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Weather Forecast: Local showers
probably onight and Friday, not
much change in temperature.
OCALA, FLORIDA, THURSDAY, MAY 29, 1919.
VOL. 26, SO. 130
Are Making Every Effort in Their
Power to Evade the Penalty Laid
Upon Them by the Allies
FINAL TRIP OF
Wilson, So Far as Fiume is Concern- Expected to be Made Tomorrow from
edVMay Yet Have His Lisbon to Plymouth in
Paris, May 29. The counter pro pro-'
' pro-' posals formulated by the German del delegation
egation delegation at Versailles have been deliv delivered
ered delivered to the French authorities. The
proposals will probably go before the
council of four of the peace confer conference
ence conference at this morning's sessions.
The German refily was received in
installments. The first installment
comprised eighty-eight pages. Others
followed this and it is understood de delivery
livery delivery cf the document would be com
doted within the lime limit. The re-
ply is written in German. :
OFI EHS .TERMS: TO THE ALLIES
Germany's count2r proposals to the
terms of the peaca treaty presented
to her plenipotentiaries at Versailles
include the following points:
Germany offers to disarm all of her
battleships, on condition that a part
of her mercantile fleet be restored to
She proposes that there be no ter territorial
ritorial territorial changes without consultation
o the peoples involved.
The cession of upper Silesia and the
claims to East Prussia, West Prussia
and Memmel are emphatically re rejected.
jected. rejected. It is stipulated that Danzig shall
become a free port and the river Vis Vistula
tula Vistula neutralized.
Occupied territory is to be evacu evacuated
ated evacuated within six months.
If the league of nations is estab established
lished established with Germany as a member
Germany shall continue to administer
her colonies in accordance with the
principles of the league, as its man man-datory.
datory. man-datory. Germany offers to pay 20,000,000, 20,000,000,-000
000 20,000,000,-000 marks in gold- by the year 1926 as
indemnity and to make annual pay payments
ments payments from 1927 onward to a total
rot in excess of 100,000,000,000 marks
in goldC ."
to -a TlTotr 9Q JTt was stated
high quarters this morning that the I Brest May 29. Seaplane NC-4 will
settlement of the Adriatic question is yivuauiy icae
now a certainty as a result of negotia- weather permitting. Commander Read
tions yesterday and last night. Under desires to reach England for Memo Memo-the
the Memo-the settlement agreed upon, Fiume rial Day, according to a wireless pick pick-becomes
becomes pick-becomes an independent city. The ed up here from the cruiser Rochester
Italians will receive certain of the ai lisDon.
WILL RECEIVE A GENUINE
Plymouth, May 29 It is announced
here that the British air ministry is
planning to give the crew of the NC-4
Dalmatian islands, but it is under
stood they'll not get Seara or Bebe-nico.
ON THE WAVES
Another Host of American Fighters
are on Their Way Across
Brest, May 29. All troops of the
Eighty-first or Wildcat Division are
now homeward bound. The last con contingents
tingents contingents sailed this morning on the
transports Von Steuben and Fihistere.
ROBERT BACON ILL
President Wilson Tomorrow Will Pay
Their Tribute to America's
Result of an Explosion in t!u
tinate this Morning
New York, May 29. Robert Bacon,
former-assistant secretary of state
and ambassador to France, it is a crit critical
ical critical condition today at a local hospi-
I 2... i i i
a great reception. Three flying boats wnere ue unuerwwu an operandi
in nririitirm to two airnlanes will fro lor maswiuius oavuruay.
out to escort the Americans to the
mooring station and the crew of the
NC-4 will be guests of honor at the
London, May 29. (By the A -so
dated Press.) As a result of fire in Royal Air Force station, probably the
a building occupied oy American May following their arrival.
troops in the Coblenz district,, eighty
men are missing, accoraing w BUSINESS IS BETTER
IN THE FRENCH AREA
Washington. May 29. There was a
Later: A Cologne dispatch says the noticeable upward trend in business
fire and explosion occurred near the during May, especially in the lines
f rdntier of the Bavarian Palatinate, relating to retail trades, was reported
which' is in the French area ofoccu- by the federal reserve board today.
jpation. IPiactically uniform reports from fed
eral reserve agents are said to poinw
CIRCUIT COURT- to a summer and autumn lof unusual
The case of H. B. Clarkson vs. P.
H. Nugent, T. E. Bridges and he AMERICA'S GREATEST FIGHTER
m mr 1 1 I
Marion naraware company, claiming
damages of $ou,UUU lor malicious (Associated Press)
prosecution, is now being-heard in the Chattanooga, Tenn., May 29. Ser Ser-circuit
circuit Ser-circuit court. r geant Alvin C. York of Pall Mall,
Thp .nrospMition is heiner renresent- nr aa u
x xi:uu. uctiaicu iu uc ciic nuimi , ii Ai
ed .by Attorney. W.K. Zewadski ana ws'greatest hero, arrived here to.?j2!L!SS .?f
COMMITTEE IN CHICAGO
Chicago, May 29 Members of the
democratic national committee held a
conference today with women asso associate
ciate associate members at which plans for, the
1920 campaign were discussed.
MISS GAMSBY'S RECITAL
Paris, May 29. At the Memorial
Day exercises in the American ceme cemetery
tery cemetery at Suresnes, a Paris suburb, at
which President Wilson will speak, he
will, in compliance with a request, lay
a wreath in tribute to' the American
dead on behalf of the Boy Scouts of
Not Hear the Terms
Them Before Next
Conner, Fla., May 26.
Editor Star: Please allow me
space in your valuable paper to
speak in behalf of the stock men of
Marion county concerning Jthe com compulsory
pulsory compulsory dip law which I feel safe in
saying was forced on the stock men j for Friday, has been postponed until
Paris, May 29. When the peace
conference met in plenary session this
afternoon to hear the Austrian peace
terms, it was announced that the
treaty had not yet been completed. It
was decided, therefore, to postpone
the session until Saturday, when the
completed treaty is expected to be
ready. Another reason for postpone postponement
ment postponement was the request from smaller
powers that they be allowed further
time to consider the terms.
MAY WAIT TILL MONDAY
Paris, May 29. It is reported pre presentation
sentation presentation of peace terms to the Aus Austrian
trian Austrian delegation, which was planned
The annual piano recital of the pu pupils
pils pupils of Miss Kate Gamsby was held at
the Woman's Club last night. A large
number of the parents and friends of
the pupils were present, showing their
appreciation and interest in the ex excellent
cellent excellent work done by Miss Gamsby's
large music class.
The stage had been pjettily deco decorated
rated decorated with potted ferns and black and
yellow daisies. For two hours the au audience
dience audience listened with a great deal of
pleasure to each and every one of the
THEY ARE TRYING TO
Berlin, May 29. (By the. Associat Associated
ed Associated Press.) The. semi-official Wolff
Bureau is circulating a story under an
Ams'terdam date, which asserts that
the United5 States is "becoming in increasingly
creasingly increasingly dissatisfied with develop developments
ments developments at Versailles," aridthat there
is an "unmistakable strengthening of
the inclination for an understanding
with Germany through peace terms."
Berlin, May '29. (By the Associat Associated
ed Associated Press.) The conservative Berlin
press condemns the counter proposals
of the peace terms submitted by Ger Germany,
many, Germany, especially as to the financial
and military concessions granted. The
Pan-German Gazette brands the reply
INTEND TO PUT THE SCREWS ON
London, May 27. (By the British
Wireless Service.) The allied blocks
ade council at Paris has completed all
arrangements for again putting the
blockade of Germany into force m :
case the German delegates refuse to
sign the peace treaty, while complete
plans have been worked out for the
fullest co-operation between the mili military
tary military and economic forces which will be
employed in case of necessity.
Immediately following a failure of
the Germans to sign the treaty, Ger Germany
many Germany will be given seventy-two hours'
notice of the termination of armistice.
