Weather Forecast: Generally fair
tonight and Wednesday, except prob probably
ably probably rain and colder northwest portion
TELL THE PEOPLE
OF AMERICA, ON HIS RETURN,
INWARDNESS OF THE PRO PROCEEDINGS
CEEDINGS PROCEEDINGS AT PARIS
Paris, Monday, Jan. 13 President
Wilson is considering a speaking tour
on his return home which will take
him into many of the principal cities,
to inform the country of the proceed proceedings
ings proceedings in Paris. Another object would
be to sound out and encourage peace
sentiments among the American peo people.
ple. people. COMING ALONG THE COAST
Navy's Big Dirigible Seems Making a
i Successful Trip
. (Associated Press)
Charleston, S. C, Jan. 14. -Telephone
advices from Georgetown, S. C,
at 11:20 said the naval dirigible C-l
had just left there headed for Charles Charleston.
ton. Charleston. The dirigible is expected to reach
ROOSEVELT'S LAST ARTICLE
Kansas City, Jan. 13. From the
Kansas -City Star's article on the
league of nations: "The last contribu contribution
tion contribution of Colonel Roosevelt to the Star
appeared today. The editorial was
dictated Friday, January 3d, and his
secretary expected to take the typed
copy, to him the following Monday.
Instead she was notified that he had
died." The article says: "It is clear
our people arenot getting a clear
idea of what is happening on the
other side. We all earnestly desire a
league of nations, only we wish such
a league to help, not hinder, the cause
of peace and justice. The trouble
with Wilson's utterances is they are
still absolutely in. the stage of rhetor rhetoric,
ic, rhetoric, precisely like his fourteen points.
Would it not be well to begin with the
league we actually have in existence,
and make clear we do not intend to
take the position of Meddlesome
Matty in European matters, and will
hold to the Monroe doctrine."
Candler, Jan. 14. Rev. Martin, pre presiding
siding presiding elder for this district, deliver delivered
ed delivered an interesting discourse in the
Methodist church last Wednesday aft afternoon.
ernoon. afternoon. Last Sunday morning "and evening
at the regular services m the Presbj
terian church, Rev., Gabard was as assisted
sisted assisted by Rev. Forest Smith, of Ten.
nessee, an old friend of the former.
Mr. Devanie has recently sold his
property, originally known as the J.
I. Matheson place, to Mr. and Mrs.
A.1 B. Welsh, of near Ann Arbor,
Mr. Stetson of Michigan, has re,
cently purchased the property on
Eden Garden lake, which was known
as the Prof. H. Richards place.
Dr. and Mrs. Rankin and daughter,
Miss Jennie Lee Rankin, have arrived
for a visit to Mrs. Rankin's sister,
Mrs. J. J. Marshall.
The public school opened yesterday
morning, with Mrs. Leila Harvey- of
St. Cloud, in charge. Mrs. Harvey is
making her home with Mrs. J. .N.
Mr. Ed Hall and family are mov moving
ing moving into the. house of Mr. Ed Caldwell.
' Mr. and Mrs. J. O. Hightower were
over from Belleview Sunday, inter interviewing
viewing interviewing Candler friends.
The packing house continues ship shipments
ments shipments of citrus fruits.
CAMP PHOSPHATE COMPANY
Notice is hereby given to all the
stockholders of Camp Phosphate Com-
Eany that the regular annual meet meet-lg
lg meet-lg of the stockholders of said cor corporation
poration corporation will be held at its office in
the city of Ocala, Florida, on Tues Tuesday,
day, Tuesday, the 4th day of February, 1919,
at the hour of ten o'clock a. m., on
All stockholders are requested to
be present at .said meeting.
Camp Phosphate Company,
' By Clarence Camp President.
Attest: Jack Camp, Secretary.
, Dated January 14th, 1919. 114-tues
FLORIDA POWER COMPANY
Notice is hereby given to all the
stockholders of Florida Power Com Company
pany Company that the regular annual meeting
of the stockholders of said corpora corporation
tion corporation will be held at its office in the
city of Ocala, Florida, on Tuesday,
the 4th day of February, 1919, at the
hour of ten o'clock a. m., on. said day.
All stockholders are requested to be
present at said meeting.
Florida' Power Company,
By R. C. Camp, President.
Attest: Clarence Camp, Secretary.
Dated January 14th, 1919. 114-tues
Try "Hall-Mark" shaving cream cream-It's
It's cream-It's 35 cents a tube, and youll get
more real satisfaction out of it than
you thought could be possible. The
Court Pharmacy. 6-tf
RUSSIA 1 BE
At the Peace Conference, but the
Form of Delegation Has Not
Been Decided On
Paris, Jan. 14. Russia may be rep represented
resented represented along with all other antions
engaged against Germany at the first
formal meeting of the peace confer conference.
ence. conference. The form of this representa representation
tion representation has not yet been decided on. The
next meeting preliminary to the con congress
gress congress will be held tomorrow, because
of the opening of the French parlia parliament
ment parliament today. General Foch today is
Lon the way to headquarters at Treves
to meet uerman delegates ana lay
down the terms for an extension of
PRESIDENT FED HIS ADVISERS
Paris, Monday, Jan. 13. President
Wilson gave a dinner this evening to
the American peace commission and
its- technical advisers. Colonel House
was the only absentee, being still too
ill to leave the hous,e.
WILSON WILL BE. GUEST OF
Paris, Jan. 14. (Havas). Presi President
dent President .Wilson will be' the guest of honor
at a banquet to be given by the
French senate January 20th.
MUST. TAKE ITS TIME
London, Jan. 14. (British Wire Wireless.)
less.) Wireless.) A Times editorial on the peace
conference says the magnitude, rium rium-mer
mer rium-mer and character of questions to be
determined make hasty solution im
practicable. "The next stage after the
allied conference has agreed' upon
terms of preliminary peace," says the
Times, "will be to present them to
the enemy for acceptance. Germany
may be expected to protest and hag haggle
gle haggle over them, but it will not he to
her interest to waste much time in
vain to show her struggling against
the inevitable. After Germany has
agreed to and ratified the preliminar preliminaries,
ies, preliminaries, the Allies have to consider and
discuss definite peace."
TWO YOUNG PATRIOTS
WHO WERE OVERLOKED
The names of little Miss Iris and
Master L. B. Walling Jr. of Weirs Weirs-dale,
dale, Weirs-dale, wer.e omitted from the published
list ; of names of those who had con contributed
tributed contributed to the Lake Weir branch of
the Red Cross. We take pleasure in
correcting the oversight.
The fire alarm today was turned in
from Camp Heights, where some one
had fired the dry grass east of Mr.
Frank Drake's residence. The flames
were getting dangerously near the
barn' and garage of Mr. Drake, and
but for the timely arrival of the fire firemen
men firemen and a number of others it would
probably have been burned.
- There has been quite a mixup on
the Coast Line today.. A broken rail
put No. 38 in the ditch near Candler
this morning, and the line is blocked
yet -Nobody was hurt. No. 10, the
Wilco'x train and other "shorts" are
busy splicing the connections.
Pineapple variety of citrus only,
budded on sour stocks. Not less than
one hundred sold. P. H. Nugent, tf
This is the time of year to bright brighten
en brighten up your premises. We are in posi position
tion position to give you attractive v figures
for interior and exterior decorations,
tf SWAIM SIGN SYSTEM.
All taxpayers of the city of Ocala
are hereby notified that the city tax
books will be closed on January 31st,
and all tax payers who have not paid
their taxes on that date will be de delinquent.
linquent. delinquent. By order of the council.
W. W. Clyatt,
14-6t Tax Collector.
BARGAIN IN A
We have a Maxwell enclosed car, a
beautiful and comfortable job. Cool
in summer with the windows open.
Comfortable, warm and cozy in rainy
or cold weather. We are going to
give some one a bargain in it at a
great deal less than its regular price.
The Maxwell Agency, Ocala. 14-6 tltw
Carnations at the Greenhouse, $2
per dozen. 9-6t
Rexall Cold Tablets will break up
any-cold, and may prevent "flu." 25
cents the box at Gerigs Drugstore, tf
. For expert piano tuner phone 427
OCALA, FLORIDA, TUESDAY, JANUARY 14; 1919.
WAR AGAINST THE REDS IS
SPREADING ALL OVER
Berlin, Sunday, Jan. 12. (By the
Associated Press.) Order has been
completely restored in cities outside
of Berlin where the Spartacans had
re-established themselves, according
to -reports received here today.
CRAWLED UNDER THE RED
Geneva, Jan. 14. Vienna expelled a
large band of Russian Bolsheviki
Sunday, following the example of
French and Swiss authorities. Twenty
were spreading propaganda while
pretending to be Red Cross workers.
Washington, Jan. 14. The Bolshe Bolshevik
vik Bolshevik situation in the United States
shows no promise of rea'ching a state
of open disorder, according to depart department
ment department of justice officials who are ob observing
serving observing the movement. So far the
movement, evident mainly in New
York, is economic rather than politi political
cal political in nature, they declare, and the
organizers have kept well within the
PUT THEM IN PRISON
Portland, Oregon, Jan. 14. City
and state officials continued today to
consider steps to be taken against
members of the newly organized local
council of workmen, soldiers and sail sailors,
ors, sailors, should they attempt concerted
action without official sanction.
