The Ocala evening star

Material Information

The Ocala evening star
Uniform Title:
Ocala Evening Star
Alternate Title:
Evening star
Alternate Title:
Place of Publication:
Ocala, Fla.
Ocala Fla
Porter & Harding
Publication Date:
Daily (except Sunday)
normalized irregular
Physical Description:
v. : ; 61 cm.


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


The Ocala Banner was founded in 1883 as a successor to the Ocala Banner-Iacon, itself the product of a merger between the East Florida Banner and the Florida Iacon. In 1890, the Ocala Banner became a daily. Over the years it bore alternate titles: the Banner, the Daily Banner, and the Ocala Daily Banner. Situated in rural Marion County, the Ocala Banner covered farming, business, and civic issues in Ocala, where the Freeze of 1895 had devastated the citrus industry and paved the way for diversified agriculture and the growth of tourism. The most important of the early editors of the Ocala Banner was Frank E. Harris, a veteran of the Confederate army, who ran the paper in the 1890s. Other editors included T.W. Harris, who had published several other newspapers in Ocala, and C.L. Bittinger, who before moving to Florida had served as a commander in the Grand Army of the Republic. In 1895, the Ocala Evening Star surfaced as a rival to the Ocala Banner. Beginning in 1897, it also appeared in a weekly edition, the Ocala Weekly Star. During an address to the Ocala Rotary Club, R.N. Dosh, editor of the Evening Star in the 1920s and 1930s, recalled that the “Star first saw the light of day in the press room of the Florida Baptist Witness”, founded in 1884 as the weekly press organ of the Florida Baptist Convention, a branch of the Southern Baptist Convention. Former competitors, the Ocala Evening Star and the Ocala Banner joined in 1943 to form the Ocala Star-Banner, which remains the daily newspaper of Marion County.
Dates or Sequential Designation:
Began in 1895; ceased in 1943.
General Note:
Description based on: Vol. 1, no. 5 (June 24, 1895).
Funded by NEH in support of the National Digital Newspaper Project (NDNP), NEH Award Number: Project #00110855

Record Information

Source Institution:
University of Florida
Holding Location:
University of Florida
Rights Management:
This item is presumed to be in the public domain. The University of Florida George A. Smathers Libraries respect the intellectual property rights of others and do not claim any copyright interest in this item. Users of this work have responsibility for determining copyright status prior to reusing, publishing or reproducing this item for purposes other than what is allowed by fair use or other copyright exemptions. Any reuse of this item in excess of fair use or other copyright exemptions may require permission of the copyright holder. The Smathers Libraries would like to learn more about this item and invite individuals or organizations to contact Digital Services ( with any additional information they can provide.
Resource Identifier:
11319113 ( OCLC )
2052267 ( ALEPHBIBNUM )
sn 84027621 ( LCCN )
sn 84027621 ( LCCN )

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Ocala weekly star


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Full Text
Weather Forecast: Fair tonight
and Thursday.
VOL. 26, NO. 69








The Peace Conference is Now Showing-
a Laudable Ambition to Rail-
road the Treaty Thru
Paris, March 19. -(By the Asso Associated
ciated Associated Press.)- Inclusion of the
league of nations covenant in the pre preliminary
liminary preliminary peace treaty will not delay
signing the treaty, which it is hoped
will be accomplished within two
weeks, said Lord Robert Cecil, of
Great Britain, talking to British and
American newspaper correspondents
.tonight. ;
Paris, March 19. -(By the Asso Associated
ciated Associated Press,) -The military terms of
the peace treaty have been amended
by the elimination of the clause pro providing
viding providing forcontrol of Germany's arm armament
ament armament for an indefinite period. Ad Admiral
miral Admiral Benson, of the United States
navy, pointed out that the original
terms committed the United States to
virtual indefinite occupation of Ger Germany
many Germany and chiefly on his insistence
the terms were modified. The Amer American
ican American delegates also pointed out that
the control of any portion of Germany
for such a period would delay tof re return
turn return home of American troops and
amount to. annulling the sovereignty
of Germany. As amended the terms
provide for control through a time
fixed for the delivery of materials of
war. : :y : .- '.
Paris, March 19. The commission
on international labor legislation held
probably its last meeting today, when
an agreement was reached on all
points. The American contention that
each country shouldt settle its intern internal
al internal labor problems ,without invoking
the power of the league of nations
prevailed. ; -.' :
Paris,; March 19. The chamber of
deputies yesterday" 'authorized the
removal of special fortifications about
Paris, erected shortly after the war
began. 1
.. .... . ... -s.
. Paris, March 19: (By the Asso Associated
ciated Associated Press.) In a report submit submitted
ted submitted yesterday by the commission con considering
sidering considering plans for an international-air
code announced that the British pro proposals
posals proposals in the main hadjbeen accepted.
An international council will V- be
formed as a section of the league of
nations to handle all matters relative
to aerial navigation. Each nation is
entitled -to sovereignty over the air
above it. V
The Star erred yesterday, in stating
that Marguerite Clark would be at
the Temple in Prunella" tonight. The
picture this evening isl "The Danger
Zone, Ied by Madlaine Traverse.' It
is a Fox film, and a most dramatic
storjr of a woman's battle against her
past. It will be a very ; interesting
picture.1 -:"V- .r"'-:. :.''"r's'" ..
Marguerite Clark will : appear in
"Prunella" tomorrow evening, arid it
is needless to add that it will be a
very pretty story. V
The mission study class of the Bap Baptist
tist Baptist church has been postponed cmtjl
next Thursday, March 27, at 3:30 p.
m. 'A number of the members are on
the program for the district meeting
which is to be held, this Thursday,
March 20th", at Inverness, and it is
hoped several of the members will at attend.
tend. attend. Mrs L. W. Duval.
Today : Madlaine Traverse in "The
Danger Zone."
Thursday: Marguerite Clark in
J Friday: June Elvidge inr "The
Moral Deadline."
Saturday :Juanita Hansen in "The
Sea Flower." v
Monday night, March 17th, one red
sow marked hole in ear 7 and slits,
strayed from home. The above reward
will be paid by Rev. E. M. Arnold,
pastor : of Tucker Town A. M. E.
church for information as to her
whereabouts, or to Ocala Evening
Star. 19-6t
We have a new Ford touring car at
a bargain. Apply at Maxwell Agency
or L. E. Yonce's place. Fort King
avenue, city; 19-6t r