On the expiration of this period the
British, French and Americans will
advance into Germany. Simultaneous Simultaneously
ly Simultaneously the blockade will be enforced as
tiehtly as possible.
All the arrangements perfected
during the war to protect, as far as
possible, the interests of neutral na nations,
tions, nations, while preventing the entry of
food or raw material into Germany
will again be brought into play and
Germany will find herself absolutely
cut off from the rest of the world.
SEHD YOUR BOY
TO CAMP SAPPHIRE
K. BullocK, and tne aeiense oy ai- day and g0 this afternoon to Fort
torney L. W. Duval. The jurors are Oglethorpe for his discharge from the
w. r MCAieer, ru. ju. marcin, o. -tuiarmy.
Christian, W. rl. uoodyear, L. A xioi xioi-loway
loway xioi-loway and C. B. Rawls.
The case, is .attracting, quite a deal
rigidly fought by both sides at inter-lffl be observed by the postoffice. The
U ,V , ... stamp and general delivery windows
The following cases have been dis- fce from 9 to n a. m. only
posed of m the circuit court during CRy carriers wiU make one delivery
the week: ; . . in th(J mornin A11 mail be box.
T ed and dispatched as usual.
S. T. Sistrunk, plaintiff's attorney.
R. F. Rogers, P. M.
W. B. Bryant vs. J. Ed. FoxworthMvp ti?nn vnn
acnon at law. veraict ior piamuii oj.
$108.02. W. E. Smith attorney for the
plaintiff, and E. B. Bullock for de defense
fense defense Florida Peats Products Company vs.
Seaboard Air Line Railroad company
action at law. Continued for the term.
L W. Duval, attorney for plaintiff,
arrJ T. "M CI roan -fny r1f onlflnt
F. S. Rou vs. A. G. Gates; action be reported.
THE SALVATION ARMY
. Up to noon today, the amount re reported
ported reported subscribed in Marion county to
the Salvation Army drive was
$1751.56 the county's quota and
$251.56 over. It is believed that there
are yet a number of subscriptions to
CARD OF THANKS
Dismissed on motion for
want of prosecution. .,-
Agricultural Chemical Company vs.
W. C. Crimes; assumpsit. Continued We wish to express our thanks to
for the term by consent. F. R. Hocker the friends who were so kind to us
attorney for plaintiff, and W. K. Ze- and our dear mother, Mrs. A. C.
wadski for defense. Dease, during her recent illness and
Lue-enia James et al.. vs. J. J. Guth- death. The world seems brighter and
rie; forcible entry. Verdict for the Me more worth living 'to have such
Dlaintiff. W. K. Zewadski and W. A. friends. May God graciously bless
Jeff coat attorneys for plaintiff, and R. each one for their kindly help and for
B. Bullock and S. T. Sistrunk for de- sympatny snown us.
is impossible to compliment one mort.
than another. The manner in which
the pupils rendered their pieces, show showed
ed showed the careful and experienced train training
ing training given them by their instructress.
At the conclusion of the program,
Judge Bullock, who for years has pre
scnted the medals, made a very pleas pleasing
ing pleasing introduction and prefaced his re remarks
marks remarks with a few jovfal words.. It
was explained to the audience that the
class was divided into two depart departments,
ments, departments, juniors and seniors, and the
highest number that could be obtained
was 340 points in each class. The
handsome gold medal was won in the
senior class by Miss Mildred Bullock,
who made 239 points out of a possible
240. In the senior class Miss Edith
Edwards received honorable mention
for making 238 out of the. 240 points.
Miss Leonora Toffaletti won the silver
medal in the junior class and Master
Robert Simmons received honorable
mention. The recipients of the medals
were heartily applauded by the au
Judge Bullock, in behalf of the
class, to show not only their appre appreciation
ciation appreciation to their accomplished teacher,
but attesting their love for her, pre
sented Miss Gamsby with a beautiful
ivory hand mirror.
This brought to a close a delightful
program, enjoyed, ana appreciate; Dy
the patrons and friends.
Following is the
Taking testimony in the Clarkson
damage case will likely consume the
greater part of tomorrow (Friday.)
MARION COUNTY GIRLS
AT THE STATE COLLEGE
Mr. and Mrs. S..L. Redding.
Mr. and Mrs. Will Crews.
Mr. and Mrs. Will Dease.
by the disinterested voters of Marion
county. When I say disinteretsed
voters, I mean the voters who voted
for the compulsory dip law who did
not own a cow or never owned a cow,
or wouldn't have one if it was given
tr 'them to keep.
It is true some stock men voted in
favor of the dip law. There is no use
in my taking up any time in tellinef
them of their mistakes they made in
not using good horse sense when they
had an opportunity to vote against
the compulsory dip law. When they
dip their cattle fourteen times in one
year and lose several head from dip
ping, make no crops, if a farmer, as
most stock raisers are, they will re repent
pent repent for what they have done.
L can't see how any man that owns
stock, or hasn't stock, with good sense
in his upper story, could vote for a
law compelling the people to do some
thing that is almost impossible to do,
to comply with the law and not have
a heavy fine imposed upon them. As
I understand it, the law provides for
a fine of $1000 if a stock raiser fails
to dip one single cow, and. when a nan
with a small bunch of cattle has to
pay that fine, he'wijl go" to the walL
If there -ever was a law unconsti unconstitutional,
tutional, unconstitutional, this is one. The question is:
who imposed this law upon the stock
men of Marion county? It was the
stiff -collar, tenderfoot voters of Mar Marion
ion Marion county who own no cattle at all.
Another question: who. talked it up
to the voters? Was it the stock men?
No; it was the tenderfoot who was
looking for a soft job, who has drawn
n big pocketknife on work and de determined
termined determined to live off the sweat of other
people's browns and troubles.
I will give the disinterested man an
example and show him where he voted
when he had no right to. Suppose
in the next election there was a com
pulsory law put before the voters of
Marion county compelling every, bus business
iness business man that has an office or mer merchant
chant merchant to clean up his office or store
from top to bottom, every fourteen
days, for seven months, and if he
failed to dust one book or clean one
window or one counter of goods, he
would be fined $1000 for each offense?
"O," they would say, "it is unjust,
we won't vote for it. "and wouldn't.
But suppose we disinterested stock
men and fanners should be silly
WILDER BILL HAS
PASSED THE HOUSE
Tallahassee, May 28. What is
known as the Wilder-Scruggs substi substitute
tute substitute for the special committee bill,
levying a two-mill road tax to meet
federal aid, which passed the senate
almost unanimously, received the en endorsement
dorsement endorsement of the house this after
noon. After a little more than a whole
day of discussion the house passed
the Wilder-Scruggs amendment to the
senate bill by a vote of 39 to 32, and
the bill passed 42 to 20. Times Times-Union.
JJUM TAX BILL
After AU Its Promises, Legislature
Makes No Improvement
,r ,. o rrurdm enough to vote for it and force the
Marching Song. . .A Tomilnson
. r iOT luacxyx, ..J "O." you would say, -it's nothing
uonao aiignon......... disinterested people what we
Mrs. Arabella Catharine Dease,
widQW of the late W. B. Dease, was
I U T mil. lOCT ..A Anrn---
cunty girls at tSe Wa Collet ed May 21 1919. Mrs. Dease
Women at Tallahassee: ws J "ve u
Misses Elta Burleson, -fcthel Crosby, ?f whom Preceded her to the great
Mary E. Davis, Dorothy Driver, Katie beyond, several years ago, and three
May Eagleton, Ava Lee Edwards, "A" eVT K J
Marie Grumbles, Eloise Henry, Clara J 2!f 2
ITJKW Aria TTnirrVlf A rrnoa Tn I WCWS Ui UlLCl
coi TsT0;n tww CI..JL were with her when the end came.