ARGENTINE TORN UP
Buenos Aires, JanJ 14. Disturbs
ances continued all day despite the
fact that 800 Bolshevist ringleaders
have been arrested. Car service 5 is
abandoned at nightfall; the situation,
with the railways seems to be getting
worse, and harbor work remains at a
standstill. At Rosario the situation
is said to be more serious.
Ocala, Fla., Jan. 6, 1919.
The board of county commissioners
met with Commissioners Cam, Bas Bas-kin,
kin, Bas-kin, Davis, Fort and Luffman present.
The resignation of G. W. Stephens
as marks and brands inspector for
district No. 1 was readand accepted,
and D. C. Rawls was appointed to fill
Upon motion, bills to the amount of
S76 against Dunnellon road and
bridge district, incurred in matters of
election and validating warrants,
were ordered approved for payment.
Mr. M. L. Payne, county enumera enumerator,
tor, enumerator, apepared and presented the ag agricultural,
ricultural, agricultural, horticultural, live stock,
manufacturing and mining report for
Marion county for the year 1917,
and the same was approved.
Upon resolution it was ordered that
$387.89 be transferred from state air
road fund to U. S. appropriation road
fund on account of error in charge ot
warrants at December meeting, and
clerk was instructed to write the
comptroller and request that he ap approve
prove approve said transfer.
It was orderd that the tax collector
be instructed to, pay monthly into the
hands of the trustees of the Dunnel Dunnellon
lon Dunnellon special road and bridge district
all money that he has or may collect
for the benefit of that district.
Warrant' No. 8314 drawn on road
and bridge fund in the amount of
$4.75, favor C. C. McNeil, was order
ed cancelled and warrant issued in
lieu thereof to amount of $4.50.
All bills audited were ordered paid.
The commissioners drew the names
of 310 persons for the year 1919, to
serve as jurors in the circuit court,
which are as follows:
Precinct No. 1: H. R. Agnes. T. I.
Arnold, Levi Alexander, J. W. Akins,
H. P. Bitting, H. B. Baxter, A. C.
Blowers, Jerry Burnett, L. O. Booher,
A. C. Cobb. S. H. Christian, Harry U
Cole, Harvey Clark, J. W. Crosby. B.
F. Condon, J. H. J. Counts, Travis W.
Collier, T. C. Carter, F. W. Ditto, J.
K. Dickson, R. N. Dosh, J. H. Dunit,
N. P. Davis, G. W. Easterling, C. A.
Fort, J. M. Fennel, C. C. Fraser, C.
F. Flippen, W. H. Fausler, Charles E.
Foelestrom. Joseph Fore, J. iu
Frampton, John A. Freyermouth, J.
J. Gerig. W. P. Goodyear, J. E. God Godwin,
win, Godwin, A. S. Gates, H. H. Henderson,
Stephen Jewett, E. C. Jordan, S. R.
Johnson, J. C. Johnson, T. H. Johnson,
E. W. Jones. E. W. Kravbill, W. A.
Knight, R. C. Loveridge, J. A. Luff Luff-man,
man, Luff-man, M. M. Little, Jas. F. Luffman,
G. T. Liddon, William Littledale, W
K. Lane: W. H. Marsh. J. R. Moor
head, A. A. Mathews,-C. M. Murphy,
W. F. McAteer, L. M.. Murray, R. B.
Meffert. W. H. McConn. R. D. Math
ews, H. S. Minshall, C. L. Moore, John
R. Martin, G. F. McRae, J. T. Nelson,
J. R. Olds. S. R. Pyles, Tom Proctor,
L. H. Pillans, J. P. Phillips, J. R.
READY FOB THE
LDIIG. DBF RIDE
Washington, Indiana and California
Take Tickets for Seats on
the Water Wagon
Indianapolis, Jan. 14. Indiana rat
ified the federal prohibition amend
Olympia, Wash., Jan. 14. The res
olution ratifying the federal prohibi prohibition
tion prohibition amendment was passed by the
senate and house of representatives
cf the Washinton legislature yester yesterday.
day. yesterday. Sacramento, Cal., Jan. 14. The
California legislature completed rati ratification
fication ratification last night of the federal pro prohibition
hibition prohibition amendment when the assem
bly adopted the resolution already ap
proved by the senate. The vote was
48 to 28.
ARKANSAS THE TWENTY-SIXTH
TO CLIMB ON
Little Rock, Jan. 14. Arkansas be
came the twenty-sixth state to ratify
the federal prohibition amendment
HOUSE VOTED THE MONEY
Washington Jan. 14. The presi
dent's renewed request that Congress
appropriate one hundred million dol
lars for food relief in European coun
tries other than Germany, was fol followed
lowed followed last night by the passage of
the.bill in the House.
Party lines were effaced in the
House debate and the vote, despite
energetic demands of opponents of
the bill for more specific information
regarding the proposed expenditure,
the bill passed by a vote of 242 to 73.
The measure now goes to the Senate.
BLIMP WENT ADRIFT
Boston, Jan. 14. Four men in the
"Blimp" balloon which went adrift at
Chatham, escaped by jumping' just
before the balloon was carried to sea,
it is reported.
Freer, J. M. Potter, L. W. Ponder, J.
R. Roddenberry, Ben Rheinauer, C. W.
Smith, Thomas Sexton, J. W. Tally,
W. D. Taylor, Paul J. Theus, Xugi
Toffaletti Albert A. Vandenbrock,
W. V. Wheeler.
Precinct No. 2: V. L. Anthony, W.
H. Bishop, H. P. Billingsley, D. S.
Cromartie, R. L. Cameron, J.C Du Du-pree,
pree, Du-pree, J. F. Dupree, C. J. Fridy, E. C
Precinct No. 3: C. R. Curry, D. F.
Fant, C. H. Gray, H. H. Herrin, R G.
Limbrough, J. S. Mixon, E. D. Math Mathews,
ews, Mathews, C. IL Mathews, J. ML. Smith.
Precinct No. 5: J. F. Folks, T. F.
Morgan, -J. D. Moon, J, B. McGee.
Precinct No. 4: Newcomb Barco, C.
A. Carter, R. D. Mills, J. S. Nobles,
J. F. Parker, A. W. Woodward, J. A.
Parker, Frank Callison.
Precinct No. 6: T. C. Brassell,
Leonard Redding, R. D. Stokes, Hugh
Ross, F. H. Miller.
Precinct No. 7: F. G. Buhl, F. C.
Barnes, A. R. Douglas, J. M. Coins,
L. L. Home, Wm. W. Leak.
Precinct No. 8: GeoW. Carpen
ter, C. P. Davis, John Deagenhart, T.
I. 'Johnson, A. C. Moody.
Precinct No. 9: J. L. Carney, J. J.
Driggers, R. M. Blair, C. J. Smith, J.
T. Lewis, R. L. Martin."
Precinct No. 10: Geo. W. Brant, O.
E. Caldwell, Oliver Fort, John H.
Fort, H. P. Griggs, L. A. Griggs, Dil Dillon
lon Dillon Long, M. H. Morrison, E. L. Mar Martin,
tin, Martin, Jas. M. Martin, H. E. Martin, S.
J. Martin. J. M. Mock, Joseph Stana Stana-land,
land, Stana-land, David Sellers, Janus Wilson, G.
Precinct No. 11: E. O. Corifrey,
William Deas, R. C. Fort, W. H. Fore,
J. B. Gore, W. J. Goolsby, Ellis Gools Gools-by,
by, Gools-by, L. B. Griggs, John C. Hale, C. H.
Hogan, R. H. Holly, Joe M. Hudgens,
Alonzo Long, Henry Mason, E. L.
Mills, I. W. Perkins, H. H. Perkins,
L. W. Wilson, J. R. Peoples, J. IL
Randall, W. B. Roberts, J. A. Rey Reynolds,
nolds, Reynolds, J. N. Strauss, Geo. N". Shealy,
I. P. Strauss, C. Stanaland, H. G.
Reynolds, E. E. Perkins.
Precinct No. 12: J. W. Stevens, W.
H. Cook, H. B. Cameron, William
Fant, O. E. Hill, L. J. Hall, R. A. Ho Hogan,
gan, Hogan, C. A. Martin, S. H. Martin.-
Precinct No. 14: J. B. HalL F. B.
Harper, W. F. Jordan, W. C. Kings Kings-ley.
ley. Kings-ley. Precinct No. 16: J. P. Ausley, T. R.
Burleson, D. F. Simmons, W. T. Du Dupree,
pree, Dupree, C. J. Harrison, J. E. Johnson,
W. M. Knight. J. M. Lewis.
Precinct No. 17: F. W. Bishop, E.
C. Boyd, W. C. Credle, R. H. Connell,
B. H. Forbes, W. W. Griffin. C. J. Hill Hill-man,
man, Hill-man, J. T. Hooks.
Precinct No. 18: J. L. Gladney, J.
H. Knoblock, M. P. Knoblock, John
Reiff, N. J. Townsend, Peyton B. Liv Livingston.
ingston. Livingston. Precinct No. 19: M. E. Albert on,
AH All 111
All Game Scrappers, in Good Health
and Spirits, Reports Com-i.
. Washington, Jan. 14. Co. George
Stewart, commanding the American
troops in the Archangel sector of
Russia, in a message received by the
war department today under date of
January 11th, reported he had made
a personal tour of a wide front over
which the Americans are scattered.
He found the general health, discip discipline
line discipline and morale of the men excellent,
and clothing and equipment ample.
The total number of deaths from all
causes is 127.