Plans are Beings Made for. a Navy
Seaplane. o Make the Attempt x
Perhaps in May
(Associated Press)
Washington, March 19.- Lieuten Lieutenant
ant Lieutenant Commander Bellinger has been
ordered from Norfolk to Washington
for work in connection with -the pre preparation
paration preparation of plans for the trans-Atlantic
flight by a navy seaplane in the
spring- The navy department said
today no orders had been issued for
the flight itself arid in all probability"
the plane would not start until some
time in May. The pilot has not been
Marion" Hardware Company," One of
Ocala's Largest Business Jlouses, ;
. Has Changed Hands
One of the largest and most impor important
tant important business" changes that" has taken
place in Ocala in some time was clos closed
ed closed this morning when most of the'
stock of the Marion Hardware Com Company
pany Company passed into new hands, Mr. P.
H. Nugent and' others holding a ma
jority of the stock, disposing of their
interests and new men now own the
The gentlemen now in charge of the
company and owning the stock art
Mr. W. P. Preer, who has been man manager
ager manager of the company's store for two
or three years; Dr. E. G. Peek, Mr.
Thurston-P. Drake and others.
The new stockholders -are among
the most successful business men of
the city.; They will meet in a short
time and elect officers to fill the bal
ance of the company's fiscal year.
TJie Marion Hardware Company is
one of the largest mercantile estab establishments
lishments establishments in the city. Despite the;
handicap of war conditions for the
past two years it has .made money and;
increased, its business very substan
tially, and .with the .new, organization,
the putting into effect of plans which
have, been in view and the general im-j
provement in business throughout j
this section of the state, the stock
holders expect to make a. most attrac
tive showing during the year.
Mr. Preer, the manager, has prov proven
en proven an able man in charge' of the store.
He has spent a lifetime in the, hard-v
ware business and knows it thorough thorough-1
1 thorough-1 and has proven very popular with
the public and "a business getter.
. Since its first -establishment in the
city: gunning down through' the var various
ious various changes in name and manage management
ment management the Marion Hardware Company
h one of the oldest business houses
in town, probably not half a dozen
remaining now that antedate it.
' The possibilities are almost limit limitless
less limitless for business here in this line.
The great phosphate fields will soon
be teeming with activity, the farmers
are more prosperous, and there are
two acres of land being tilled now
where one was tilled a few years ago,
and with the "lid off" on war restric restrictions
tions restrictions and the incident business hand handicap,
icap, handicap, the gentlemen now in charge of
the company's affairs are going to
Wake -up and advance shoulder to
shoulder with Ocala and .Marion
county in the progress and prosper prosperity
ity prosperity that is coming. ?
A very, large stock of goods is. be being
ing being carried, carload shipments have
always been bought where possible
and the public is given the advantacre
o'r the. lower rates that .the company
is .able to sell goods at and the store
is able to handle large orders from
the big mills ,and : plants nearby at
prices that are attractive to the big
The Star predicts a bright, future
for the company and the gentlemen
who have invested their money in its
Washington, March 19. Collectors
of internal revenue yesterday had
notices to inform; all those who failed
t' .pay the first installment of their
mcome taxes last Saturday that they
thereby lost the opportunity to pay
their Haxes on the installment plan.
All such delinquents, the instructions
issued by Commissioner Roper said,
must pay the full, tax dh demand of
the district collector. t
Persons who failed to file their re returns
turns returns last Saturday may avoid the
penalty of 25 per cent in addition to
their regular tax if a sworn state statement
ment statement is presented with their return
giving a reason for the delay. Other Otherwise
wise Otherwise revenue collectors were instruct instructed
ed instructed to. enforce the penalty.
-Bring us. your automobile repair
work and if we do not satisfy you
ycur work will not "cost you one penny.
Try us on this: proposition. Ocala Iron
Works Garage Phone 4. 13-tf


Contributions from iublic-Spirited
Individuals Make Amends for
Neglect of Congress
(Associated Press)
Washington, March 19. Through
large donations to the gift fund au authorized
thorized authorized by Congress,- the federal
board for vocational education an announced
nounced announced today it is now able to offer
vocational re-training to American
citizens, disabled while serving in the
arms of allied nations.
Washington. March 19. The Rain
i .1 :n : i T '4. l
uuw uivisiuii wm smi xxTJUi iJiesi. ue-
tween March 28th and April 19th,
General Pershing informed the war
department today. -'
(Associated Jress)
' New York, March 19. A local
brewing company bringing a test suit
in the interest of the United States
Brewers Association today applied to
the federal district court for an in injunction
junction injunction restraining the collector of
internal revenue and United, States
district attorney from beginning any
proceedings to interfere with its con contemplated
templated contemplated production of beer with a
three to three-quarters per cent alco
holic content.
(Associated Press)
Washington, March 19. The Am
erican embassy at Mexico City has
bee.n instructed by the state depart department
ment department to request theyMexican govern government
ment government to take every possible step to
insure the protection of American
citizens in the territory in northern
Mexico. where Villists bands again
have become active.
As will be seen bv the advertising
announcement inknntW cnlnmn nf

today's Star, the Commercial Bankjf00113 ablishmcnt. Jake is too well

has inaugurated a Saturday evening
arrangement that, will no doubt be
very popular with the patrons of thu
institution and the public generally.
Beginning with the coming Saturday,
the 22d, and each Saturday thereafter,
the -Commercial will keep open its
doors until ,7 o'clock in the evening fo
the accommodation of many of its
patrons who can not leave their bus business
iness business during the ordinary banking
hours. :
To All Shippers of Vegetable and
; J v Citrus Fruits V
The1 Fruit Growers Express (Ar (Armour
mour (Armour car lines) has madS application
to the UniteoV States railroad admin administration
istration administration for an increase in the '"re '"refrigeration
frigeration '"refrigeration charges upon vegetables
and citrus fruits from Florida, to
take effect as soon as possible. The
administration has set this applica application
tion application down for hearing in Jacksonville,
March 24th, at 10 a. m.
You are earnestly; requested to
meet with the railroad commission commissioners
ers commissioners at 10 o'clock in the morning of
March 22nd, at the board of 'trade
rooms, Jacksonville, Flae, for the pur purpose
pose purpose of conference and preparation
for the hearing which, begins at 10
o'clock" Monday, March 24th.
Florida Railroad Commission.
The following named pupils have
not been absent during the month
beginning February 10 and ending
March 7: Isabelle Lovell. Merns

TvpII C.nm Prootnr. Louise Perrv.Itwo or three months and he decided

Iola Perry, Doris Perry, AllenevSnow AllenevSnow-den,
den, AllenevSnow-den, Ethel Snowden, Carroll Pioctor,
James Proctor, Robert Shawr Law Lawrence
rence Lawrence Shaw, Granville Dennison, Les Leslie
lie Leslie Smith, Gladys Shaw. Bertha Shaw,
Mildred Lovell, Janet Shaw, Ionne
Cameron, Perry Lovell, Lloyd Mat Matlock,
lock, Matlock, laude Lowell, .James Perry.
Lilliam Batcheller,
. J. W. Mann, Teachers.
All kinds of FRESH garden seeds
in any quantity. Ocala Seed Store,
phone 435. tf
Have your tire vulcanized unless it is
in such condition as to justify the ex expense.
pense. expense. I have had ten years' exper experience
ience experience in this line. Yours for service.
(2t) Phones 438 and JO. Ocala. Fla.