Annie Shockley, Moeta Todd and
Tarantelle E. Parlow
Snowdrops Galop Behr
Anita Croom Smith
In the Gypsy Camp
The Tomboy E. Watt
Souvenir of Italy L. P. Brauii
sMrs. Dease had been a great suf
ferer for some time but was always
She was a faithful member of the
Methodist church at Cedar Grove and
raised her children in the Sunday
Camp Sapphire, located near Bre Brevard,
vard, Brevard, N. C, will open its seventh ses-
sion July z. rne mountain uics,
ter sports, athletics, military and tu tutoring
toring tutoring under men of experience will
do your boy good. AH Florida boys
will leaf e Jacksonville July 1 accom accompanied
panied accompanied by Prof. D. Meade Bernard?,
Rev. J. G. Venable of the Riverside
Presbyterian church and Jrof. J. W.
Zeller, all of Jacksonville, and Prof.
A. W. Bates of DeLand. For catalogue
and information write D. Meade Bern Bernard,
ard, Bernard, 26 E. Lomax St., Jacksonville.
Camp limited to 150 boys. Three boys
and a councillor or assistant councillor
to each tent. Camp Sapphire is best
the southern athletic.
military, educational camps for boys.leea More.
The grocery establishment in the school and church
Thompson block opposite the Har- We had the pleasure of spending
rington Hall hotel on South Main I an afternoon with her about a week
street, for the past six months con- before she was confined to her hed, at
ducted by Mr. T. Monsour, was pur- which time she assured us she was
chased yesterday by Mr. J. J. Jirash. trying to live a Christian life. We
Mr. Monsour will spend a few months! shall miss her from our little Sunday
in the north before deciding what lino I school and church which she always
of busmess he will engage in. I attended when here and when she was
able. We shall miss her occasional
Another shipment of the famous I visits in our home, where she would
should do with our office or store.
That's true; we haven't and have
more respect for ourselves and fellow
citizens than to vote for such an un-
. . . ieiir I -n m v-
j. you wii y. wc vuwu iuj viic
dip law because we eat -the beef, and
they get the tick fever.
Well, suppose we voted for the
compulsory law compelling you to be
Tallahassee, May 28. The general
tax bill passed the house this morn morning
ing morning fixing the size of millage to be
levied for usual formal purposes.
The state tax, of course,, does not
represent all that will be shown final finally
ly finally or even all that has already been
passed. The bill as presented was a
copy of last year's law as it passed.
The bill follows: State millage. con
current expenses, 5; schools (consti (constitutional),
tutional), (constitutional), 1; county millage, general
purposes, 5; fine and forfeiture fund,
2; roads, 8; schools, 5 to 10; county
debt and interest, whatever needed:
encouragement of agriculture and
ivestock, All authorizations for
county purposes are not to exceed the
figures named. The governor is giv given
en given his usual power to reduce the mill mill-age
age mill-age if the money is not needed.
For county purposes the bill orig
inally called for 3 to 7 mills, but Wil Williams
liams Williams of Leon, pointed out that legis legislation
lation legislation had been changed to allow a
10-mill levy, and the bill was made to
Jarmon had the agricultural levy
amended to include livestock, then
tried to make it two mills and Bryan,
one, but it remained at one-half mill.
The levy for the county debt was sec
at four mills, but Bryan and Hams
succeeded in having "four" stricken
out and the words "No "more than
Counties may levy taxes for a
courthouse or jail for special tax dis districts
tricts districts or for interest and sinking
c clean with evervthmsr because we
Polka enr -
May Day March Behr
Song of the Jasmine Farrar
Fostillion d'Amour Behr
H Trovatore Verdi-Hoffman
" Lynn Hollinrake
Quartet from Rigoletto Spindler
SHORT RAILWAY ROUTE
TO THE NORTHWEST
could and because we do business
with- vou. and don't want to catch
any disease. .
Mr. Stockman, do yoa own your
cattle? Not thinking, you will say
yes, in one sense we do and in another
we do not. Why, I say, we don't own
our cattle. If we own our cattle why
is it. the tenderfoot, stiff -collar voters
compel us to dip our cattle under an
unconstitutional law? We stock men
didn't force this law upon ourselves.
No, the biggest and wisest part of
them voted against it.
Now, here is what I call a just law,
a law that I am sure most stock men
vould favor. Begin dipping cattle
the" first of April, and no unreason
able fines. Fine each man whp fails
Alma Zada Face Powre in at Gerig'sl spend a few days with us.
Drug Store. 28-tf I To the sorely grieved loved ones
we extend heartfelt sympathy and
Peptone Tonic tf I commend them to our Heavenly
Father who doeth all things for the
Let me install a Delco System at I best. May they meet an unbroken
your country home. L. A. Gabel, j family circle in that home over there.
dealer, Ocala, Fla. 27-6t A Friend.
Large supply of Velvet Beans andl Eastman Kodaks and Films to be
athletic Chufas now on hand. The Ocala I had in Ocala only at Geng's Drug i Waltz
oianey uiueu vs I to dip a cow $15 or $20. He would
vaise ftuocusicm -. . . tx, n j
7-11-19 I Store.
"In Arcadv" Ethelbert Nevin
Breton Giirue Bachman
28-tf J Allen Hollinrake
look upon it as a just law.
R. J. McDonald.
Ocala is much interested in the
mater spoken of as follows in the
Tallahassee correspondence of the
"The entire west coast of Florida is
greatly interested in the passage of
the Williams bill by the house, re requiring
quiring requiring the Tallahassee Southeastern
to complete its line to Perry by April
1. 1920 and to Gainesville, Jan. 1,
1921, as required by the terms of its
franchise, or to have its franchise re
voked. Unless railroad influences kill
the bill in the senate, where they are
now concentrating, the measure
means the early completion of the link
which will open an outlet, via Sea
board, to the northwest for that por
tion of the west coast in the Tampa
"TMs has long been sought by the
Tampa territory and it is likely that
as soon as the Seaboard builds such
an outlet the Coast Line will follow
at once. The reasons for this belief
and the amount of work already
dene tending to that belief have been
set forth in this correspondence. Such
outlets would be of great benefit to
the entire state of Florida."
Weihe Co, the Ocala jewelers, will
close at 1 p. m. Thursdays, daring tie
summer, beginninrr Thursday, May
1 22nd. 20-tf
I am leaving all my repair work
and accounts with Mr. M. A. TenEyck
for collection. Please call and get
your work at once.
29-2t A. E. BURNETT.
OCALA EVENING STAR, THURSDAY, MAY 29, 1919
OCALA EVENING STAR'
Publlabed Every Day Except Sunday by
STAR PUBLISHING COMPANY
OF OCALA, FLA.
II. II. Carroll, President
P. V. Leavengrood, Secretary-Treasurer
J. II. Ilenjamln, Editor
Entered at Ocala, Fla., postoffice as
DumIneM Of flee Five-One
Editorial Department ..... .Two-Seven
M ESI D Ell ASSOCIATED PRESS
The Associated Press is exclusively
entitled for the use for republication of
all news dispatches credited to it or
not otherwise credited in this paper
and also the local news published
herein. All rights pf republication of
special dispatches herein are also reserved.
One year, in advance 92
Six months, in advance 3.00
Three months, In advance 1.50
One month, in advance -60
One year, in advance... ?-99
Six months, In advance 4.25
Three months, in advance 2.25
One month, in advance.. .80
Displays Plate 10:. per inch for con consecutive
secutive consecutive Insertions. Alternate inser insertions
tions insertions 25 per cent additional. Composi Composition
tion Composition charged on ads. that r-un less than
six times 5c. per inch. Special position
20 per cent additional. Rates .based on
4-lnch -minimum. Less than four inches
will take higher rate, which will be
furnished on application.
Reading Notice t 5c. per line for first
insertion; Sc. per line for each subse subsequent
quent subsequent insertion. One change a week
allowed on readers without extra com composition
position composition charges.
Legal advertisements at legal rates.
Electros must be .mounted, .or charge
will be made for mounting.