LASTED NOT LONG
London, Jan. 14. The republic of
Luxembourg which was proclaimed
Thursday lasted only six hours, ac according
cording according to the Express, which says
French military, authorities restored
Philadelphia, Jan. 14. Nine per persons
sons persons were killed and more than a
score injured in a rear-end collision
of passenger trains on the Reading
rauway at ron, nasningion, mieen
miles north of this city, last night.
The express from Philadelphia for
Bethlehem crashed into a local train,
derailing several cars.
Anniston, Ala., Jan. 14. Theodore
D. Maybrake, a leading cotton broker,
died this morning of pneumonia.
New York, Jan 14. George "Shel "Sheldon,
don, "Sheldon, a prominent financier and former
treasurer of the republican national
committee, died today at Carbondale,
111., of injuries received recently in a
A. B. Coggins, W. T. Kelsey, E. B.
Lytle, Henry P. Rast, J. F. Sigmon.
Precinct No. 20: Willie Blitch, T. J.
Burgess, J. H. .Lanier, C. J. Strick Strickland,
land, Strickland, O. D. Curry, F. A. Blitch. L.
Precinct No. 21: W. H. Carr, W. N.
Fielding, J. A. Freeman, J. T. Hames,
P. A. Uddell, A. L. Nott, D. C. Stand Stand-ley.
ley. Stand-ley. Precinct No. 22: J. B. Burry, C. H.
Bateman, W. F. Boulware, W. E.
Christian, A. B. Dupuis, J. A. Flew Flew-ellen,
ellen, Flew-ellen, R. P. Rush. E. J. Turner.
-Precinct No. 23: John B. Dias, J,
W. Linderman, S. G. LoveL Walter
Nickles, H. P. Oliver, R. J. Perry, Al
fred D. Proctor.
Precinct No. 24: W. L. Aikins, S.
M. Niblack, F. W. McCredie, J. J.
Turner, O. P. Hood. W. J. Mixon,
Henry Folks, R. N. Dixon.
Precinct No. 25: Lawrence Ballard,
Harry Baxter. J. E. Caldwell, Phillip
A. Fort, E. S. Hall, "Albert McClane.
Precinct No. 26: S. P. Burton, S. E.
Civils, Charles Boyles, J. F. Carlton,
H. D. Grantham, C. C. Higginbotham,
W. W. Hocker, J. W. Johnson.
Precinct No. 27: J. N. Brinson. Nat
P. Frey, John R. Hogan.
Precinct No. 28: T. W. Barnett, W.
J. Piatt, W. A. Redding, John Wid Wid-ner,
ner, Wid-ner, J. A. "Scroggie.
Precinct No. 29: G. B. ChappelL W.
E. Clark, G. A. Camp, J. J. Guthery,
E. F. Lyles, W. B. Livingston, M. E.
Phillips, J. E. Turnipseed, IL C.Wa C.Wa-ters.
ters. C.Wa-ters. Precinct No. 30: J. L. Beck, B. I.
Freymouth, Clarence A. Neal. Russell
Thomas, T. L. SteeL
Precinct No. 31: D. B. Payne, L. K.
Edwards, J. A. Jones.
Precinct No. 32: Willie Dreher, J.
J.Leitner, J. W. Feaster. D. R. Zet Zet-rouer,
rouer, Zet-rouer, A. J. Wyche, W. I. Whitting Whitting-ton.
ton. Whitting-ton. Precinct No. 33: S. B. Brooks, J. J.
Edwards, V. B. PottsA E. Weathers,
S. W. Curry.
The foregoing list of qualified ju jurors
rors jurors to serve during the year 1919,
was selected by the board of county
commissioners of Marion county at
their regular meeting the first week
in January, 1919, in accordance with
Sections 1570 and 1571, General
Statutes of Florida.
The board adjourned sine die.
Ocala, Fla Jan. 7, 1919.
The board of county commissioners
met with Commissioners Cam, Davis,
Talton, Hutchins and Rogers present.
Upon motion duly made, seconded
and carried Mr. O. H. Rogers was
The bond of the Munroe & Cham
VOL. 26, NO. 14
ENGLAND WILL PUT
THE LID 0
Impression Prevails that Sinn Fein
Foolishness has Been Allowed
to Go Far Enough
London, Jan. 14. An intention to
forcibly suppress the Sinn Fein or organization
ganization organization in Ireland is attributed to
the British government in certain
quarters of Ireland as a result of th
Tory success in the recent elections,
according to a Dublin dispatch to the
Daily Mail. It says that Viscount
French, governor general, is also
credited with the intention to exercise
authority according to military rather
than political considerations.
ROUNDING UP DESERTERS
IN TOE BLUE RIDGE
Blairsville, Ga., Jan. 14. The third
arrest was made today by soldiers en engaged
gaged engaged in the roundup of deserters and
slakers in hiding in the mauntainous
section, when they brought in Gordon
Bowers, a kinsman of George Craw Crawley,
ley, Crawley, sought' as the slayer of Deputy
Marshal Dixon. Two brothers of
Crawley were .arrested yesterday.
Today: Norma Talmage in "Her
Jan. 15: Jane and Katharine Lee in
"Swat the Spy."
Jan. 1C: Douglas Fairbanks in
"Bound in Morocco," and Pathe News.
Jan. 17: Louise Huff in "The Sea
WaiT and Mutt and Jeff comedy.
Jan. 18: Fritzi Burnette in "The
Velvet Hand," fiTfd Official War Re Re-view
view Re-view Jan., 20: Olive Tell in "Secret
Strings" and Drew comedy.
. Jan. 21: Alice Brady in "The Better
Half," and Pathe News.
Jan 22: Road show, "Watch Your
'Jan. 23: Mary Pickford in "Htfw
Could You, Jean," and Pathe News.
Jan. 24: Montague Love in "To
Him that Hath" and Mutt and Jeff
Jan. 25: Ruth Clifford in "The Lure
of Luxury," and Official War Review.
Jan. 27: Emmy. Whelan in "His
Bonded Wife," and Drew comedy.
Jan: 28: Clara Kimball in "The
Savage Woman," and Pathe News.
Jan. 29: Peggy Hyland in "Mar "Marriages
riages "Marriages are Made."
Jan 30-31 and F-w. 1: "Hearts of
- r t
bliss Bank as county depository, in
the sum of $31,000 was accepted and
forwarded to the comptroller for ap approval.
proval. approval. It was ordered that LIr. C. C. Rawls
be allowed to construct gates acress
road near the Fantville school house.
It was ordered that convict guards
for the year 1919 be paid $35 per
Monday, January 13th, 1919, was
decided upon as the day upon which
the county commissioners will meet
at Ocala and go ove.r the route of tho
Dixie Highway in this county with,
the view of ascertaining the "place to
recommend that the state start work
upon said highway.
Mr. J. R. Moorhead appeared and
stated that warrants No. G92, dated
Dec 4th, for $150 on agricultural
fund and No. 7417, dated Dec. 4th, on
the general fund for. $50 and issued
to him, had been lost, and it was or ordered
dered ordered that the three banks in Ocala
be notified of the fact and that pay payment
ment payment be stopped upon the originals
and that duplicate warrants be issued
in lieu thereof.
It was ordered that road fund war warrant
rant warrant No. 8696 for $30 favor J. D.
Powell, drawn 'in error, be cancelled."
1 Mr. W. B. Holder appeared in re
gard to assessment on lots Nos. 493,
499, 500, 508, 509, 510 of the town of
Dunnellon to the amount of $53.75
on $1200 valuation and the board rec recommended
ommended recommended that he be allowed to settle
taxes at half amount assessed.
Mrs. Caroline II. Moorhead appear appeared
ed appeared -and called attention to the fact
that she has not received the increase
in salary as was scheduled for the
fiscal year commencing Oct. .1, 1918,
and clerk was instructed to draw
warrant in her 'favor upon agricul agricultural
tural agricultural fund for $10 for increase for the
months of October and November and
pay December salary at increased
It was ordered that the salary of
the janitor at the jail be increased $10
It was agreed to have estimates
made upon placing a new public toilet
in the basement of the court house.
Mr. Wm. E. Mershon appeared and
presented a petition of thirty names
asking repair of the Ocala and Lees-
(Concluded on Fourth Pag)
OCALA EVENING STAR, TUESDAY, JANUARY 14, 1919
OCALA EVENING STAR
Pahllahed Every Day Eirept Sunday by
STAR PUBLISHING COMPANY
OF OCALA, FLA.
R. It. Carroll, Preident
P. V. Iea Ten good, Secretary-Treanurer
J. II. Benjamin, Editor
Entered at Ocala, Fla., ostoffice as
Bnlne Offlc ...... .Five-One
Editorial Depart men Two-Seven
oefety Editor ...... Five. Doable-One
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The Marianna reform school, says
heTampa Tribune, will never.be re reformed
formed reformed until it is removed.
It is a hundred years ago since
Florida became a part of. the United
States. Why don't the Tampa people
who are getting up the South Florida
Fair-make it the Centennial Fair?
We have been favorably inclined
toward government control of the
railroads, but with affairs trending
toward control of the government by
the railroad men, wethink it about
time to get off.
- Senator Reed will be miserable if
the world gets so good that nothing
will remain for him to find fault with
Not much danger of his ever be becoming
coming becoming miserable. T'
,Our government will do the correct
thing in sending troops to help the
Poles. The Allies will be exceeding
ri:,.'u 4.1. j .ii.i-i ii..
Polish republic on a firm basis and
help it to remain there.