Ex-Premier of Great Britain May be
Elected the First President of
the League of Nations
(Associated Press)
London, March 19. There is a
strong feeling in political and diplo diplomatic
matic diplomatic circles in Paris in favor of in inviting
viting inviting Herbert II. Asquith, former
British premier, to become the first
president of the league of nations,
according to the Daily Mirror.
London, March 19. Eight German
steamers sailed from Hamburg this
week for foodstuffs, according to Ber
lin advices.
London, March 19.- The establish establishment
ment establishment of wireless telephony between
Iiclandand Canada was announced
today by the Marconi company.
(Associated Press)
Salem, Oregon, March 19. Steps
toward an, application of the referen
dum to the joint resolution of the re-
cent legislature ratifying the-national
prohibition amendment were taken to today
day today when a Portland attorney filed a
petition for invocation of th6 refer referendum
endum referendum for approval and prepaartion
of the ballot title.
(Associated Press)
Rio Janeiro, March 19. Various
localities in Brazil have been flooded,
Joazeiro, in the state of Bahia, is in in-undated
undated in-undated and thousands of houses
were wrecked by the water. Rivers
in various parts of the republic are
above the flood stage, considerable
damage resulting.
The Dollar Limit store on the west
side of the courthouse square has
been discontinued and the place, will
:.. r.-i. i j i i c ti.
u: AUl'ure oe wccupieu oy air. jaw
Goldman as a- jewelry and sporting
known to the people of Marion county
to need any introduction at oar hands,
having been for a number of years
connected with his father's establish establishment
ment establishment in the capa-city of head sales salesman.
man. salesman. His hobby has always been the
sporting goods and jewelry lines, and
now that he has opened business for
himself it is only fair to assume that
he will have a complete stock of eve everything
rything everything he handles. Trunks and bags
will also occupy a big share of atten attention
tion attention in the new establishment.
An expert jeweler will be employ employed
ed employed and all kinds of repair work will be
a feature of 'Jake's."(the name which
Mr. Goldman has selected for. his
new store. 0
We wish him success in his venture
and predict that it will not be long
till he is one of the city's leading mer merchants.,
chants., merchants., i
Mr. Homer 'Small sends us from Or Orlando
lando Orlando the following clipping from a
Meriden, Conn., paper, which con contains
tains contains interesting information about
Lieut. Wm. G. Bartley, who before
the i war was bookkeeper for the O.
K. Grocery in this city:-
First Lieutenant James G. Bartley
of the U. S. Aviation Corps, has been
appointed to the "American Commis Commission
sion Commission to Negotiate Peace." His work
will consist in helping to estimate the
damage done to all the countries of
the allied nations by the Germans
during the war.
Lieutenant Bartley was on his way
home when 200 officers were called
upon to volunteer their services for
the work which is believed will last
to join the financial and accounting
end of the t3sk. It is quite an honor.
He i3 now located at the classifi
cation camp in Mantes-sur-Seine,
France, but expects to be transferred
to Paris, where the headquarters for
this special work is established.
Lieutenant j,BartIey is the &on of
Mr. and Mrs. William Bartley -of
Gainesville? Fla'. He enlisted in the
service about ayear and a half ago
while he was a senior in Columbia
College at Lake, City, Fla., and waa
sent to Cornell University at Ithaca,
N. Y. He. deceived his commission
three months later and was transfer
red to Kelly Field, Texas, then to Ab
bots Field, Mich., and later to Garden
City, L. I., ffom where he went over
.c-as about a year ago.
If you feel your bones aching get a
box of Rexal Cold Tablets at Gerig's
Drug Store. ft may prevent your
bavinjr "flu.


By the Allied Forces is Rather More
Than Hinted at by Advices
to London
. (Associated Press)
London, March 19. Official reports
received here indicate that a critical
state of affairs exist in Odessa. No
confirmation has been obtained here
of the rumors that Odessa is being
evacuated by the Allied forces, but
the report has not been denied.
(Associated Press
Washington, MarcR 19. If Presi President
dent President Wilson does not negotiate a
peace treaty satisfactory to the Sen
ate, Senator Lenroot of Wisconsin,!
republican, said in an address on the
league of nations before the Wash Washington
ington Washington Commercial Club last night.
Congress" may pass a joint resolution
summarily ending the war with Ger Germany
many Germany without a treaty, leaving Amer American
ican American participation in th league of
nations to future determination.
In compliance with. Mayor Chaoe's
request for suggestions for a fitting
memorial, and as there is agitation
all over the country as to what form
the memorial should take, it seems
to me now is the proper time to in interest
terest interest the city and county people in
taking definite action on the subject.
A war memorial should occupy a
conspicuous place in the town, and as
the lot whereon the library is sit situated
uated situated and which is known as the civic
center is centrally located, it would
seem the proper plan to erect a me memorial
morial memorial there to our brave soldiers and
The form, the memorial should take,
to my mind, would be a beautiful,
small' fountain, in the center of the
lot, and the surrounding space to be
UeautifiecT with" fTovers7 te4-and lept
up as a tribute to our brave boys.
With our beautiful little library
building and attractive new-rest room
in place- of the old building on the
southwest corner, which could also
could be used as a community room,
the civic center would be a .source of
pride not only to the citizens of
Ocala, but the county as well.
Mrs. E. C. Bennett,
Chairman Hospitality Committee of
Ocala Vv Oman's Club.
Mrs. J. R. Moorhead has received
the following letter from her son,
Sergeant Robert Moorhead, now sta-
ioned at St. Mihiel: -I
took a-wonderful trip yesterday.
Twojfriends and I secured one of
Uncle. Sam's autoes (Ford) and went
up to Verdun. I wished for you
folks, for it was wonderful. We drove
two or. three miles "beyond Verdun to
the top of a large hill. There we left
cur flivver and strolled over the fiejds
of wreckage where the greatest of
battles in the greatest of wars was
fought- What a sight! At times I
have an unlimited amount of imagina
tion, and as I stood looking upon the
ground which was liberally shot to
pieces my imagination played havoc
with me. Each helmet with a hole in
it had a story for tne as well as each
piece of shrapnel. Here and there
were old pieces of guns, many shells
and other wreckage.
But more frequent than anything
else were the graves (only a pile of
dirt.with a cross erected above it.) On
the cross was nailed a colored em
blem with the French colors and a tag
with 3 soldier's name. But countless
numbers of them with name unknown.
French family were searching the
field looking at the graves. I won
dered did .they find" "theirs." Along
the roadside, right in the gutter, were
many graves. Then we saw two cem
eteries,' merely a large space filled
with crosses and Oh! how many of
them. You have read a great deal of
Verdun so have I. Now I've seen it
after the bloody work was done and
if I should give way to my imagina imagination
tion imagination I too would write of it. I never
dreamed that land shot and torn up
as much as that land", could yet re
main together, intact. We did not go
farenough to get any German hel helmets,
mets, helmets, tho I will next time. Have lots
of chances to buy them cheap, but I
want to find them myself. Did bring
back quite a few shells, a French hel
met with several holes in it and a
French rifle I found on the fields.
We visited what l was once the
French hospital St.- Mihiel and
found it, of course, completely de destroyed.
stroyed. destroyed.
The city of Verdunwas once beatx beatx-tifuL
tifuL beatx-tifuL Now, not .much. "The under underground
ground underground city is better. They built al almost
most almost a complete city underground,
by connecting large caves and dig-