The Star and a whole lot of other
people interested in the county fair
would like to know what is going to
be done about it. Nobody here seems
to know what the status of the fair
proposition is. Mr. Fort informs us
that there is a referendum clause at attached
tached attached to it. In that case an election
must be held before any decision can
be made. If the people decide that
the county take over the fair, it will
be necessary to begin work at once
to prepare for it. There is not any
too much" time left now, and the elec election
tion election will have to be advertised at least
thirty days. The commissioners
should call for an election at their
next meeting, if they can do so. It is
to be supposed that a special election
can be called for the purpose. '.If the
decision is to be put off until the next
general election, there will be no need
to hold an election. The fair will be
As we have said before, we don't
favor counties owning and managing
fairs. Our argument against the pro proposition
position proposition is based on democratic prin principles
ciples principles and can be stated in one sen sentence
tence sentence ownership "and management of
fairs and similar institutions is not a
function of government. Having
request of the advocates of county
fair management, who are all our
friends, give their side of the ques question.
tion. question. Taking the fair will be a good
business proposition. It wiU'give the
county a valuable piece of property.
It is almost certain the county can
make the fair pay for itself perhaps
make it pay a small surplus, and as
i.rv -r: : :
ership the county has to help it any anyhow.
how. anyhow. It will be a black eye to the
county to let the fair lapse, and h
will lapse, sure as shooting, if the
county doesn't take it. And we are,
free to admit that as long as the peo
pie keep honest and competent men.
in office the fair will be properly
It seems to the Star that if the fair
is to be kept up, either by private or
public management, that the date
should be changed. The present date
late jn November suits our own peo people
ple people very well. But we should hold the
fair when visitors are here, and as
ntnnw 4-1 M 1 V 1 1 v
tetany ui uiciu as jjussiuie snouia De
invited to see it. Tho last two sea-
MW VJtAEMTHfcN VJAWf FREE
BOOST M TW PAPER- M TWSt
OUT TOVsm NSIHEtS
THE" GOT SOhAE rfttMTINO
.NNfcVJfl lis w s.-. I
v i- w w ft mf.
V 4 A
'sons have been the only ones since
before the big -freeze that we had
enough visitors to make any differ difference.
ence. difference. Last tourist season, some thou thousands
sands thousands of : tourists passed thru town,
the season before that a good many
hundreds. Next season there will
probably be more than ever before,
andwe should try to have the fair at
the time when the largest number are
likely to be here. We have been ar arranging
ranging arranging our fairs of late years with
refeernce to the convenience of other
counties and it hasn't paid us very
Mr. W. L. Colbert, chairman of the
county board of public instruction,
vants to obtain for the guidance of
the board a correct idea of public
opinion as to whether the board shall
levy the full ten-mill tax for the use
of the schools or not. He wants them
to come together in their school school-houses,
houses, school-houses, discuss the question and re report
port report the result of their deliberations
to the board. This is a fair proposi proposition
tion proposition and the people should act on it.
It is a grave question and deserves
careful study, but the study should
not be delayed. There is no doubt
that taxes are excessive except to
the favored ones also, there can be
no doubt that our county teachers are
poorly paid. Whether we can keep
their services or not is not so much
the question. The question is, can we
possibly raise the money to pay them
more. Also, it is. only justice to some
communities that they should have
new schoolhouses. Marion county's
school troubles are not so much the
fault of Marion county as of the rest
of the state, and of the narrowminded
autocracy which forces the present
system of study on the people of the
whole state. We have about as care careful
ful careful and efficient a school board as can
be found in Florida, so let us.taku
council with it and decide what is best
to do. And let the school patrons re remember
member remember that if all but a few stay
away from the deliberations, and the
few decide adverse to the wishes of
the many, the majority will have only
itself to blame. In public matters,
the people must look after their
rights. If they always did so faith faithfully,
fully, faithfully, there would be little to com complain
plain complain of in government.
"The landing of the NC-4 at Lisbon,
and the hearty welcome given to its
crew-by the people, should remind
Americans that little Portugal was
once Europe's most progressive na nation,
tion, nation, and has an enviable record for
bravery and good faith. Before Co
lumbus sailed on his immortal voyage
westward, intrepid Portuguese navi
gators in their little ships were feel
ing their way southward along the
coast of Africa, and their record of
discovery is second .only. to that of
Spain. Over four centuries ago they
incurred a debt pf gratitude to Eng England,
land, England, which they have never forgot forgotten,
ten, forgotten, as they proved, by their prompt
adherence to the cause of the Allies
in the great warr Portugal has al always
ways always been friendly to America, and
the great Brazilian nation, founded
by the Portuguese in South America,
is our best friend in that continent.
After over a year of strenuous and
honorable service in France, Lieut. E.
P. Anderson is home again, arriving
yesterday evening. Lieut. Anderson,
who was among our first contingent
of young officers to go into training,
served in the field artillery and was
in the reduction of the St. Mihiel
salient and the drive thru the Ar Ar-gonne.
gonne. Ar-gonne. Since the armistice, he has
been actively engraved in the many oc
cupations necessary for an officer in
trance until a few weeks ago, when
he was slated for home. He lost no
time after landine in makiner a drive
for his home town. Everybody has a
welcome for the youne officer, who
was among the first to answer his
country's call and has served it most
bravely and efficiently.
As soon as war was declared, in
April 1917, a bunch of the University
boys didn't wait for commencement or
the draft or anything else. They hop
ped into the service pronto, p. d. -q.
Among them was Arthur Crago of
Ocala. Arthur has just returned
home. In France he filled the diffi difficult,
cult, difficult, dangerous and most honorable
service of ambulance driver. His rel
atives and friends are proud of hfm
and are giving him the warmest of
says. He is mistaken, however, in
saying that a stockman will be fined
$1000 if he "fails to dip one single
cow." The law says a man shall be
fined $1000 for persistent violation of
the law. The law bears heavily on
some people, but that is true of every
law. The "stiff -collar tenderfoots"
have troubles of their own. Mr. Mc McDonald
Donald McDonald and the other stockmen will
find that eradication of the tick will
pay them all well in the long run.
AMERICANS ON THE RHINE
READY TO ADVANCE
Senator Crbsby has introduced a
bill asking that the people be given
an opportunity to decide whether they
prefer Tallahassee to Ocala for the
state capital. The Star favors Ocala
making a sustained effort to obtain
the capital. It may fail, but we can't
tell until we try.
Gov. Catts has removed his nrHn-
tant-general, Christian, and appoint
ed m his place Major Mc Cants of
Tampa. We told the gov., two years
ana a nan ago, tn at, Christian wasn't
competent to fill the job, but he
wouldn't believe" us.
Gov. Catts has vetoed the bill cut
ting the state board of health appro appropriation
priation appropriation in half. We are not inclined
to censure him.
A VPAf n Tf cf a XT A TY1flWow fwvAru
took Cantigny. The great German
drive on. the Aisne began to slow
MICKEY IS THE STAR'S DEVIL
Elsewhere,, the Star mints an ar
ticle from Mr. R. J. McDonald, giv giving
ing giving his views on the compulsory dip-
DinST law. While we f?r Tint i crroa nrifVi
MY- MTlnn'M oVinnf f Vi lam
- v v u&swvtv Wl C4 VV y C
admit there is much truth in what he I
The following dispatch shows the
excellent spirit and fine efficiency of
the American forces on the Rhine. A
good many Marion county boys the
Star's boy among them are in that
army, which wants to come home and
is therefore grimly determined to
make the Huns sorry if its coming
must be delayed:
Coblenz, May 25.- The Third Reg Regiment
iment Regiment of Engineers, attached to the
Second Division, achieved the re remarkable
markable remarkable feat today 'of bridging the
Rhine in exactly fifty-nine minutes.
The Rhine was never bridged in that
This task was performed as a test
of the preparedness of the American
Army of Occupation for any call. The
Second Engineers had been notified a
week ago to be ready to put a bridge
across the" Rhine at Hinningen, a lit little
tle little town below Coblenz. This morn morning
ing morning the headquarters at Coblenz,
without warning, ordered the bridge
thrown, over the river.