It cannot be said that Hog Island
did not bring home the -bacon. But
-who got it, is. the question" that inter interests
ests interests the people? -Tampa Times.
, Perhaps a good, juicy slice of it
went to somebody in Tampa.
.The supreme court of the United
States having decided that liquor,
even in limited amounts for private
use, may not Jbe shipped into dry ter territory,
ritory, territory, the. wets will be wise if they
? 1 JLl" '. A
.The most,. sensible thing the United
States Senate can do about the peace
treaty is to quit talking about it until
it is drawn up. .No individual sen-,
ator can, speak for anybody but him himself
self himself And he has plenty of more im immediate
mediate immediate work to do.
; Three of the world's greatest hum
orists are in Clearwater; Sewall
Ford, George Ade and another.
' We don't v know which is the most
noticeable about Powefl -his modesty
or his lack of height.
Wonders why Turkey is not forced
to take care of the hundreds of thou thousands
sands thousands of orphans and dependents she
has made in Armenia. Times-Union.
We wonder! Perhaps, because the
people who want to save their lives
are not willing for them to starve.
You can't provide a family with
loaves and fishes if .you don't do any anything,
thing, anything, but lo"af and fish. St. Augus Augustine
tine Augustine Record.
Ocala is .favorably situated in this
regard. It is six miles to the nearest
.fishing place, and it's a mighty lazy
man. who would not rather work than
walk out there and back.
The way public opinion seems to
stack up is that the people who have
to ride on the railroads a good deal
want them returned to their owners,
and the people who. favor government
control ride little or not at all. Speed,
comfort and punctuality have -greatly
decreased. Of course, when Mr. Mc Mc-Adoo
Adoo Mc-Adoo or any of the other bigwigs go
on a trip they have speciaj trains and
everything they desire, but the pub public
lic public catches it in the neck.
A dispatch in Saturday's papers
said that the assistant postmaster
general says that millions of letters
directed to soldiers in France remain
undelivered, and lays the blame "on
the army. People in America, how however,
ever, however, will be rather dubious about
saddling the blame -on the army. It
would be strange if the army could
deliver, supplies with such efficiency
and not be able to deliver mail. From
the most most the postoffice depart department
ment department has become the least efficient
department of the government. The
.officials may rightfully blame some
things on the war, but as we all
know our mail service two years ago
was considerably inferior to what it
had been half a dozen years previous previously.
ly. previously. A BUSINESS PROPOSITION
We are at present busy trying to
revive our board of trade, which nec necessary
essary necessary body has been dormant. A lot
of unfinished business has stacked up
on it, including a large number of
letters, which if answered intelli intelligently
gently intelligently might do the town and county
A live board of trade is indispen indispensable
sable indispensable to a town like Ocala. We can't
get anywhere without one. The board
has been sadly, probably unavoidably,
neglected during the war. Now is the
time to revive it and make it help the
city to progress.
There are lot of things that have
afflicted the town during the past
two years that would not have hap happened,
pened, happened, or at least not gone 'far, if the
board of trade had stayed on the job.
Jt is apparent however that we can cannot
not cannot maintain the board of trade, aft after
er after we revive it, unless we change our
methods. Except for a short time, it
has been made up of a little bunch
of business men, who would work un until
til until they became tired and discourag discouraged
ed discouraged with the indifference they met, and
We can't have a successful board
of trade, as long as there is nothing
but a room, a secretary, absent most
of the time, and a semi-monthly
We should have a place where
there is rest and recreation and in information
formation information all the time, and we should
have a large proportion of the peo people
ple people interested in it.
One of our very capable citizens
has outlined a plan that looks good to
the Star. We will submit it to our
readers, who should carefully con consider
sider consider it.
A couple of years ago we had t
social and business organization call called
ed called the Commercial Club. It did very
well, but when the war loomed up it
suspended. It disbanded in good
order, paying all its debts.
The citizen we speak of proposes
to revive the Commercial Club,
amalgamate it with the board of
tra.de under the common name of the
Chamber of Commerce and let the
combined organization work for the
good of the town.
He does not propose to make the
organization a social one, in the sense
the Commercial Club was, but wants
to add to the board of trade an
amount of sociability that would per perhaps
haps perhaps cement its dry' business ele elements..
ments.. elements.. He would have the board change its
quarters to some place where' it could
have a double room- there are several
in town available now one room for
the secretary's office and to hold bus business
iness business meetings in- the other simply
but comfortaoly furnished, with read reading
ing reading matter, a pool table and other
tables, with facilities for games and
conversation; a place where members
could take visitors from out of town
and supply them with information in
a comfortable way. The pool table
would be a great advantage, as it
would interest the young men who
are now coming home. One of the
main features" of the Commercial
Club was the pool room, where a num number
ber number of young men met every night for
their favorite game.
The Star thinks it is a good propo proposition,
sition, proposition, and one that is "worth careful
consideration by the board of trade.
In a rear-end collision on the New
York Central near Batavia, N. Y.,
Sunday morning, twenty-one men-and
women were killed, and we can't help
noticing that some daily newspapers
gave less notice to this awful accident
than they did the day before to the
sensational killing of the degenerate,
Jacques Lebaudy. Lebaudy, who was
shot dead by his wife at Hempstead,
L. I., Saturday night, was the son of
a' French multimillionaire, and came
into notice sixteen years ago by set setting
ting setting up an opera bouffe empire in the
Sahara. His killing should have been
given a dozen lines under a single
head. If the newspaper men of Am America
erica America would consistently and persist persistently
ently persistently play up real news and stick sen sensation
sation sensation away in obscure corners, we
would h?ve a much better educated
One of the reasons why the govern govern-ment
ment govern-ment took charge of the railroads was
to prevent strikes during the war.
There were no strikes during the war,
but it's the Star's opinion that the
lack of them was more- due to the
loyalty of the railroad men than the
firmness of the government. There
is every indication that the railroad
administration would have granted
any demand made. In the strike of
the marine workers of New York har harbor
bor harbor a number of the employes of the
railroad administration were involv involved.
ed. involved. They handled the ferryboats
connecting the service of the Jersey
Central to New York; they went on
strike with the others and tied up that
important system. And the railroad
administration knuckled down to
Thomas Watt Gregory, who has
been attorney general of the United
States since 1914, will resign March
4, in order to resume his private prac
We do not know how much of j
it is due to Mr. Gregory, but the de.
partment of justice did splendid work
up to and during the war. In con connection
nection connection with the secret service, it
smothered Hun conspiracies whole wholesale,
sale, wholesale, and if Congress had equipped it
with adequate laws would have put
many traitors under eround. It nrov-
ed itself immensely superior to the
vaunted German spy system. Mi.
Gregory is a Texan. There is no in intimation
timation intimation who will succeed him.
JOE BORDEN IS
BACK ON THE JOB
Mr. Joseph Borden, who was raised
in the Munroe & Chambliss National
Bank and volunteered to serve his
country in the navy, has been honor honorably
ably honorably discharged and today resumed
his former position in the bank, to
the delight of his co-workers.
Mr. Borden, on account of under
weight, had to enlist in the lowest
branch of the navy, but by hard work
and efficiency worked himself up to
Incidentally, Mr. Borden goes back
to the bank when that institution has
reached its high-water mark, having
on deposit yesterday at the close of
business $850,000, the highest the de deposits
posits deposits have ever been in the history
of the bank.
For the past eighteen monfhs the
Munroe & Chambliss National Bank
has been working 75 for the gov.
ernment and greatly handicapped for
lack of help. By the close of the cal calendar
endar calendar year, the bank is going, to top
a million dollars in deposits, or the
Star management will miss its guess.
(Proposed by the Palm Beach Post)
The fact is that those who go to the
legislature are, in the proportion of
about 85 per cent, pure patriots.
They, or at least eighty-five pei
cent of them, are willing to devote a
part of their time to a. conscientious
effort to make things better for eve everybody
rybody everybody in the state; to put aside their
private business for the public busi business;
ness; business; to give their time without pay
to the public service, voting -themselves
just about enough money out
of the public treasury to cover ex
penses; to suffer the personal discom discomfort
fort discomfort of being away from home in order
that life may, by their efforts, be
made happier for all who dwell to together
gether together in communities; to forget their
own troubles for a while and worry
themselves with the troubles of
Their breasts boast not of decora decorative
tive decorative hardware," their brows are bare
of victor's laurel and martyr's crown;
rbufr their palms show some corns
gathered at the people's work bench,
and their feet bear blisters raised by
the rough roads leading to the coun country
try country of the common good.
Leaving out the fifteen or twenty
who go because it is for somebody's
interest for them to be Jthere, the
eighty or ninety who unselfishly gath gather
er gather at Tallahassee in the spring of
every odd year to make laws for us
are the only ones who do any plain or
solid thinking for the common good.
True this thinking may not be "as
broad as a church door nor as deep as
a well," but it is all we have got, for,
no other eighty or ninety men of
what-so-ever might of mind, are do doing
ing doing it.
In Japan they have the eldeV states statesmen
men statesmen doing the public thinking. In
the state of Oregon they have a
board of thinkers doing the same
thing. In the steel trust they have
the retired presidents and chairmen
of directors doing the general think thinking
ing thinking for the good of the company.
None of these have been observed to
be at all, backward in going forward
so as to get under the trellis when
graves are getting ready to drop off
In Florida we have gathered around
the college campus in Gainesville
and Tallahassee a highly-organized,
well-trained, hard-working body of
men and boys .and women, young and
younger, thinking, thinking, think thinking,
ing, thinking, for ten or twelve hours each week
day for nine months out of every
year. Their whole object is to learn
how to think by thinking which they
know to be the only way to do it.