Intend U Send a Delegation to Gather
Information on How Things are
Done in America
(Associated Press)
Paris, March 19. The Czecho Czechoslovak
slovak Czechoslovak republic plans to send a com mission
to the United States in April
to study American methods of indus industry,
try, industry, social welfare and sanitation.
America's Provost Marshal Show
that He is Some Bird
Key West, March 19. Pro vest
Marshal General Enoch Crowd er, U.
S. A., arrived in Key West by rail
from Washington at 10:45 o'clock
yesterday morning, and left in a hy hydroplane
droplane hydroplane for Cuba at 12:20, axrivinff
at Havana exactly at 2 o'clock. The
distance was covered at the rate of
sixty miles an hour.
(Associated Iress)
Paris, March 19. The future navi navigation
gation navigation of the Rhine will be controlled
by an allied commission, the peace
conference commission on the inter international
national international regime of ports, railways
arid waterways decided today.
(Associated Press)
Paris, March 19. Maj.-Gen. 'John
E. B. Seeley of the British war of office,
fice, office, Sunday, flew from Folkestone to
Paris ,a distance of 172 miles, in 74
minutes, establishing a new record
for the flight. The airplane had the
wind behind it.
ExtendLng--Thru-, the Week cf -Mxrchv
24 th to 31st, Inclusive
Every kind of garment, for all EC3
and both sfexes, urgently "needed.
In addition, piece goods, light, warm
canton flannel and other kinds cf
cloth from which to make garments
for new born babies, ticking, sheet sheeting,
ing, sheeting, and blankets, woolen goods of
any kind and shoes of every size
are asked for. Scrap leather is need need-ex!
ex! need-ex! for repairing footwear.
Since the clothes will be subjected
to the hardest kind of wear, only gar garments
ments garments of strong and durable materials
should be sent. It is useless to offer
to any afflicted population garments
of flimsy material. Make the gifts
Garments need not be in perfect
condition. Many thousand destitute
women in the occupied regions are
ezger to earn a small livelihood by
impairing gift clothing -and 'making
new garments adapted to needs with
which they are familiar."
Woolen goods of any kind whatso whatsoever
ever whatsoever are acceptable; soft hat3 and
caps for all ages, and sweaters ot
any kind and size.
Men's shirts and pajamas, go worn
cr shrunken as no longer to be ser serviceable
viceable serviceable are particularly welcome,
since the material can be utilized for
making children's garments.
Sending garments that cannot bv
used increases the cost of handling,
ns such articles have to be picked out
at the central location point, and
causes useless expenditures cf money
cn articles which cannot be sent
acroad. v
The Red Cross is paying the freight
and chapter workers should be certain.
that every cent paid the railroads is
helping to forward some useful ar
ticles to the stricken countries of Eu Europe.
rope. Europe.
Do not send ball dresses, flimsy
dresses, high hats, straw hats, trim trimming
ming trimming for .hats, feathers, umbrellas,
rrattresses, clocks, glassware, toys,
cellars, neckties, shoe trees, canes,
parasols, pillows, crockery or rugs.
The people of the liberated countries
need clothing even more than food.
Committees have been appointed,
and they will either call on you or
phone you during the coming week.
Please make your donation as large
as possible. The need is appalling.
Marion County Chapter, A. R. C.
ging, digging, digging. In going into
the city we had to pass through large
gates, for the city i3 surrounded by
fortifications built daring the old
days such as we studied in history.
I have two shells for you now, all
decorated up. They will make dandy
vsses for your table or mantle. They
are engraved, a real pretty flower
(pansy) on one side and the word
"Verdun" running .up the vase. Tra
on duty tonight. Maybe I'd better
"do away" with same cf these papers
here in my basket now. Bob.




PublUbt-tf Every Day Kxrept Ssndar by

IC R. Carroll, President
P. V. Jse-venceoi SeeretaryTreaaarer
J. II. Benjamin, Editor,
. r .,
Entered at Ocala, Fla, -ostofflce as
4econd-class matter. V
lluslne Office .Flre-Oae
Editorial Department . .Tw-STea
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entitled for the use for republication of
all news dispatches credited to it or
ujl otherwise credited in this paper
and also the local news published
herein. All rights of republication of
pecial dispatches herein are also re reserved.:'
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20 per cent, additional. Rates based on
4-inch minimum. Iess than four inches
will take higher rate, which will be
furnished on .application.
Heading XoticeMl 5c. per line for first
insertion; 3c. per line for each subse subsequent
quent subsequent insertion. One change a week
allowed on readers without extra -com
ooaitlor charges.
; RATES. Six iine maximum, one
time 25c; thre times 50c.; six times
75c; one month J 3. Payable in advance.
Legal advertisements at legal rates.
Electros 2nu3t be mounted, or; charge
11 be made for mounting. .''-;
There are yet 1,400,000 American
soldiers in France and Germany.
Ebert is a good saddlemaicer, but
he is having one deuce of a time stay staying
ing staying in the saddle. V
The United Mine Workers of. Am America
erica America want a six-hour work day and
a five-day' week. If we were a young
man, we would be a miner. V
These gentlemen of the Sinn Fein,
who, safe on American soil, curse
England, and demand that America
take their side against her, are both
cowardly and selfish. They keep their
fcown precious skins out of danger, "but
nothing would suit them better than
,to plunge America into a bloody and
disastrous war with Britain, They
wouldn't dare to try to pull off one
of their incendiary parades in Toron-
: to or Ottawa. What American mother
wants her son to face hardship,
wounds and death for such people. 4
'" i .i.ih-1 f r i. r i i ii n -- 1
The city council of Jacksonville is
moving in the matter of having a
Florida centennial in the year 1921,
.,the centenary of the year when Spain
ratified the treaty by which Florida
became part of the United States.
The Star suggested a few days ago
that the state fair at Jacksonville this
autumn be made a centennial fair. Iv
might be better, however, to 'wait and
hold a centennial exposition in Feb-1
ruary, 1921. That would be the best
time in the year to hold it and if the
people of the state will get together
and work for such a celebration they
could make it a grand occasion, and
one that would make Florida famous
all over this continent.
In regard to taxation, the legisla legislature
ture legislature should, define what personal
property is taxable, then it should
pass a law requiring every man to
xetui n his personal property under
oath and punish him for perjury if he
does not return it correctly. There
are millions of dollars worth of per personal
sonal personal property in this county ( and
every other county in Florida) that
does not pay a cent. Some men. do
net pay because they are rascals, but
the majority do not because under thto
present system an honest man is at a
disadvantage if he returns his,, prop-
, : ,. ...." -, .. ..-
SO UON-m. an'

&Jr 1

erty honestly. The United States
government has the tax dodger
hemmed up, and the state government
can do the same thing if it will.