Just one minute less than an hour
after the work was begun, the last
pontoon and last plank were in posi
tion. A regiment of artillery moved
across the bridge, to prove it was all
right. Then the bridge was taken
apart and stored against the east
bank of the Rhine river, with the en engineers
gineers engineers ready at any time to repeat
In case of an advance, this bridge
would be, used by this army. Two
weeks ago another regiment of engi engineers
neers engineers was ordered to bridge the Rhine
"in four hours." The work was com completed
pleted completed on that occasion in two hours,
setting a record. Therefore the Sec Second
ond Second Engineers', order this morning
read that the bridge was to be placed
"in two hours."
They did better than cut the time
in half. A German major said that
when the Germans moved back across
the Rhine, their engineers; using the
same material, bridged the river in
four hours and considered it a fast
Army Ready to Advance
The staff of the American army au authorizes
thorizes authorizes the statement that it is ready
today to move into Germany. All pre preparations
parations preparations down to the last detail hav
been made. Three divisions, the First,
Second and Third, in full fighting
strength and equipment, are ready to
march ahead, with the Fourth and
Fifth Divisions ready for" lines of
communication work. Full supplies,
rations and ammunition are available
at a moment's notice, and as for motor
equipment, perhaps no three divisions
ever had so much motor transporta
tion at hand as the First, Second and
Third have today.' If the advance is
made, two railroads are available for
our use, and they will be heavily
guarded to prevent any mischief by
Germans behind our front line. A
complete plan for the advance, wita
computation of the number of kilome
ters to be moved each day,' has been
drawn up, but is held secret under
Marshal Foch's orders.
If the American army moves ahead,
it will march with full complement of
artillery, heavy and light, as well as
a heavy equipment of machine guns.
Gas and high explosive shells have
been brought up in abundance, and
600 extra motor trucks are available
to move them.
It is not expected that, in case of
an advance, German troops would in interpose
terpose interpose any resistance. There are re
ports that the Germans in front of the
American Army of Occupation, v who
number some 10,000, are ready to
withdraw at short notice. German
commanders have told to civilians
they would surely be moving east
ward soon; for if the peace treaty is
signed, they must all get back fifty
kilometers from the Rhine, and if the
Allied armies advance they will with
draw for obvious reasons.,
May Advance Sunday
There is considered to be no chance
for a move before June 1. If on May
29 the Germans should refuse to sign,
under the terms of the armistice,
Marshal Foch would have to give
them seventy-two hours' notice of the
resumption of hostilities. In the
meanwhile, the Americans are wait waiting
ing waiting on the banks of the Rhine, which
are beautiful in the perfect summer
Just to show the Germans how th
land lay the composite regiment,
made up. to parade with General Per
shing to London, but held here tem
porarily, conducted a little demon demonstration
stration demonstration of its own this morning."
Hats Off to "The Flag"
Some Germans take off their hats
when the Stars and Stripes pass, and
ethers do not. When the regiment
started out for a practice march to today,
day, today, it decided that hat raising was
&oing to be unanimous. Therefore
when the color sergeant marched
through the Coblenz streets, bearing
the banner he had two husky men on
each side of him, who deftly knocked
off every German man's hat which re remained
mained remained on its pedestal when they
passed. Many German hats rolled on
CHEVROLET EKGEUT 2
The Chevrolet Eight is an unusual car at the price and has al already
ready already taken its place among cars ol much higher prices. The four
cardinal principles upon which the Chevrolet Eight is constructed- C
places it easily above many other eight cylinder cars MECHANI MECHANICAL
CAL MECHANICAL DEPENDABILITY, ACCESSIBILITY" EXTERIOR APPEARANCE
and RIDING QUALITIES.
Price, Delivered Cicala 5 l pe 00
With War Tax Paid
Gives you travel independence
with economy and constant comfort.
It has set a new standard in me mechanical
chanical mechanical effciency and body beauty.
Price, Delivered Ocala
With War Tax Paid
Fills every need when it comes
to saving time and energy, whether
on the farm or in town. It is an eco economical
nomical economical investment.
Price, Delivered Ocala
With War Tax Paid
All Chevrolet models are economically operated. Let us send
our demonstrator o your place with the model your needs require.
It's a real pleasure to show you the Chevrolet.
dTlPATr A TnOTh"RT 7S7ThraH7"! ffl A HD A OTC Ocala
KSy tfS s t -z ow- is Zs vJv -&rb3J vt"iin.: v"-.:
Arrival and Departure of passenger
trains at OCALA UNION STATION.
The following schedule figures pub published
lished published as information and not guar guaranteed.
anteed. guaranteed. (Eastern Standard Time)
SEABOARD AIR LINE RAILROAD
2:50 am. Jacksonville -NewYork 2:50 am.
1:1 J pm. Jacksonville 3:26 pm.
4:07 pm. Jacksonville 5:10 p.m
2:50 a,m) Manatee v 2:50 am.
( St. Petersburg )
3:26 pm. Tampa-Manatee 1:41 pm.
5:10 pm. Tampa-6t. Petersburg 4:07 pm.
ATLANTIC COAST LINE RAILROAD
2:12 pm J'cksonvllle-New York 3:15 am.
2:20 pm. J'ksonvllle-G'lnesvllle 3:35 pm.
6:42 am. J'ksonvllle-G'nesYlll 10:13 pm.
3:15 am. St. Pefsbrg-Lakeland 2:12 vn.
3:35 pm. St. Pet'sbrg-Lakeland 2:00 pm.
7:10 am. Dunnellon-Wilcox
7.40 am. Du'nellon-Lkeland 11:03 pm.
3:25 pm. Homosassa 1:45 pm.
10:13 pm. Leesburg 6:42 anv
4:45 pm. Gainesville 11:50 am.
Monday, Wednesday, Friday.
TuMday. Thursday, Saturday.
Glass of Hot Water
a Splendid Habit
Open sluices of the system each
morning and wash away the
poisonous, stagnant matter.
Those of us -who are aeeuRtM-nprt tn
feel dull and heavy when we arise;
splitting headache, stuffy from a cold
foul tongue, nasty breath, acid
atomach, lame back, can, Instead,
both look and feel as fresh as a daisy
always by washing the poisons and
toxins from the body with phosphated
hot water each morning. s-
We should drink, before breakfast,
a glass of real hot water with a tea tea-spoonful
spoonful tea-spoonful of limestone phosphate In
It to flush from the stomach, liver,
kidneys and ten yards of bowels the
previous day's Indigestible waste, sour
bile and poisonous toxins; thus cleans cleansing,
ing, cleansing, sweetening and purifying the
entire alimentary tract before putting
more food IntoHhe stomach.
The action of limestone phbsphate
and hot water on an empty stomach
is wonderfully invigorating. It cleans
out all the sour fermentations, gases,
waste and acidity and gives one a
splendid appetite for breakfast and
it la said to be but a little while until
the roses begin to appear In the
cheeks. A quarter pound of limestone
phosphate will cost very little at the
drug store, but is sufficient to make
anyone who Is bothered with bilious biliousness,
ness, biliousness, constipation, stomach trouble or
rheumatism a real enthusiast en the
subject of internal sanitation. Trv
it and you are assured that you will
look better and fel better la every
Federal B (?).
F. W. DITTO
Local Agent for the
PRUDENTIAL INSURANCE CO.
About the new Life Policies now
being written by this" grand old
F.W.DITTO, OCALA ,Ftf.
Z- -Z-- -3.- vj.- Ts 3 v3Al.".jA ;.;a;a vS)
DAWBES "THE TIRE
vS- -3-- 3---3 -3.- vS- v v5 1 4tr--.
Wc wish to announce that Hood,
Fisk and Swinhart Tires have been re reduced
duced reduced in price approximately
Blow Is The Time To
Sclp Us Give You Good Service
We need your help during this hot weather. Everybody is calling
for prompt service everybody needs OUR ICE.