Most of their thinking is done about
things that are past, things that are
dea things that are abstract. Thes
are nice things to think about,' but the
human mind is not big enough. to con contain
tain contain all the thoughts that the million
of human minds that have gone be before
fore before us have let loose, so learning how
to think is the best, way we can do to
get wise. This fixes us so we can
think when it's up to us to come
through .with our share of the world's
.Live things, present things and con concrete
crete concrete things are just as good movers
of the gray molecules as those other
kind, and in addition, this line, of
thinking satisfies the great American
craving for. getting somewhere.
Extension work gives the faculty
and the students of the universities
and the colleges a chance to make
their thinking useful as well as orna ornamental.
mental. ornamental. With the patriots in the legislature
and the zealots in the halls that face
the campus, combined in thought on
public problems, we soon won't have
any to worry us, because we won't
OAK FIRE WOOD
Seasoned oak fire wood 16 to 18 in inches
ches inches long, delivered anywhere in
Ocala. Phone 185-X. J. C. Johnson,
air vaDoj nose
pawcaeae. if lo y m
The most delicious
t ever tasted
We do not believe it would be pos possible
sible possible for us to bottle and sell ONE
HUNDRED AND FIFTY GALLONS
ofi No. 101 Tonic per day if it was not
an effective treatment for influenza.
A man who works a large force of
men came to our office several days
ago and told us he had twenty-five
men taken with this malady in one
day. He immediately distributed an
amply supply of No. 101 Tonic anrong
them and ther was not a fatality in
The formula by which this Tonic is
made is given to the public, so it can
not be listed as a secret nostrum. It
contains Iron, which is -for the blood;
Quinine,, which is deadly to the influ influenza
enza influenza germ, and Magnesia, which
thoroughly opens the bowel, Spld
throughout the South by wholesale
and retail druggists and drug dealers.
THE G. D. WILLIAMS CO.
SAGE TEA BEAUTIFIES
AND DARKENS HAIR
Don't Stay Gray! It Darkens
So Naturally that No No-body
body No-body can Tell.
You can turn gray, faded hair beau beautifully
tifully beautifully dark and lustrous almost over
night if you'll get a 50-cent bottle of
vyeth'a Sage and Sulphur Compound"
at any drug etore. Millions of bottles of
this old famous Sage Tea Recipe, im improved
proved improved by the addition of other ingredi ingredients,
ents, ingredients, are sold annually, says a well well-known
known well-known druggist here, because it darkens
the hair so naturally and evenly that ira
one can tell it has been applied.
Those whose hair is turning grav or
becoming faded have a surprise awaiting
them, because after one or two applica applications
tions applications the gray hair vanishes and your
locks become luxuriantly dark and beau beautiful.
tiful. beautiful. This is the aire of youth. Gray-haired,
unattractive folks aren't wanted around,
so get btusy with Wyeth's Sage and Sul Sulphur
phur Sulphur Compound to-night and you'll be de delighted
lighted delighted with your dark, handsome hair
and your youthful appearance within a
This preparation is a toilet requisite
and is not intended for the cure, mitiga mitigation
tion mitigation or preTentioa of disease.
WHEN YOU ARE TIRED
of payinsr retail PAINT price or the
Linseed Oil. in Readv-Mixed Paints,
buy one gallon or
which is ALL PAINT, then add one
gallon of Pure Linseed Oil, at Linseed
Oil Price, and you will have TWO
gallons of Pure Linseed Oil Paint, at
a clear saving to YOU of one dollar
or MORE according to the price of
Linseed Oil. In addition you will
have one of the most durable paints
obtainable, since t is Pure Linseed
Oil Paint. 2
For Sale fly
THE MARION HARDWARE CO..
W. K. Lane, M. D Physician and
Surgeon, specialist Eye, Ear, Nose and
Throat, Law Library Building, Ocala,
' NOTICE TO THE PUBLIC
On account of the increased cost of manufacturing,
beg to advise that we are making our price for ice 50c.
per 100 forretail and 40c. per 100 wholesale, beginning
January lf 1919. Yours respectfully,
OCALA ICE & PAOOMG
: MEAT and
.We are prepared to furnish you on short notice everything in the
line of meats.
PORK CHOPS 30c ROUND STEAK 25c L0LN STEAK 25c
STEW MEAT 15c PORK SAUSAGE 20c PORK STEW 25c
APALACIIICOLA OYSTERS 70c
" All Kinds of Fruit
N-EW" YORK MARKET
Nik Sakiotis & Ox, Proprietors
We are now ready to offer BEAN SEED,
Wad well and Davis Kidney Wax perbu. $15.
Valentine and other green beans per bu. $14.
Also have Fresh .Peas, Water Melon, Canta Canta-lowpe,
lowpe, Canta-lowpe, Cucumber and other seeds.
OCALA SEED STORE
E. C. JOREDAN & CO.
Funeral Directors and Embalmers
AUTO" HEARSE SERVICE
We deliver caskets free anywhere in the county.
Calls promptly answered night or day.
WILBUR X. SMITH SAM R. PYLES, JR.
Day Phone 10
U E I; A F M AGS
Bought and Sold.
We Pay the Highest CashPrIces.
Write for Prices to
TAMPA BAG COMFAMY
POSTOFFICE BOX 592
TEF. WINDSOR "HOTEL
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 $1.50 per day per person to 6.
ROBERT M. MEYER,
.Night Phone 225 and 423
Long Distance Phone 4475-
J. E. KAVANAUGH,
OCA LA EVENING STAR, TUESDAY. -JANUARY 14, 1919
We have a standing order
for the following list of fresh
vegetables. They arrive
twice a week.
OTHER GOOD THINGS TO EAT
Self riseing Buckwheat Flour
Pickled Pigs Feet
. Boiled Ham
PHONES 16 AND 174
OCALA SOCIAL AFFAIRS
finn Evsry Caks
A registered Optom-
etrist, has passed an
examination be f o r e
the State Board of
Optometry, which proves him' com competent.
petent. competent. Dr. K. J. Weihe
With Weihe Co., Jewelers. Ocala. Fla.
"Dr. C. W. Moremen, dental surgeon,
Commercial Bank building. Office
phone 211. Residence phone
Dr. Therell is rleld secretary of the
Methodi?t conference nr.d is a man of
bi 'a! eultut e ar-i wi.Ie exX"vr!ence.
His wife is a charming women whom
(.:!. we-'!r.s n.ct .-.! -li-'lly. This
cour.le haV rented a house on South
Second street, where they are at hom
to their friends.
Mr. and Mr?. "William Hocker. ac ac-comr.'in;ed
comr.'in;ed ac-comr.'in;ed by Dr. and Mrs. Mont Montgomery
gomery Montgomery of Kentucky, who are guests
of ihei;- .-on-ir.-law and daughter, Mr.
and Mr?. Frederick Hock.r, returned
lat p.iirht from a mo?t enjoyable au automobile
tomobile automobile trip to Dayton:1.. leaving1
here for that city early Sunday morn morning,
ing, morning, and a!.-o visiting' Dayton a Beach,
where they were guest? at the Sea Seaside
side Seaside Inn. Mr?. Hooker felt much im impressed
pressed impressed by th fact th-t alontr the en entire
tire entire journey between Or-ala and Day Day-tona
tona Day-tona not one sin alonc the road ad advertised
vertised advertised Ocala, or let the tourist know
there was such a town on the wan,
many smaller towns were well .adver .advertised,
tised, .advertised, beinnirc even a few miles out
cf Ocala. This, seems a great pity, as
there are few inlands-towns in the
state with etter accommodation? and
perhaps none with a more pleasant
rest room, which is the pride of both
city and county.
Mr. and Mrs. John Brick and
daughter, Mrs. Church and little son,
of Connecticut, are spending some sometime
time sometime yi Ocala and have rooms at Dr.
Mrs. Wyley, who has been the at attractive
tractive attractive guest of heV sister, Mrs. IJ.
It. Seymour, left yesterday to attend
the Baptist state convention now in
session in Tampa.
Mrs. D. W. Tompkins left yester yesterday
day yesterday for Micanopy, for a few days
visit to her sister, Mrs. Odell and
Miss Irma Blake Is spending today
in Dunnellon, going down each Tues Tuesday
day Tuesday in the interest of her music class
in that city.
Dr. G. C. Shephard is expected
home next week and with hi? wife and
! little daughter will have rooms at the
298. gaining Dr. and Mrs. Therell of Al- Mr. George Martin, after a short
tf bany, Ga., as permanent residents, visit here with His family, left yester-
If You Have Any Items for this De- j
partment, Please Phone to Five J
Double-One or Two-Seven
A Flower of God
Somewhere safe hidden away,
In a meadow of mortals untrol,
I 'saw in my dreaming today
A wonderful flower of God;
Somewhere, deep buried in air;
In a flashing abysm afar,
I came in my dreams aware
Of the beam of a mystical star;
And I knew that each wonderful thing
Was a song I never would sing.