We publish the following by request
oi the treasury department:
Are you on the sucker list?
r If you are it is probably because
you are riot a sucker but a patriotic
citizen who has known the Liberty
Bond to be a good thing.
Qet-rich-quick swindles have been
the great American sport for years.
The sharpers who sell fake stocks
saw their game endangered when
Uncle Sam' started his. great Liberty
Loan campaigns.
But they are smart these gentle gentlemen
men gentlemen who live by their wits. ;
Instead of complaining they jump
ed in and put themselves and all their
employes to work trading their fake
stuff for Liberty Bonds.
If you have a Liberty Bond or' a
book of war savings stamps you are
a "prospect" for, fake; stock. Your
name is probably .. on the sucker list
of the oily tongued sharper because
over twenty million 'patriots bought
Liberty Bonds. '
You are not to blame for "being on
the sucker list is up to you to
get off away off--that list at your
first opportunity.
The American people are paying
out some half a billion dollars a year
to the support of worthless stock
schemes.' The people reap therefrom
$500,000,000 worth of thin air.
That is not a wild guess. It is the
estimate given by the capitol issues
committee of the U. S. treasury. And,
the committee assures us that it is
conservative. ;
Moreover, the half billion repre represents
sents represents just the cold 'cash that it turned
in -every year, by otherwise level levelheaded
headed levelheaded Americans seeking a milk-and-honey
.'"'path to 1 quick wealth by
the fake stock, certificate route. It
does not take into account the vast
economfc loss incident to broken for fortunes,
tunes, fortunes, impaired effort "of discouraged
investors arid to the diversion from
litimatel business enterprise of new
productive capital. ."
,-..' .The ( capital issues committee, which
is charged' with keeping the nation's
investment dollars on a work-or-fight
basis, has "made k a searching inquiry
into' the devious by-ways of fraud fraudulent
ulent fraudulent stock promotion. Its, conclusion
is that never perhaps in the history
of the country has wild-cat promotion
been so flagrant--f rom coast to coast
- as today. :
As a result of the government's
great, war, loan campaigns, there are
now hundreds of thousands of Ameri Americans
cans Americans converted to the idea- of saving
and investing. f With ; a very great
proportion, their, investment exper exper-ieiice
ieiice exper-ieiice is limited to the good, rock rock-bottom
bottom rock-bottom governinent war bond.-
The fakir is after them. Thousands
of "salesmen", carefully drilled hr the
gentle art of "selling on the first
call", and getting ; out of town, are
abroad." ; A
- They will ,tell you you were a pat patriot,
riot, patriot, f a real citizen, to have bought
Liberty Bonds. However, you've made
your sacrifice,' the war's over now
and really 4 is no return at all in
peace times-let, us exchange your
bonds for this exceptional offering
positively, guaranteed to bring in any any-wher
wher any-wher from 10 to 500 per cent in divi dividends
dends dividends before the year's out as soon
as the oil well is sunk, or the mine
shaft, completed, or the property de developed,
veloped, developed, or the. like.. .. .' S
That is the brand of the Utock
swindler today:, that he is "willing"
as an. accommodation to you, you uri-derstandT-to
accept; your: good Lib Liberty
erty Liberty Bends in "exchange" for, his
worthless,. stuff,,.
Happily. ; there ,is a, government
agencyy today, on the .trail of the stock
sharp, s. It is the Federal Trade Com Commission;
mission; Commission; .empowered Jby Congress" to
prqven,t unfair- methods of competi competition
tion competition in interstate, commerce. The com commission
mission commission may well be; expected to ,look
upon the r fleecing of ; Americans "of
their, liberty Bonds as, decidedly "un
fair." ''; -; ': ;.; ;.
If you own a liberty Bond youll
doubtless have an early, call from one
of the pleasant representatives of. the
sharper outfits ) When ybu do? just
dP ,a postal to the ; Federal Trade
Commission at Washington and tell
them, about .tha visit and send them
the attractive literature that is hand handed
ed handed you, together with the name and
home s address, of the salesman." Or
send it to the Star and we. will for forward,
ward, forward, it to Uncle ; Sam's men.
It would i be interesting-; to" knou
howr,much of jthe $500,000,000 a year
fillers out of Ocala, to the -detriment
f parvbanksourmerchants and our
legitimate business development. Also
how, many of us are on the sucker
list.. .- : '.-
Let's, keep our loose change at
home! V
British, and American naval offic officers
ers officers give some very good reasons why
the ; German warships should be sunk.
They, can't .. be used for freight ves vessels
sels vessels and if they are shared out among
the Allied nations they will add to
armament just at the time when th
world seems to want to diminish it.
As for breaking them, up, that would
cost more to da. than .the material in
them, is worth. British and Ameri American
can American naval officers understand the
matter much better than landsmen,
and it will be well to Tieed their ad advice.
vice. advice.
Senator Trammell is making an
earnest" effort to have the director
general of railroads make provision

whereby claimants against railroads
can have a reasonable opportunity to
obtain legal service of process in
Florida. Atr present producers and
shippers generally in Florida .find it
almost impossible to get into the
courts to have theis claims adjusted.
The result is thousands, of claims for
lost and damaged freight cannot be
collected. Senator Trammell says if
relief is not granted otherwise, he will
introduce a measure providing a rem remedy
edy remedy as soon as Congress convenes.
There is a strong element among
the Germans that talks t like that
country ''will not sign the peace treaty,
unle'ss it is couched in terms much
more easy than it now promises to be.
There will be a showdown in a few
days. The Ge'rmans, wilt either sign
or resume- the war. Last week, the
British and .French in the occupied
area both advanced their outposts,
and Gen. Pershing, reviewing 'the
First and Second Divisions in the
American zone, particularly asked the
men" if they were willing to remain if
wanted. It is not necessary to record
their answer. It would take more lives
and treasure to bring the Germans
or some of them to their senses, but
it might be best in the long -run.