Do your hare be sure that the ice man is not delayed at your
home have the ice money or the -coupon ready when he comes
make it as easy for us to serve jour neighbor as you want us to
We know you will help us thank you.
Ocala Ice & PacMimg Co.
vjv -3.- 3-- -3- vl-- v5y v- o-- 3 s ts--s
TRANSFER AND STORAGE CO.
We have first clacs trucks with competent drivers, and
our equipment will move you complete, no matter what
Issued on Cotton,
OCALA EVENING STAR, THURSDAY, MAY 29, 1919
at the lowest price
The way to insure this
is for every good Ameri American
can American to be as thrifty as pos possible.
sible. possible. Labor and raw ma materials
terials materials should be devoted
to useful, necessary arti articles.
cles. articles. Buy only what you
need; get fall value for
everything you by. Invest
carefully. Small sums put
into Thrift or Government
Savings Stamps help to se secure
cure secure peace for the Nation
and to secure future for
Munroe & Chambliss
Ocala - Florida
1 LAWYERS, ATTEIITIBII!
; L. T. IZLA
National Surety Co.
And can furnish all kinds of
bonds. This Company is ap approved
proved approved by the County Clerk
and its bonds will be accepted
DAYTON AIRLESS TIRES
If you have any society items,
please phone One-Two-One (121).
Mr. and Mrs. George MacKay and
family moved today to their summer
home on the shores of Lake Weir.
The Anti-Monopoly is serving Ma Ma-cronut
cronut Ma-cronut Sundae now. That is away
ahead of walnut or a fruit sundae. 6t
Miss Mamie Ruth Sanders returned
to Dunnellon this afternoon after a
few days' visit with Ocala relatives.
We are showing a fine line of
Bathing Caps. See them before buy buying.
ing. buying. Gerig's Drug tSore. 28-tf
Mrs. Robert Clark of Tampa, who
has been visiting in Miami, will arrive
in Ocala today for a visit with relatives.
PARTY FOR MRS. BLACK
Why not put in a Delco Lighting
System now and enjoy its benefits'
during the summer? L. A. Gable,'
dealer, Ocala, Fla. 27-6t
Miss Nettie Johnson, who has beei
the attractive guest of Mrs. Peter
Mackintosh, left today for her home'
Try a White Mop Wringer. They
wring with perfect ease, quickly? no
lifting, no pulling, and they do not
pull the mop to pieces. For sale by
Clarkson Hardware Company, Phone
Yesterday afternoon at the home of
her parents, Mr. and Mrs. George W.
Martin, Mrs. William Wilson enter entertained
tained entertained a number of friends in honor
of her sister, Mrs. Harrison Black.
The house was most artistically
decorated with bowls and big baskets
of white daisies. The guests were
greeted by their hostess, Mrs. Wilson,
in the front hall and invited into the
living room. The party took the form
of a class reunion, all of Mrs. Black's
classmates being present except one,
and several of Mrs. Wilson's class classmates
mates classmates were present. The afternoon
was spent most informally and indeed
it proved most delightful. Mrs. Black
sang several numbers as also did Miss
Irma Blake. The musical program
included several piano selections by
Mrs. William Barrett. The guests
were asked to write their favorite
recipes and a few lines of good advice
and good wishes for the bride, in
whose honor the party was given.
Mrs. Black was presented with a
beautiful hand-painted lemonade
pitcher, as a gift from her father and
mother, Mr. and Mrs. George Martin,
and the work of her mother. Mrs.
Robert- Blake gracefully made the
Dainty refreshments of ice, cake
and mints were served in the dining
room, which like the rest of the
rooms was decorated with white dais daisies.
ies. daisies. A big white basket full of these
pretty flowers was placed in the cen
ter of the dining table, which was
covered with a beautiful lace cloth.
Miss Mary Lane, Willie Kennedy and
Donald Wilson served in the dining
During the afternoon Mrs. Wilson
was assisted in entertaining he
guests by Mrs. Martin and Mrs.
Those who were invited to be pres present
ent present included Mrs. Sanders and Mrs.
Marshall, the maternal and paternal
grandmothers of the honoree, Mrs.
W. N. Lane, Mrs. Richard McConathy,
Mrs. Charles Moremen, Mrs. William
Barrett, Mrs. George Taylor, Mrs.
Charles Lloyd, Mrs. Harry Walters,
Mrs. Kate Brinkley, Mrs. Stephei
Jewett, Mrs. William Stroud, Mrs. A.
M. Withers, Mrs. Joe Blalock, Miss
Marguerite Porter, Miss Irma Blake,
Miss Collie Clark, Miss Adele Bittin Bittin-ger,
ger, Bittin-ger, Miss Mamie Ruth Sanders, Miss
Alice Sexton, Miss Annie Pope Eagle Eagle-ton,
ton, Eagle-ton, Miss Theo Wallis, Miss Wynona
Wetherbee, Miss Minnie Lee Carlisle,
Miss Mabel Meffert and Miss Louise
BUICK "SIX" FOR SALE
Five-passenger Buick "Six" in A 1
mechanical condition. Good upholster upholstering,
ing, upholstering, ne wtop, three cord tires and one
new all-weather tread Goodyear. A
bargain for quick sale for cash. Ap Apply
ply Apply to L. E. Yonce, Maxwell Repair
Federal B (?).
SEVER SPMNGS-OGALA BUSSEEMCE
Co ml ortable Bus Will Until Further Notice
Run Between Ocala and Silver Springs on
Sundays and Thursdays on the following
Schedule, Leaving Ocala from Court House.
Lv. Ocala Lv. Silver Spgs.
1:30 P. M 2:00 P. 31.
3:30 P. 31 4:00 P. 31.
5:30 P. 31 7:00 P. 31.
7:30 P. 31 8:00 P. 31.
9:30 P. 31 10:00 P. 31.
Lv. Ocala 'Lv. Silver Spgs.
9:00 A. 31 '2.-00 P. M.
1:30 P. 31 4:00 P. IL
3:30 P. 31 7:00 P. IL
5:30 P. 31 8:00 P. BL
9:30 P. 31 ...10:00 P. 3L
Ed. CaFinniicliiael, Proprietor
FUNERAL DIRECTORS and E IY1 B ALIY1 ERS
No charge for delivery of caskets anywhere day or night.
WILBUR SMITH, SA3I R. PYLES JIL,
Office Phono 10 Night Phones 225 or 423
The many friends of Miss Margaret
Taylor will be delighted to know that
she is expected soon from New York,
where she has been teaching, to spend
the summer in Ocala and at Lake
Rooms for light housekeeping at
Lake Weir with bathing room priv privileges
ileges privileges at the lake. Mrs. R. L. Martin,
Lake Weir, Fla.
Mrs. Harry Simons, who has been
visiting her parents, Mr. and Mrs.
Charles Peyser, left today for her
home in Miami, accompanied by
Misses Caroline and Babette Peyser,
who will spend the summer with her.
Just in, Lord Baltimore Paper in all
colors, 60 cents the box at Gerig's
Drug Store. 28-tf
Mr. and Mrs. J. M. Purvis enter entertained
tained entertained at a family dinner Tuesday
night in honor of Mr. and Mrs. M.
W. Purvis and two small sons, who
have just returned from Porto Rico
for a short visit. If it had not been
for the absence of Lieut. W. M. Pur Purvis,
vis, Purvis, who is still in France, it would
have been a family reunion.
Try SKID-DO-SKEETER once. It
runs them celan out of the house. Sold
enly by the Anti-Monopoly Drug
Stone. Phone 123. 28-6t
you need no
spare tires o r
tubes. No filler
used. Call to see
N. Uv KINDT & CO
Next to Harrington Hall Lunch Room,
The Wednesday auction club held
its regular weekly meeting at the
home of Miss Helen Brown yesterday
afternoon Several rounds of auction
were fhoroughly enjoyed during the
afternoon and at the conclusion of the
games it was found that Mrs. Charles
Wheeler of Miami, had won the vis
itor's prize, a beautiful bottle of
toilet water, and the club prize had
been won by Miss Adele Bittinger, a
cutex toilet box. Miss Brown served
iced tea and sandwiches at the con
elusion of the games. Those who en
joyed the afternoon with the regular
club members were Mrs. Charles
Wheeler, Mrs. Harry Simon, Mrs. Max
Israelson, Mrs. M. T. Mitchell, Mrs.