Mr. and Mrs. Charles Tydings re received
ceived received a telegram last night from
their son, Mr. Robert Tydings, who is
in the Q. M. C. department at Camp
Jackson, Columbia, S. C, announcing
his marriage in that city yesterday
afternoon at four o'clock to Mis3
Mabel McLendon, an attractive young
woman who has been in the service of
her country as private secretary to
Major Allen in the Q.' M. C. depart department.
ment. department. Mr. Tydings and Miss McLen McLendon
don McLendon had been thrown much in each
other's society since Mr. Tydings has
been stationed at Camp Jackson,
and although their marriage comes
as somewhat of a surprise to his par parents
ents parents and other relatives here, it is in
no wise a hasty match. Yesterday
being the birthday of the groom, the
young couple decided to celebrate the
occasion by being married on that
Mr. Tydings' hosts of friends will
be greatly interested in the news of
his marriage and the future plans of
himself and bride. He has not yet
received his discharge from the
army, but it is hoped that as soon as
this takes place he will bring his
bride to his home city that his friends
may have the pleasure and privilege
of meeting the girl of his choice.
Further particulars of the wedding
have not been learned.
Mrs. W. R. Pedrick is enjoying a
visit from her daughter, Mrs. Folks
Ocala is to be congratulated upon
Te .IT. ,Ym .V. mWm .IT. V. .IT. VTTTTTYrTTVV Y T TT f
f f r i
n mv vTNT-rvm
Is being taken advantage of every day by people to
whom economy means something. The prices are such
that anyone who knows real values needs no second
invitation to come and buy. Those below we consider
among the best values:
In pink, blue, white, light and dark
stripes and plaids, regular 35cent val value.
ue. value. Special sale price, per yard
In a vast selection of patterns, 32
inches wide, sellaregularly for 45 cents
Special sale price, per yard
. Ladies' Underwear
Union suits Manlin the heavy
ribbed kind, which sold regularly for
$1.50. Special sale price, each
Lot of flowered; voile. Sale price,
per yard.- ... .10
Striped dress gingham, 35 cents val value.
ue. value. Sale price, per yard-24
Odd lot of fancy silk ribbon up to 6
inches wide, value to 40 cents per yd.
ISale price, per yard.. .22
Yard wide pure white, heavy qual quality
ity quality cambric, 32 cents value. Sale
price, per yard .23
Ribbedunion suits, -medium weights,
value $1.00 a suit. Sj eei: i snle price,
"Martex' bath towels pretty de designs
signs designs yellow, pink and blue with
borders 95c and $1.00 value. Speciak
sale price, each
Fine Sea Island Sheeting, 36 inches
30 and 32 cents value. Sale price,
per yard y .21
36 inch bleached muslin nice soft
finish, 30 cents value. Sale price,
per yard-' :
day for Jacksonville, en route to
Georgia. Mr. Martin has lately visit visited
ed visited his daughter, Miss Gladys Martin
at Punta Gorda, finding her busily
-nirajre'h in her work and in the best
Miss Adelaide's Duval's Birthday
Yesterday being the fourth birth birthday
day birthday of Miss Adelaide Duval, the event
was celebrated most fittingly at the
home of her parents, Mr. and Mrs.
Louis Duval, yesterday afternoon,
with a birthday party, so dear to the
hearts of all children. The time was
passed most entertainingly by the
fvi'enty-five or more little guests who
wre invited to share the pleasures of
the day with the dainty little hostess.
Enjoyable games were played on the
iavn, where also the birthday spread
was enjoyed at a beautifully decorat decorated
ed decorated table which was gaily decorated
with tinsel and ferns and centered
with a white birthday cake placed on
a reflector, also decorated with rose rosebuds
buds rosebuds and tinsel. The cake contained
four red candles, each typifying a
happy year and a red letter day in the
life of the little girl. Never was there
a happier lot of little folks, than those
who enjoyed the refreshments of car caramel
amel caramel and white cake, served with
vanilla cream. Those present were
Elizabeth. Margaret and Lucretia
Hocker, Clifton Uocker, Bonner, Jose Josephine
phine Josephine and Howard Clark, H. M. and
Laurie Hampton, .William Drake,
Elizabeth Williams, Dale Gates, Se Se-well,
well, Se-well, Harold, Frank and Katharine
Welch, Arthur Cobb Jr., Virginia
Peek, Helen Watt, Paul Theus, Louis
Marsh and Fanita Cobb.
Mrs. J. M. Barco came in from
Sunny Slope farm yesterday and
spent the day with Mrs. J. W. Davis,
returning to her home late in the aft aft-ei
ei aft-ei noon.
Miss Marie Mathews, who has been
making her home at the residence of
Mrs. J. W. Davis, has moved to Mrs
C. G. Barnett's for the remainder of
Mrs. Ed Carmichael, accompanied
by her, nieces, who have been her
guests for a week, went to Anthony
yesterday to remain with relatives
Mr. Leo Rilea," who has received an
honorable discharge from the navy,
will arrive home Wednesday from
Eustis, where -he has been for several
days, and will spend some. time with
his brother, Mr. W.. W. Rilea and
Mrs. Strange and Mrs. Rawls of
Dunnellon came to Ocala -Monday and
joined the following party going to
Tampa to attend the Baptist state
convention: Rev. and Mrs. Wm. H.
Wrighton, Mrs. E. Van Hood and Mrs.
Wyley of Jacksonville.
Mrs. S. S. Simpson and .two chil children
dren children of Groveland, and Mrs. O. C.
Tignor of Winter Haven, who have
been the guests of Mrs. Batchelder,
have returned to their respective
Mr. Otis Green left yesterday for
Columbia Military school. Columbia,
Tenn., after spending several weeks
with his mother and other relatives
in this city.
The union Bible study class meets
with Mrs. H. C. Bilbro Friday after afternoon
noon afternoon at 3 o'clock. Subject, II. Sam Samuel,
uel, Samuel, 5-24.
Mr. and Mrs. James Engesser, who
have been the guests of Mrs. Enges Enges-ser's
ser's Enges-ser's sister, Mrs. B. D. Blackburn, left
today for. their home in Atlanta.
WAS GIFT TO QUEEN VICTORIA
First Pekingese Dog Brought to Eu'
rope a Present From the Em Em-pre
pre Em-pre of China.
Pekingese dogs have been known to
the western world little more than
half a century. During the looting of
the Imperial palace at Peking, an Eng English
lish English soldier picked up a dog belong
ing to the empress. Her attendants
attacked the Tommy en masse. He
suggested that the dog be sent as a
gift from the empress to. Queen Vic Victoria.
toria. Victoria. The plan was agreed to and the
dog was sent to Buckingham palace,
where he was known as Looty. Other
dogs took exception to hla appear appearance
ance appearance and made him wish he were back
in China. When the- prince and
princess of Wales returned from a
trip to the continent, the princess per persuaded
suaded persuaded the queen to let her take him
to her home at Sandrtngham. The
princess thought Looty's loneliness
should be ended, since he couldn't
make friends with any English dog,
so she sent to China for a mate of
his own kind.
The fad started by the princess was
taken up by London society and
the breeding of Pekingese dogs be became
came became so popular that London dog
shows have sometimes been devoted
exclusively to the new type.
SENSE OF SMELL WONDERFUL
Olfactory Nerves Capable of Dolng
Work That Can Only Be Called
It is said that the tenth part of a
grain of musk will continue for years
to fill a room with Its odoriferous par particles,
ticles, particles, and that at the end of that time
It will not be appreciably diminished
A cubic Inch of air arising from the
flame of a Bunsen burner has been es estimated
timated estimated to contain no fewer than
480,000,000 dust particles.
A drop of blood that might be sus suspended
pended suspended from the point of a needle
contains about 1,000,000 red corpus corpuscles..
cles.. corpuscles.. Yet. although matter Is so marvel marvel-ously
ously marvel-ously divisible, the olfactory nerves
are Infinitely more sensitive. Much
yet remains to be Investigated with
reference to these nerves which will
discriminate with such apparent mirac miraculous
ulous miraculous accuracy.
Evils of Eye Fatigue.
Many nervous as well as other dis diseases
eases diseases are caused by incorrect Illumina Illumination.
tion. Illumination. The eye is a subject of prime
consideration In connection with our
health and happiness. Eye fatigue
spoils the disposition; as that Is one
of" the conditions given for Inefficient
wort we find here a cause for more
loss of the workman's time. When
reduced to1 a dollar and cents basis
this loss shows a large percentage
over the cost of the lighting that
would be required to eliminate them.
As Judgment is dependent upon per perception
ception perception and perception upon the sight,
then the laborer, to be efllclent, must be
able to see fine details and small ob objects
jects objects at close range with sharpness
and distinction, to distinguish objects
at a distance with accuracy, and to
have clear percepUon of all objects In
the Intermediate space.
(Concluded on Fourth Pise)
Resuming of Practice -After
having been in the army for
eighteen months in the service of my
country, I announce the resuming of
my practice in Ocala.
At present can be found at all
times, night or day, in the Ocala
House, where I shall have my home
and office, and where I shall be pleas pleased
ed pleased to serve my old patrons and friends
as before. Sincerely,
10-Ct Dr. F. E. McCIane.
OCALA IRON WORKS
"Everlasting'' bed spreads, full -ize,
worte $3.50.. Sale price
Crinkled bed spreads size 81x90 regu regular
lar regular value $3.50. Sale price. 32J8
Lot of linen lace, value 10 cents per
yard. Sale price, per yard .08
32 inch. unbleached muslin, 23 cents
value. Sale price, per yard 15
The annual meetine of the stock-
) ; be held in the company's office at
Xv: j Ocala, Florida, on Monday, the third
oc!ay of February, A". D. 1919, at ten
'o'clock a. m., for the purpose of elect elect-?tt
?tt elect-?tt officers and such other business
as may be required to come before the
Dated in Ocala, Florida, this, the
Sec y. 1-7 tues
HZ seventh day of January. A. D.