Citra, March 18. Mr. and Mrs.
Williams invited the members of the
Methodist church to spend the eve evening
ning evening with them last Thursday. After
a short church conference, a pleasant
social hour was spent, and Mrs. Will Williams
iams Williams served her guests with chocolate
and cake.-
Mr. and Mrs. Allison .Wartmann
and little daughter of Gainesville are
spending a few days in Citra.
..'.Miss Clara Ricketson was the week
end gue,st of Tampa friends last week.
The literary society of the Citra
school gave an entertainment at the
school house Friday night. A nice
sum was realized which finished pay paying
ing paying for the piano.
An all day service is being held at
the Methodist church today. Rev. G.
L. Roberta, Dr. J. H. Sherrelli F. E.
Steinmeyer,iWL. Jones, J. B. Roon Roon-ey,
ey, Roon-ey, W.C. Rogers and R. A. Guy win
speak on the different phases, of the
centenary movement. At night world
pictures will be presented.,
Misses Rachel and fester Boyer
were visitors to Mcintosh last week.
The literary meeting of the Metho Methodist
dist Methodist v Missionary Society was held
Monday afternoon at 3:30 o'clock at
the, home ,pf Mrs. L. N. Greerf. Mrs.
Green led the devotional, giving an
explanation of the chapter, and an
outline of f her program for the aft afternoon
ernoon afternoon in a most instructive manner.
Mrs. Dewitt Griffin reviewed the pre previous
vious previous chapters of the book that the
strangers present iriight enjoy the
book the class' i3 studying. At the
close, of the, lesson Mrs. William Wil Wilson
son Wilson played 'and. sang. f In extending
this invitation to the literary society,
Mrs. Green -also invited the strangers
to enjoy her hospitable home. Assist Assisted
ed Assisted by -Mrs. C. G. Barnett, the hostess
served tea and sandwiches.
Mrs. Walter; Hood,
Chmn. -Study and Publicty.
DillLiyeWii TflLSlS
Tho Best Way, to Treat
Constipation V
The medical books name many drugs
that will move the bowel3. The drug store
shelves are loaded down with laxatives,
purgatives and pills.' Thfe trouble with
most of them is the after-eflecte. Con Constipated
stipated Constipated people know that pills work all
right for a little while, but they soon lose
their effect, and a change has to be made
to something else. ; The constant taking of
pills results in a form of bowel inactivity
that is difficult to cure. The system be becomes
comes becomes so accustomed to laxative drugs
that the organs just won't work without
them, and so the pill habit becomes as bad
as constipation itself. Dr. Pierce, of Buf Buffalo,
falo, Buffalo, N. Y., seems to me to have the right
idea. He savs the bowels should first be
gently moved with Pierce's Pleasant Pel Pellets,
lets, Pellets, and in the meantime laxative foods
'only should be eaten. Figs, prunes, olive
-11 .s
on, spinacn, Dran, vegetables ana iruits are
fine for constipation. Chew every bite
thoroughly, eat little meat, and be as
active as '.possible. Now, doesn't that
seem sensible? Pleasant Pellets will start
the bowels working right; then it is up to
you to keep! them right by right, eating.
Try Pleasant Pellets for sick headache,
coated tongue, biliousness, dizziness, tor torpid
pid torpid liver or to break up a cold. They
are just fine!,
Dr.; Pierce's, Anodyne Pile Ointment
soothes, cools and heals piles in a most
gratifying way. Perhaps there is no other
remedy for thi3 torturing trouble that
relieves so surely and quickly. Dr. Pierce
believes Anodyne Pile Ointment will over overcome
come overcome any case that can be overcome by
medical treatment. Try it right now.
Dr. Pierce's An uric Tablets are intended
for people who suffer from kidney, dis disorderswhose
orderswhose disorderswhose backs ache, and whose
systems are overrun with uric acid. Nearly
everybody has too much c uric acid.
Anuric Tablets dissolve uric acid quickly,
as they are made double strength.
Ocala, Florida


FOUOD i BlliTillE I
War Is Responsible for Another
Big Industry.
Tanks Credited With Developing Iron Ironstone.
stone. Ironstone. Areas In Parts of England England-Vast
Vast England-Vast Wealth Which Lies Few Feet
Below Surface Undreamed of Few
Years Ago District to Co Great
Steel Production Center,
Few British Industrial developments
which were set In motion by war ne necessities
cessities necessities can compare In magnitude
or In future possibilities with the ex exploitation"
ploitation" exploitation" of new Ironstone areas In
North Lincolnshire. It is confidently
predicted that within ten years there
will be created- on the eparsely In Inhabited
habited Inhabited plain which stretches from
the south bank, of the number a new
manufacturing region as busy and
Important, as Mlddleshoioogh and
Tees-side are today.
Only a few years ago the vast
wealth which lies a few feet below,
the surface was undreamed of. "It
was only when the lack of ships re restricted
stricted restricted Imports of ore from abroad,
concurrently with an urgent need for
Increased steel production, that the
resources of North Lincolnshire were
fully realized.
The soil needs little more than
scratching to reveal the Ironstone, and
consequently exploitation should be
rapidly organized. ;
Plans are projected which. It lJ
said, will make this district one cf
the greatest centers In the kingdom
for the production of steeL 'Subsid 'Subsidiary
iary 'Subsidiary Industries will be fostered, new
traffic will be created for the great
docks $t Immingham, and the miles
of waste land along the Homber may
be filled with wharves, and factories.
Authorities Co-operate In 'Plan.'
The principal firms, the local au authorities,
thorities, authorities, and the local goveinment
board are co-operating; with the object
of directing the growth of tho future
urban area on rational lines.
The creation o a beautiful city In
conjunction with the manufacture of
iron and steel is not Impossible ox
achievement, and no fairer site could
be desired for such an industrial ex experiment.
periment. experiment. There are thousands of acres of
moorlaUd, dotted with pine woods and
plantations, all unspoiled as prairie
land. No problems of slum areas or
congested districts would arise. Given
good will on all sides a splendid gar garden
den garden city can be built. It will be a
crime against civilization if anything
less worthy Is done.
For Lincoln a name in history has
been established by the invention and
manufacture of the tanks, and with
these larger" works and the growing
supplies of coal and steel near' at
hand the manufacturers are ( now la
a far stronger position than they were
before the war to meet the intense
American and Canadian competition.
To keep the extended works fully
employed an Immense world trade
must be cultivated, tnd to obtain this
plans have, been laid for standardiza
tion, within certain limits and' large
scale production, ; without .Impairing
the quality for which East Anglla is
unsurpassed. -' .'
. v. Output of Various Products.
The output-wni, include everything
required in the mechanical operations
oJLagri culture, and. In road transport,
,oil and steam, tractors, plows and cul cultivators,
tivators, cultivators, petrol engines of 'all kinds,
threshers, sugar machinery, and the
whole range of harvesting and general
farm Implements.
Already an amalgamation of impor important
tant important Lincoln and Grantham firms has
taken place, and Closer co-operation
than has hitherto existed is likely
to be fostered among all the firms. ,.
One result may be the replacement
of the customary foreign agencies, by
direct representation of the firms In
the principal agricultural countries of
the world..
Trolley -Crew and Passengers Had
Lively. Game of Craps.
.A crowd of stockyard employees,
shippers and others boarded a Twelfth
street car at Sixteenth and Wyoming
streets, Kansas City, after the rush
hour one night. Among them were
three waiters from a restaurant. As
the waiters paid "their fares the con conductor,
ductor, conductor, in innklng change displayed
two dice "bones," devotees of ,the
game call them.
"You belong, I see," remarked one
of the waiters.
"Sure do," was the reply.
Without more ado the waiter threw
a half-dollar upon the floor, saying:
"Let's see how good you are."
The "bones' came out and clattered
merrily upon the vestibule floor. Then
the game became general, several oth others
ers others besides the waiters and' tho con conductor
ductor conductor participating. The car stopped
several minutes at the lower end o
the Twelfth street' viaduct, while the
motorman came back and wfltched the
game. Nearlhe east end of the via viaduct
duct viaduct the car was stopped again. That
time the motorman got Into the game.
It ended when he and the conduc conductor
tor conductor had "cleaned up."" as they say In
crap shooting circles, "the other par participants
ticipants participants having parted with th el?
sua re chance.