Richard Stroud,' Miss Alice Bullock,
Miss Nettie Johnson and Miss Mary
CALL PHONE 13
When You Want
We call for your work and
make prompt return delivery.
MARION PRESSING CLUB
Smith & Garrett, Props.
Mclver & MacKay
UNDERTAKERS and EMBALMERS
PHONES 47. 104. S05
I w i f h classes.
v-irsx wiinoui using
W?$ drugs is tne
-JO iEfc- vvN specialty.
'' il,, .V
The Anti-Monopoly is serving Ma Ma-cr
cr Ma-cr omit" Sundae now. That is away
ahead of walnut or a fruit sundae. 6t
Federal B (?).
A Delco Lighting System will give
you greater returns for your ,-money
than anything you can install on your
farm. L. A. Gable, dealer. 27-6t
OCALA IS GOOD
. TO ITS EDUCATORS
Out in Ohio we read that the school
houses are being used for community
dance halls, and that patrons, pupils
and preceptors join in the merry
maze and trip the light fantastic until
long after the dear little teachers of
Arcadia and DeSoto county are
"snuggy up" in bed before the tolling
of the ten o'clock chime.
But just look what they are doing
for teachers in Ocala! This item reads
like teachers there are considered real
human and enjoy a play which shows
a "picture dance," and, honestly, we
do not doubt some of these delightful
Ocala people now and then give a real
dance for the "high school f acuity' acuity'-and
and acuity'-and friends.
Says the Ocala Star: "Thursday
night Mrs. E. A. Osborne and her
nephew, William Steele, entertained
the high school faculty and a few
other friends at a theater party to see
Theda Bara in 'Salome.'"
Federal B (?).
Try SKID-DO-SKEETER once. It
runs' them celan out of the house. Sold
only by the Anti-Monopoly Drug
Stone. Phone 123. 28-6t
W. E. Lane, M. D Physician and
Surgeon, specialist Eye, Ear, Nose and
Throat. Lair Library Building, Ocala,
OPEN an ice-cold bottle of this delightful drink today Fill your
glass to the brim with sparkling thirst-tempting Orange-Crush.
The glowing goodness of it sparkling like champagne will refresh
and invigorate you.
Healthy as the Orarge High in Food Value
How delightfully it cools the parched palate
Luscious as the dew-drenched orange, the
sweet, yet tang-like flavor of Orange-Crush is
infinitely more zestful, more satisfying.
Orange-Crush contains the full natural flavor
of the orange, plus a carbonated piquancy
delightfully and skillfully blended. No matter
how hot the day, at home or away; morning,
noon or night, you'll always enjoy Orange Orange-Crush.
Crush. Orange-Crush. Drink it anywhere and often as you like.
Orange-Crush, served ice-cold, is guaranteed to
bring you thirst-quenching joy always.
We bottle Orange-Crush in strict conformity
with the most rigid sanitary requirements and
personally guarantee it to be the perfect family
5c hy the Bottle
Orange-Crush is obtainable by the bottle or by
the case wherever soft drinks are sold. Buy
an ice-cold bottle of Orange-Crush today. Then
order a case for the family.
Less by the Case
udi wm w
OCALA EVENING STAR, THURSDAY, 3IAY 29, 1919
j TAKE JCH. HOtf
THERE'S MAGIC IN TVSI
TIIF. VERY NAME LJI
Particularly if it comes from our store. We have Ice Cream for
you to take home or Ice Cream for you to eat here all pure, un unadulterated,
adulterated, unadulterated, healthful Ice Cream.
WHAT DESSEST MORE APPEALS
to the Children or Grown-Ups as well what treat is more appreciat appreciated,
ed, appreciated, downtown than
Ice Cream that is Right?
You will find it so here.
WANTED, LOST, FOUND, FORI
SALE, FOR RENT AND SIM SIMILAR
ILAR SIMILAR LOCAL NEEDS
RATES Six line maximum, one
time, 25c.; three time's, 50c; six times
75c; one month $3. Payable in ad
The regular monthly meeting of the ;
library board will be held at the li- i
brary tonight, at 8 o'clock.
Mr. and Mrs. A. E. Burnett left
yesterday for Springfield, Mass., to
spend the summer.
Federal B (?).
AND BUILDER v
Careful Estimates made on all Con Contract
tract Contract work. Gives More and Better
Work for the Aloney than any other
contractor In tb city.
DR. G. A. H. EDMISTON
Veterinary Physician and Surgeon
Residence Phone 501. Office Phone 123
Oca la, Florida.
JUST RECEIVED A lot of Patent
Castings that fit all makes of Cooking
Stoves. Send in your order now as I
have a limited amount. Acme Stove
Hospital, 326 North Magnolia St. 29tf
FOR SALEA Shetland pony colt, I
two years old. $50; a Shetland mare.
10 years old, $75. Apply to T. P.
Drake, 906 Oklawaha avenue, Ocala,
FOR SALE One 16-foot army tent,
10-oz. duck for $20. Also Prest-o-Lite
cutting and welding outfit, two large
presto gas cylinders. "Will sell cylin cylinders
ders cylinders separate. Inquire at No. 313 Or Orange
ange Orange street. 26-3t
FOR SALE A Cadillac racing car.
For terms see Mrs. E. B. Green, Ok Ok-Iawa
Iawa Ok-Iawa avenue. 2-6t
FOR SALE "490" Chevrolet touring
?ar, 1918 model; five good tires and
in first class condition throughout.
Apply to BouvierV Garage, corner
Ft. King and S. Magnolia St. 22-6t
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
301 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
The Oklawaha Valley" railroad con-!
tmues to run trains, but according to
all reports the track is very unsafe.
Mrs. Emily Green, today, presented j
a number ol good books to the indus industrial
trial industrial school. The school library is
Mr. and Mrs. Leo Barrier have re returned
turned returned home after a visit to Mrs. Bar Barrier's
rier's Barrier's parents, Mr. and Mrs. James
Mrs. Singletary, who has been vis
iting her sister. Mrs. O. E. Cox for
the past two weeks, left today for her
home in'Feltham, Ga.
It will be of interest to many Ocala
people to know that Miss Cornelia
Dozier will graduate frbm grammar
school in Chicago, where Dr. and Mrs.
Dozier and family are now living.
Let us quote you prices
on a r.lonumcnt or Head Headstone
stone Headstone to mark the last rest resting
ing resting place of your loved
MARBLE OR GRANITE.
OCALA MARBLE WORKS
E. W. LEAVEN GOOD, Mgr.
N. Magnolia SL
No appetite ? Then take a bottle of
PEPTONA. Only one dollar at Gerig's
Drug Store. 28-tf
A letter from Mr. J. G. Parrish,
now at Chaumont, France, says he is
well and France is charming; all the
same, it will make him happy to re
ceive orders for home.
Mrs. Robert McDougal and children,
who have been the guests of Mrs. Mc-
Dougal's sister, Mrs. R. S. Hall and
her mother, Mrs. Martha Williams,
expects to leave Tuesday for her home
.we nave a iuiiy supply oi cans,
canners and canning supplies. Clark-
(son Hardware Co. Phone 417. 22-9t
L-i 1 J
A HOT SPOT Chalmers
is a nimble creature o f steel
Ji lllflllniillHHin. rf y "w
" CI II ili. W'fl
4t i J t r- I i mi Hi
"""W.--" ii i ii ; i' mjiM! iinnminrTr.fr.
i mm ill u- f--' I J Igi
mi i : N ni3i
y4FTER you've had one ride in a Hot Spot Ghalmers
you'll wonder how it is possible to put so much
"action," so much eagerness, so much desire-to-go
in a ton-and-a-half of steel.