Signed: George MacKay.
Chas. L. Simmons,
:;: uargains in
You neighbor has probably been attending the'Clear the'Clear-ance
ance the'Clear-ance Sale during the past week. Ask what they think
of the values which prevail all over the store.
One Ford Touring, 1918.
One Ford Roadster, 1914..
One Dodge Roadster, 1916.
One Dodge Touring, 1917.
One 8-cylinder Olds, 1917.
One Chevrolet, 1916.
AUTO SALES COMPANY,
10-Ct Mack Taylor, Ocala, Fla.
Received today by express a ship shipment
ment shipment of Nunnally3 candies at Geriga
Orug Store. 3-tf
A fresh supply of Norris famous
PEANUT BRITTLE just received at
the Court Pharmacv. You know
i1&aa'Xl&Xffi&& there, none teZruid. 6-tf
Ancestry Not Collateral.
Ancestral honors are not a safe lean leaning
ing leaning post. The leaner usually grows
more lean walUng for providential
bonuses oa parental reputation. Some
stocks pay perpetual dividends, but
ancestral fitness often goes to seed In
the spineless scions of modern days.
iNature's dividends depend on present
production rathtr than on records of
what has been. Dad's repatatlon is a
mighty good introduction to the pres
ent busy world, but that busy old globe
won't take long to set her estimate on
you. Try living on the reputation of
the family and it will add an extra
mill to the tax rate to provide for your
future aa a ward of the poor board.
Uncle Sam has thousands of poor dubs
who thought they were more than they
are. Learn to lean on yourself and you
wont disgrace the family. Use don't
abuse the ancestral brains. Pennsyl Pennsylvania
vania Pennsylvania Grit.
We are now thoroughly equip- J
ped for giving service to users
of DODGE CARS. A full Z
line of parts and accessories 2
on hand. Competent mechan-
ics are always at the service
of our patrions. J
GARAGE N. MAIN ST.
Bass Lured by Brlaht Light.
Here la a fi&h story based on an oc occurrence
currence occurrence at Pontoosuc lake, in Maine.
A pair of bullhead fishermen were In
a boat anchored some distance off
Broadway and It was quite dark. An Another
other Another boat with two men In It an anchored
chored anchored a short 'distance away and the
men began fishing. The first fish to be
caught was a small rock bass. "Give
me that fish," said the other. It was
handed to him by the one who caught
It and he threw it at one of the men
In the other boat, whom he knew. The
fish whizzed by this man's head and
landed in the boat, on the bottom of
which was a lighted lantern. "Gosh P
said the one who had nearly been bit,
where did that come from?" -I don't
know, replied his companion. "It
Jumped right into the boat In trying
to get near the light," and this stry
is going its rounds.
Evidence has recently been discov discovered
ered discovered which points toward the existence
of at least two kinds of metallic lead.
Every sample of ordinary lead always
has exactly the same atomic weight
aa every other sample, but lead from
radioactive minerals lead which
seems to have come from the decom decomposition
position decomposition of radium has neither the
same atomic weight nor the same den density
sity density as ordinary lead, although In many
properties. Including their spectra,
they seem to be Identical.
A shipment of the
newest things in Spring
Hats just received.
Ready-to-Wears in all.
the smartest modes.
South. Side Ocala House Block
: We dispense none but
; pure drugs in our pre pre-;
; pre-; scription work. Ask
j Your Doctor.
j Quality and Prompt Service
j COURT PHARTtlACY
KEPT HER AWAKE
The Terrible Pains in Back tzi
Side. Cardui Gave Relief.
Mrksville, La. Mrs. Alice Johnson,
of this place, writes: "For one year I
suffered with an awful misery in my back
and sides. My left side was hurting me
all the time. The misery was something
I could not do anything, not even sleep
at night. It kept me awake most of the
night : I took different medicines, but
nothing did me any good or relieved me
until I took Cardui
1 was cot able fo do any of my work
for one year and I got worse all the time,
was confined to my bed off and on. 1 got
so bad with my back that when I stooped
down I was not able to straighten up
again ... 1 decided I would try Cardui
. By time I had taken the entire bottle
1 was feeling pretty good and could
straighten up and my pains were nearly
I shall always praise Cardui. I con
tinucd taking it until I was strong and
well." If you. suffer from pains due to
female complaints, Cardui may be just
what you need. Thousands of women
v ho once suffered in this way now praise
Cardui for their present good health.
DAVIS' PORCH AND yJECK PAINT
is made especially to resist all weath weather
er weather conditions so when painting why
not use the thing for the purpose? It
will cost ne more will look right and
ror Sale By
THE MARION HARDWARE CO,
OCALA EVENING STAR, TUESDAY, JANUARY 14, 1919
After a month's pleasant visit to
her parents here, Miss Myrta Wilson
left for Atlanta today.
Carnations at te Greenhouse, $2
per dozen. 9-6t
Mr. Tom Bailey of Newberry has
been in the city on a visit to his par parents,
ents, parents, Mr and Mrs. John E. Bailey.
Klenzo Creme, the "perfect denti dentifrice
frice dentifrice is to be found in Ocala only at
Gerig's Drug Store. 3-tf
Dr. and Mrs. Allen Poucher of Wau Wau-chula
chula Wau-chula are in the city, on a visit to Mrs.
Poucher's grandmother, Mrs. Whetstone.
(Concluded from First Page)
A complete line of Crane's and
Montag's fancy staionery always on
hand at the Court Pharmacy. 6-tf
Mr. Sam Knight Jr., who has been
at Camp Perry, the Great Lakes
training station, is expected home at
ah early date.
The Style Hat Shop has on display
hats for early -spring wear. l-6t
The other day the county judge is issued
sued issued a marriage license to Lance Leo
Baxley of Hawthorne and MissWren
Blackman of Summerfield.
Fresh shipment of Norris' candies
just in at the Court Pharmacy. All
size boxes. 6-tf
Miss Mattie Andrews was married
to Mr. Emilio Bomilino Sunday eve evening,
ning, evening, the ceremony being performed
by Justice Jeff coat.
Don't forget to get our prices on
wax and green bean seed, garden peas
and all other seed. Ocala Seed Store,
Ocala, Fla. 2-tf
"Unexpected Places," at the Tem Temple
ple Temple last night was a real live picture;
full of unexpected places, which kept
the people wondering what would
happen next. Pretty and talented
Norma Talmage, in "Her Only Way,"
is this evening's attraction.
The buy-word for candy is "Nun "Nun-nally's.."
nally's.." "Nun-nally's.." Gerig's Drug Store. 3-tf
; Mr. H. A. Davies, the tire mai, is
riding a brand new Chevrolet road roadster,
ster, roadster, which he purchased a few days
ago from the Ocala Iron Works. The
Chevrolet is getting to be one of the
most numerous cars on our streets.
burg road, between North Lake Weir
and Weirsdale, which was considered
by the board. The board agreed to
look over this particular piece of road
on Monday, Jan. 13th.
The following resolution was adopt adopted:
ed: adopted: Whereas, license regulation No. 15,
of the food administration, in regard
to the handling of perishable goods,
has, according to our understanding,
been relaxed, and,
Whereas, we believe that portion of
these rules and regulations which
deal with f. o. b. shipments, compell compelling
ing compelling the buyer to take goods without
unreasonable delay and rule No. 8 re
garding unreasonable refusal to ad adjust
just adjust claims, are such that we are
firmly of the opinion that as long as
the food administration remains in
office, should be continued in force
for the protection of the producer,
Now therefore be it resolved, that
at such time as it is seen fit for the
ood administration to dissolve, we
most respectfully request that an en
actment of this law, or some such
clause," be incorporated into the rules
and regulations of the department of
agriculture, so that the special license
regulation No. 15 can and will remain
in effect for years to come, as it is. the
greatest benefit to the producer of
any law that has been enacted in
years, to save the farmer and pro
ducer from loss by the unscrupulous
A copy of vthis resolution was or
dered sent to our representatives and
A committee of Mrs. C. Carmichael,
Mrs. Weller Carmichael and Mrs. B.
H. Seymour appeared before the
board in behalf .of the Woman's Club
of Ocala, asking that the cross roads
of the county be marked, and were
assured that arrangements for same
would start immediately.
The following men were appointed
bridge tenders and ferrymen for the
year. 1919 at a salary of $30 per
C. R. Waterman at Starke's ferry.
Vatch the Style Hat Shop display
tm'nflnwa tey ilna esrlv snrinof hats, fit
The last word in candy perfection
is Norris' GOLD BOX. Get it at the
.Court Pharmacy. 6-tf
Mr. Robert T. Adams, who has been
absent for the past two weeks, re
turned yesterday afternoon. He has
been to Spartanburg, S. C.ahd. var
ious other points, spending the last
few days in Jacksonville. While in
Jacksonville, Mr. Adams saw the
.musical comedy, "Watch Your Step,
which will appear at the Temple
Wednesday night week, Jan. 22. Mr.
Adams says it is a mighty fine show;
one of the best on the road, and that
XL. If TJ11 J H l-:
Hie manager, luaA. jtiuuii, aim an ins
people are an entirely clever bunch,
such as will deserve a crowded house
Mr. Adams says the great camp at
Spartanburg is being reduced jdaily.