Gn and after March 22nd, .1919, this
bank will keep open every Saturday
night until SEVEN o'clock for the ac accommodation
commodation accommodation of the farmers,-laborers
and businessmen for the purpose of
cashing checks, making change and
receiving deposits. . ..
Call and let us have an opportunity
to serve you. .



PiaQme 78-


loso pisfsncc

v ,.7




' to be
Considf the qualtity
: that you get when you
patronize the Sta r's
Job Department, aDd
the price will be con considered
sidered considered moderate in
comparison with the
Phone 51

Star Publishing Company

Let us VULCANIZE your old,
used, supposedly worn out tires
and save you money. The extra
service you'll get out of our re rebuilt
built rebuilt tireswill prove the practi practical
cal practical value of our VULCAN IZ-
ING". Try it on -one tire and
convince yourself." .T
, Oec!n, F!g.: I
- 9
?" ilosllnfj...- ; ;



. : ...... I



In brdr to get your groceries

I to you in time for your mid-dy

meal, our morning delivery will

leave the store at 9:30 o'clccic
sharp. v : 7:':J-'-''-
Now, if you want your gooas
early, order them early. Orders
reaching us after 9 o'clock won't
catch the early car, for we can cannot
not cannot get the goods up in time.
Our store will be opened at '7
o'clock, so that you have two
hlvfrs time in which to get your
order to us. J

We want to serve you and

I serve you promptly. With your

help, we can db it.
2 Phones 10 and 174



If you have any society items,
please phone One-Two-One (121).

ilr. Duncan MacDonald, who has

been in St. Petersburg for the past
week, returned home yesterday.
Kelly's "White-Right-Off'' for nu nu-buck
buck nu-buck and canvas shoes; Little's Shoe

Parlor, Commercial Bank block. 18-t

Miss ; Kirkby is ill at the rectory.
Her friends hope her illness is not
of a serious nature and that she will
be up in a few days.

Another shipment of Nunnally's,
The Candy of the South,rt in today.

We always have it fresh 13 the reason
we sell so much of it. Com and get
yours at Gerig's Drug Store. tf

Mr. and Mrs t. D. Massey and
family are spending- the day at North

Lake Weir, going'there to look after

their property. Mr. and Mrs. Massey

expect to leave for Georgia Saturday
or the first of the week to visit Mrs.

Massey's mother, Mrs. Cook, at Barn Barnwell,
well, Barnwell, before returning to their home

in New York city.. 7

New Bathing Caps, this year's


shipment, m all the latest colors and

styles. See our selection. Anti-Monop

oly Drug Store. 18-6t




j Aims -to 7Jake 'the Most of Whatever Place in the Sun the Peace
j Conference Giyes Her-By the Time the Peace Treaty Is
6 Signed It Is Expected Dawn of, Greater ? 1
: ; Italy Will Be Here. :v

en C(Do

, Co JiM&BMJ

. Funeral Directors and Embalmers
We deliver caskets free anywhere in the county.
Calls promptly answered night or day.
wilbur c snrrn sali r. pyles. jr.
. Day Phone 10 Night Phones 225 and 423


Evrylhing in (he Hlarlcel
Rest none CooMng
Quick Service

Lieut.-Col. Burgin and Mrs. Burgin,

iwho have been .visiting friends in this

city leave toddy for Mcintosh, where

they have been -staying for the past

two years. Col. Burgin Jias been in
active service in France, and has Just

returned to the states, "coming to

see his father, who is ill in Ocala. Col.,
and Mrs. Burgin have been staying at

Mcintosh, where Col. Burgin used to

live. ..

accumulates In the reason of rain and

snow. In the dry season the water

turns -dynamos that produce white

May Get Coal From East.

It's perfectly true the mountain
streams arj jneat producers of power,

but unfortunately they flow In satis satisfactory
factory satisfactory quantities only during the

.months .of January February -and

March. During the summary spring
and autumn months the slower flowing

rivers of the lowlands must -furnish

all.the hydro-electric power Italy uses,

Crespi declared.

The most optimistic statesman or

government official In Italy, however,
knows that electric power alone will

never adequately supply the Italian In-

dustrial wants, end this factor In the
Italian problem Is also appreciated by

the allied nations. Accordingly there

Is a well-defined movement on foot at

the peace conference to grant Italy
permission to mine a certain quantity

of t:oal In Asia Minor the near East.
- v..

It Is admitted that the Italians
should forced to depend for

ever on the surplus coal from Axner-

I I n-w1 Ir -r1 tcK trJ nno TK r noafi Pact

submarines the -Mediterranean ? ",4V ,r

."S l


y C. Jclier


J Phone 272 J
114 S. Magnolia St., Next to
Clarkson Hardware Store.
, V Vv



Delicious fresh caught Dry
Salt Fish direct to the consumer
by. prepaid parcel post or express
; 15 lbs. for S2.CD
Special price on barrel Ids
St. George on the Gulf
r Apalachicola, Florida

The Ocala Iron Works Garage is atj

your service any time xyght or day.
Your patronage is solicited, no mat

ter how .small or how large your Job

might be. 13-tf

Mis3 "Hampton and Mrs. Scott and
sen of Grand Rapids, Mich., who have

been spending the winter in Ocala at
the home o Mrs. M. E. Williams, have

returned ? to tneir nome in micnigan.

Miss .Hampton and Mrs. bctt are

charming -people and have made i

great many friends in Ocala. They

are delighted with our city, saying

they have never been to a place where

they were so pleasantly received and

fit so much at home. They expect to

return next winter and their friends

will be glad to welcome them back.

40,000 eggplant and pepper plants,

25 cents per hundred; fifty for 15 j

Scents fles. sthan' 50 not sold.) Ocala

Greenhouse. 'r 14-6t..

Western Newspaper Union Staff Co
Our American ambassador here in
Rome, Thomas Nelson Page, believe?
that Italy suffered more from the rav

ages of war than any other nation

, fighting the central powers, except
' Serbia and Poland, both of which
were robbed and almost wholly over overrun
run overrun by Invading Hun armies.

