Project (NDNP), NEH Award Number: Project #00110855
mods:publisher Porter & Harding
mods:placeTerm marccountry flu
mods:dateIssued May 21, 1919
marc point start 1895
mods:frequency Daily (except Sunday)
mods:recordIdentifier source UF00075908_05265
mods:recordOrigin Imported from (OCLC)11319113
mods:recordContentSource University of Florida
mods:extent v. : ; 61 cm.
mods:title Ocala weekly star
mods:subject SUBJ651_1 lcsh
mods:geographic Ocala (Fla.)
Marion County (Fla.)
mods:country United States
Ocala evening star
Ocala Evening Star
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sobekcm:SerialHierarchy level 1 order 1919 1919
2 5 May
3 21 21
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