After looking all around, he came
back to Ocala, satisfied it' is the best
Carrying out the wishes of
our dear departed father
who loved Ocala and Mar Marion
ion Marion County's People, we will
continue the business of M.
Fishel & Son as formerly.
We trust by exercising the
same policy of fair deailing
to merit the confidence, and
continuance of patronage of
alJ his old friends and cus customers.
MAX M. FISHEL.
. CHAS. J. FISHEL.
UNDERTAKERS and EMBALM ERS
PHONES 47. 10 f. 305
RATES. Six line maximum, one
time 25c: three times 50c: six times
V5c.; one month $3. Payable In advance.
WANTED, LOST, FOUND, FOR
SALE, FOR RENT AND SIM SIM-.ILAR
.ILAR SIM-.ILAR LOCAL NEEDS
FOR SALE -Good young mare, six
ytxiis urn, wuim wen any wnere;
cheap for cash. Apply to J. J. Beard.
at Teuton old stand, North Ocala. tf
FOR SALE Onejarge mare ten
years old; one male colt 31 months
old; one female colt 8 months old.
May be seen at Kendrick station. D.
Chisena, Kendrick, Fla. 14-6t
FOR SALE Good small farm at the
edge of good towii; god house, well
and other buildings. All well fenced.
Over one-half in cultivation and most
of balance cleared. E. B. Erkshine,
Summerfield, Fla. 12-27-lm
J. B. Strickland at Eureka.
A' M. Bullard at Sharpe's ferry.
J. H. Fort at Moss Bluff.
And T. B. Griggs was appointed
ferryman at Heather Island at $10
For the above remuneration the
ferrymen and bridgetenders are to
keep the ferries, bridges and ap approaches
proaches approaches thereto in good and passable
condition at all times, and all bridges
are to be turned at least once a week
and kept well greased.
The Star Publishing Company sub submitted
mitted submitted application to be designatea
as the publication to publish the laws
enacted at the recent session of the
legislature, which was designated as
the paper to publish said laws.
Dr. S. H. Blitch called and present presented
ed presented the following letter:
Ocala, Fla., Jan. 7, 1919.
Honorable County Commissioners of
Marion County, Florida:
Gentlemen: I had an invitation
from the new members of your board
to be present at this meeting and
discuss with you any matters regard regarded
ed regarded as essential to the countys welfare
in road building and taking care of
roads which have been 'surfaced.
As I view it now, one of the most
serious and important provisions con
fronting our county legislators and
the people is that of taking care of
the roads which have been and are
no wbeing built.
If some intelligent method is devis
ed for the upkeep of the roads, and
after being devised, is carried out, the
roads can be maintained. My good
friend, Mr. W. D. Cam, in his cam
paign outlined some practical metfi metfi-ods
ods metfi-ods of keeping up these costly roads,
but they were not carried -ut.
It will continue to be a poor busi
ness if Marion county continues to
build and neglect to make some intel
ligent and concerted effort to keep
the roads in repair. DeSoto county
leads in the matter of conducting
road building and repairing, particu particu-largly
largly particu-largly as it applies to the utilization
of convict labor. Each of the three
state gangs in the county have per per-manet
manet per-manet homes for their unfortunates,
and the quarters are comfortable. A
small farm, and a good one, is main maintained
tained maintained by them. The one at Wauchu Wauchu-la,"
la," Wauchu-la," for instance, I visited this week,
and their record shows 200 bushels of
sweet potatoes, 90 gallons of syrup,
40 good porkers and right now the
best garden in Florida, and vege vegetables
tables vegetables are provided the entire year.
This lone camp's inventory of road
machinery amounts to $8000.
These camps have large trucks, and
talk about road upkeep, they solve the
problem. In my visits to these camps,
it is common to find eight or ten of
the convicts, with two trucks,, twenty i
miles from their permanent stations.
repairing roaas, thereby creating'
harmony and a astisfied taxpaying
people. All other organized bodies
act co-jointly, and why not the coun county
ty county commissioners? My four years' ex experience
perience experience in visiting all the road
camps operated by state road force
prompts me in urging you to abandon
the building of sand-clay roads, un unless
less unless you use clay very sparingly and
then constantly apply sand until the
roads are made passable after rains.
The following bonds were approved:
L. M. Kibler as dfeputy sheriff: Chas.
C. Burry as notary public; E. W.
Creider, bond for license to carry pis pistol.
tol. pistol. The board decided that all bills not
properly approved and in the hands
of the clerk on the Saturday before
any board meeting should be laid, over
until the next succeeding meeting for
payment" and the public is hereby no notified
tified notified that all bills should be rendered
to the commissioner responsible for
same in time for the above ruling to
All bills audited and approved were
ordered paid as far as available funds
The county judge, county deposi-1
tory, sheriff, justices of the peace,
tax collector and inspectors of marks
and brands filed reports.
The following warrants were" or ordered
dered ordered drawn to cover bills duly ex examined,
amined, examined, passed and ordered paid:
General fund. No. 7416 to 7490,
$914.66; road fund, No. 8888 to 9101,
$1871.10; fine and forfeiture fund, No.
6202 to No. 6230, $195.41; agricul agricultural
tural agricultural fund, No. 693 to No. 695,
There being no further business
the board adjourned.
O. H. Rogers; Chairman.
Attest: P. II. Nugent, Clerk,
For the best laxative, take Rexall
Liver Salts. Gerig's Drug Store. 3-tf
"Perfumizers." Ladies, ask to see
them at the Court Pharmacy. 6-tf
wVVVV-w' m -"17". O- -O. T Tw T t ? -"T- -T- .-" sr
I Ufm. E
Our Line ol
v 9 8
.Hi o I
The Style Hat Shop has on display
hats for early spring wear. l-6t
We have some bargains In box sta stationery.
tionery. stationery. Better come and look them
over. Gerig's Drug Store. 3-tf
Left-in ladies' dressing room at the
union station Saturday, ladies' wrist
gold watch with initials, "F. B." Re Return
turn Return to J. Chas. Smith, jeweler, and
get reward. 13-3t
Watch the Style Hat Shop display
windows for the early spring hats. 6t
Must be seen to be appreciated
neatly built comfortable Roclc Roclc-ers,
ers, Roclc-ers, Lounges, Center Tables,
Dressing Tables, Chairs,
and Other Cold
By Her a Cedar Clothes Chest
N.MagnoIIa Street. Opposite Ocala Nafl Dank.
' OCALA, FLORIDA.
THE BEST MAKE OF AUTO TIRES
Is the kind we sell. Our tires hav
a reputation for service. We are pre prepared
pared prepared to supply you with either
smooth or non-skid treads in all the
standan 8zes YouH be wise to take
an extra tire or two along on your
next trip. They may be needed and
if so youll congratulate yourself on
107 Oklawah Avenue
Read the Star Want Ads. It pays
FOR RENT Furnished rooms for
light housekeeping; gas range; hot
and cold water in bath room. Phone
408, or call at 115 Orange avenue. 63 1
WANTED Room and board in pri private
vate private home. Must be reasonable and
not far out. Address, "R," care the
Evening Star. 13-2t
FOR SALE One practically new
piano. Can be seen at 14 North Tus Tus-cawilla
cawilla Tus-cawilla street. 8-12t
FQR SALE Ford 1917 touring car
in good Condition; extra equipment.
Nathan Mayo, Summerfield Fla. 2-tf
FOR SALE Beautiful diamond ring,
platinum tiffany setting; purchased
from Tiffany's for $135. Sell for $100
cash. "Ring," care Star. 8-6t ',
JANUAItY SPECIAL Typewriter
ribbons, dozen, black, Superior,. $5.95;
ordinary, $5. Carbons 1000 sheets
$14.95 and $10. All colors 10 extra.
Second sheets, ink, etc., at special
prices. U. S. Carbon, Co., Birming Birmingham,
ham, Birmingham, Ala. 4-1 m. i
FARM FOR SALE 329 acres; 125
acres in cultivation; 3v pules east of
Citra, borders on south side of Orange
Lake; good cattle and hog range;
several buildings on the. place; price,
$3000, one-third cash, balance in one
and two years. Apply to Wilson Land
& Naval Stores Co., Fort McCoy,
Careful Estimates made on all Con Contract
tract Contract work. Gives More and Better
Work for the Money than any other
contractor in the city.
WANTED Second hand furniture of
every description, oil and gas stoves,
ice cream freezers, refrigerators;
trunks, valises, clothing, shoes, bed bedsteads,
steads, bedsteads, mattresses, bed covers, and in
fact anything you may have for
sale., I propose to repair them, and
furnish free to the King's Daugh Daughters
ters Daughters any article they desire. J. W.
Hunter's gun shop, South Main
WE WANT AT ONCE COTTON
OR WOOL RAGS. WILL PAY
TOP OF MARKET PRICES f OR
11- OCALA IRON WORKS.
noE Spsimall turns mm(0iniey
Every year you spend a large proportion of the money you get.
So much for clothing. So much for shoes. So much for things
to eat, house furnishings, garden seeds and tools and what not
There's one sure way to get the most for your money. Know
what you want before you go to buy.
READ ADVERTISEMENTS. The advertisements you read will
tell you what is new and good. They will give you the latest
ideas and improvements. They will help you to live better and
dress better at less cost. V
If you think of it, you'll be surprised at the world of interest and
the wealth of new ideas you'll find in reading advertisements.
Advertisements are the daily record of progress. They are the re report
port report to you of the manufactures and merchants who work for you,
telling what has been cacomplished for your benefit.