Take the engine out of the chassis and you have a
car more or less like many thers.
Put in the engine, and you have all the difference
in the world.
For this great engine of the present Chalmers
(medium sized though it be) has a way of making gas
perform as no other engine ever has done.
, The .reason why is Hot Spot. Which "pulverizes"
,gas into a very "dry" state. This "dry" gas is then
passed on to the cylinders via RamVhorn and when
those six spark plugs ignite the fuel there's action deluxe.
Hence you find a certain, indefinable
nimbleness ,to a Chalmers that is tempting
whether you're a front seat or a rear seat
D on't be old-fashioned about a car.' v
See the new day Chalmers.
R. R. CARROLL
Large supply of Velvet Beans and
Cfcufas now on hand. The Ocala
Seed Store. 7-11-19
Miss Dorothy Schreiber, who has
been attending the Woman's College
at Tallahassee, instead of spending
the summe in Ocala, is contemplat contemplating
ing contemplating taking up Y. W. C. A. work at
Blue Ridge, N. C.
The remains of the infant daugh
ter of Mr. and Mrs. Charles Murphy
of Oak, were laid to rest yesterday
morning in Greenwood cemetery. The
sympathy of their many friends goes
cut to Mr. and Mrs. Murphy in their
Miss Florence Conibear has return
ed to her home in Lakeland after a
season spent in Ocala as a teacher in
the. high school. Miss Conibear is a
roost charmine- young lady as well as
an efficient teacher, and the many
friends she has made in Ocala part
from her with regret.
Mrs. C. T. Johnson and pretty little
daughter, Elizabeth, accompanied by
Mrs. Johnson's sister-in-law, Miss
Mary Johnson of Trenton, are in the
city on a visit to Mrs. Johnson's
brother, Mr. Max Wilson. Mrs. John
son was an Ocala girl and as Miss
Jessie Wilson graduated at our high
Mrs. Mamie Fox has returned from
hter visit to St.' Petersburg. Her son,
Mr. Chas. L. Fox, who brought her
up from St. Petersburg, returned to
that city today, accompanied by his
cousin, Mr. Bryan Butler, who has
been visiting his Ocala friends for
The Temple feature last night, "A
Bargain in Souls," was a most dra dramatic
matic dramatic picture, and was highly praised
by all who saw it. The picture this
evening is "Missing," by -J. Stuart
Blackston, with an All-Star cast. Mutt
and Jeff will also be present, giving
their adventures with the draft. To
morrow, pretty and mischievous Ma Mabel
bel Mabel Normand will present "A Perfect
News from Dr.-D. M. Smith, who
has been in Jacksonville for the past
two weeks, undergoing treatment for
his eyes, says that although he has
had some very painful days and
nights, he is comparatively, easy now,
and hopes to soon be able to return
home. Dr. Smith is the guest of his
old-time friend, Mr. Frank Adams, one
of the leading bankers of Jacksonville,
and his daughter, Mrs. R. A. Rhodes,
whose home is in South Jacksonville,
is able to spend much of her time
About thirty of the friends of Miss
Frances Mclver met at the home of
er parents, Mr. and Mrs. D. E. Mc
lver, this afternoon, where Mrs. Mc Mclver,
lver, Mclver, assisted by Mrs. E. A. Osborne,
Miss Byrd Wartmann and Miss Min Minnie
nie Minnie Lee Carlisle entertained the
guests and served them with peach
ice cream, white and gold cake, divin divinity
ity divinity candy and fudge. At four o'clock
the party went to the Temple to en enjoy
joy enjoy the pictures. The young folks
who were invited and who thoroughly
enjoyed this party were: Chivalette
Smith, Alice Cullen, India Smith,
Mattie Belle Cameron, Elizabeth
Murray, Margaret GerigV Margaret
Hastings, Lucretia Hocker, Margaret
Kocker, Gertrude Mayo, Mary Caro Caroline
line Caroline Logan, Fanita Cobb, Dorothy
Adams, Dorothy Crawford, Nell Wal Wal-lis,
lis, Wal-lis, Flora McKay, Margaret Herndon,
Louise Moxley, Margaret Chace, Jan Janet
et Janet McRae, Genevieve Haile, Leedosia
Haile, Annie Miller Haile, Marian
Meffetr and Annie Howell.
Our facilities for repairing
makes of automobiles are complete.
Whether your car is in need of a gen gen-cial
cial gen-cial overhauling or only minor re re-pr.king
pr.king re-pr.king we can do it at a very reason reason-cMiZ
cMiZ reason-cMiZ price .and we guarantee satis satisfaction
faction satisfaction in every instance. We thor thoroughly
oughly thoroughly wash up your car free after
Ft. King Ave. and S. Magnolia St.
Phone 117. Ocala, Fla.
s f r j
THE UW I VERS .AJC-C AG
The Ford Sedan is high-class in ap appearance
pearance appearance and appointments. The seats
are 'restful, and deeply upholstered with
cloth of high quality. Large doors give
convenient entrance on either side;
plate glass windows make it a closed
car for inclement weather, and give
fresh air when open. With high qual quality
ity quality in appearance and equipment there
is the simple and safe control in driv driving.
ing. driving. A woman's car a family car for
every day in the year. Ford Sedan,
$775 f. o. b. Detroit.-
, Phone 439
Says 65 year OH Kcntsclry Lady, WLo Tells How SLe YIzs RtlirrcJ
AEter a Few Dozzz cf Bkck-Drauskl.
UtaiorsTiniv ITy. lira. Cynthia
Hlgglnbotham, f this town, says: "At
xay age, -which U 63, the llrer does
not act so well &a when youns. A tew
years ago, my stomach was all out of
fix. I was constipated, my Urer
dldnt act My digestion was bad, and
it took so litti to npset me. My ap ap-petite
petite ap-petite was gons. I was Tery weak...
I decided I would git Black Black-Draught
Draught Black-Draught a thorough trial as I knew it
was highly recommended for this
trouble, I bern takjig It I" felt
better after a fw doses. My appetite
improTed and I became stronger. My
bowels acted naturally and the least
trouble was sosn righted with a few (
doses of Black-Draught
- Seventy years of successful use hs3
made Thedford's Black-Draught a
standard, household remedy. Every;
member, of every family, at times,
need the help that Black-Draught can
give In cleansing the system an re re-llevlng
llevlng re-llevlng the troubles that come from
constipation, indigestion, lazy Ilvei
etc. Tou cannot keep well unless your
Etomach, liver and bowels are in good
working order. Keep them, that way.
Try Black-Draught It acts promptly,
gently and in a natural way. If you
feel sluggish, take a dose tonight
You will feel fresh tomorrow. Pries
2:c. a package One cent a doss
AH druggists. J. C3
In the heart of the city with Hemming Park for a front yard.
Every modern convenience in each room. Dining room service is
second to none.
RATES From $1X0 per day per person to $6.
ROBERT M. MEYER, J. KAVANAUGEL
Federal B ?).
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mods:accessCondition This item is presumed to be in the public domain. The University of Florida George A. Smathers Libraries respect the intellectual property rights of others and do not claim any copyright interest in this item.
mods:genre authority marcgt newspaper
mods:identifier type OCLC 11319113
LCCN sn 84027621
mods:languageTerm text English
code iso639-2b eng
mods:physicalLocation University of Florida
mods:note dates or sequential designation Began in 1895; ceased in 1943.
Description based on: Vol. 1, no. 5 (June 24, 1895).
funding Funded by NEH in support of the National Digital Newspaper Project (NDNP), NEH Award Number: Project #00110855
mods:publisher Porter & Harding
mods:placeTerm marccountry flu
mods:dateIssued May 29, 1919
marc point start 1895
mods:frequency Daily (except Sunday)
mods:recordIdentifier source UF00075908_05272
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:PlaceTerm Ocala, Fla.
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2 5 May
3 29 29
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