In spite of her war losses, which in in-,
, in-, elude almost half a million dead and
'near on" to a million wounded, to say
nothing of -an enormous national debt,
Italy is today starting out on a pro program
gram program of reconstruction aiming to make
, the most out of whatever place in the
sun the; peace conference gives her.
The- slogan of the national leaders
might well enough be "Italy for the
Italians," since that phrase summa

rizes! a majority of, their ambitious
and to all appearances has the sup support
port support of the people.

It is going to be a tremendous up

hill Job, this business of repairing the
damages wrought by wan Sixty-two

per cent of the Italian merchant ma

rine was sunk by Austrian and Ger


sea was made into a gravey

merchant ships, every one of which
could now be put to excellent peace peacetime
time peacetime use carrying .raw- materials and

Enormous Task Ahead." ;
Half a million fine acres cf land in

the northern provinces of Italy, vhich
was virtually abandonee! durincr the

Real vs. False Economy
At This Time

Resist the mental suggestion" to curtail ycur regular taking of ice
until 44the weather turns warm again,' Your refrigerator is goirg
nicely now; it is well chilled and it is doing full duty as your prac practical
tical practical SAVER.
Don't let it lapse even a little bit it nay ralk on you all the
remainder of the season,

the country's needs, so that the greater

development of water power is expect

ed to continue as one of the leading

reconstruction activities.

Building a fair-sized mercantile ma

rine is another job .Italy has before
her, to replace as soon as possible the
ships ttiat-'wera torpedoed or sunk by

Austrian occupation,.- may nwt he; f r
ploVed this spring, owing to the -rfiorti and considerable labor for

task- of rehabilitating the farm popu-

lati(jn. Several thousand plowing ma machines
chines machines must be rushed in for the work;

If It' is to be accomplished, as. well as

a large numoer or imrses ior irau.v

portlng fuel and fertiizers and for
sowing the fields.

There is a food shortage in the

meantime; meat and wheat and dairy ing, also in road repairing...

In mnrrhonf cVilncs

Jobs for the Jobless.

men who will be demobilized from the
Italian army Of thre. and aN half xnll-

I lion, the government has appropriated
I n sum of about one billion dollars, to
! be used in public works and shlpbuild-





'- (Next to Anti-Monopoly
, Drug Store)

.AH ; Prices : Eectuce;

A merry narty '".went down to the

lake yesterday for a picnic and fish

fry The party consisted of Mr. and

Mrs. E. C. Bennett, Col. and Mrs. .Bur

! giii, Mr. and Mrs. Alfred Ayer, Mrs.

C C. Wright and .Mr. Clifford Ayer.

They .'went to the home of .Mr. and

Mrs. W. H.-Clark at Lake Weir, where

the fi sh, which the men of the party

had caught, were cooked. ; When re

.turning': last, night they were invited

to be the guests of Mrs E. C. Bennett

tat the excellent picture, "The Forbid

den City," which' completed a "perfect

day'; v: vv:''':r vv'-' V

Oakland Sensible Six

I arrive

14 ;



Eit lc:3 neat if HiSseys fcsljto
cr Illaddcr bcthjsra you Heat -'
(:'. '' fzizis uric acid.

Mr. and Mrsi Hibbert Weathers ex-

pect to leave early Thursday morn

ing for Greensboro, N. C, where they

will male their future home. Mr.

Weathers has just been released from

his duties in the army and will go into
business "in Greensboro, Mrs. Weath

ers came' here as a bride and while

here was the recipient of many cour

tesies from the many friends she has
made and the friends of her husband

and his family. Mrs. Weathers has

i visited, here before her marriage, at

Ithp. h'ome of Mr. and Mrs. B. A.

WeatKers, and has renewed and added

to her circle of friends she made then.

frAks forest that th3 tiiasra,

- like the bpwels, get sluggish snd closed neea aiiusnmg oocasiona4iy,
Lave backache and dull misery la th
kidney region, severe heafiaches, rheu rheumatic
matic rheumatic twines, torpid liver, acid stomach,:
elceplessness and ell sorts of bladder dis disorders.
orders. disorders. : -,
You simply must keep your kidneys
active and clean, and the moment you
. feel an aehe cr pain in. the kidney
region, get about four ounces of Jsd.
Salts from any good drug storo -here,
take a taMespoonful in a glass of water,
before breakfast for a few days and
your kidneys will then act fine. .This
famous salts is made from the acid of
grapes and lemon juice, combined with
lithia, and is i harmless to flush, cloggsa.
kidneys and stimulate them to normal
- activity. It also neutralizes the s,cid3

inx' urine so it no longer irritates,
thuV ending bladder disorders.
Jad Salts is harmless ; inexpensive;
m:ikes a delightful effervescent lithia lithia-.
. lithia-. crater drink which everybody should take
:J '.w and tben to keep their kidneys clean,
tLus avoiding serious complications.
A well-known local druggist says he
sells lota of Jad Salts to folks who believe
in overcoming kidney trouble while it is

You don't have to telephone to find
out when your prescription will be

delivered. We fill' them as the doctor

writes them and send them cut promt-

ii. r:priT'a Drusr store. u

. ... ; -o f

The Wednesday afternoon bridge

club met; at the home of Bliss Adele

Bittinger this afternoon. Only two
tables of players were present, but

the games proved as fascinating as
ever. After several games the prizes
were awarded to the holders of the

ton scores, a deck Of cards being giy-

m both as the club and visitor's

T?pfrpshments consisting of

Macedoine salad, wafers and hot ten
coftrod. Plavinfr with the club

mpmbers were Mrs. Bert Dosh. Mrs

Dnncan MacDonald and Miss Mary


Butternut bread has now returned
to its old time flavor. The war is over
raid we do not have to use any substi substitutes
tutes substitutes in its manufacture. Carter's
Bakery. 13"tf

products are very scarce, in fact, bu,t--;

ter is almost an unknown commodity

in even the best hotels of Rome, Milan,
Turin arid Genoa.
And there is a fuel shortage that is
even worse, because Italy doe? not
produceone pound of coal within her
own boundaries.1 Every pound burned

must be liauled in ships, either from!

England .or America, and there is none

to spare in England.
- Not counting the excessively high
prices of all commodities," these were
some of the principal economic trou troubles
bles troubles -the Italian government .was en endeavoring
deavoring endeavoring to overcome, during the first
weeks of the peace con ference in
! Paris. The army of 3,500.000 men was
i still in uniform, although ii f ew had
jbeen demobilized, and 900,000 men and
women were still in the munition-factories.
i Slight 'Tinge f Anarchy.
Throughout the political situation
there was naturally enougft an under under-icurrent
icurrent under-icurrent orradicalism, which, fortunate

ly enough, was thought to be only
slightly tinged with the aparchlstic
doctrines of the bolsheviks. f

With this irroundwork Italy's '. na

tional leaders confidently expected to

develop a greater Italy; an Jtaly that

would b9 big enough, and prosperous

enough, to keep at home most. If not
all, of the half a million Italians that

In former years were obliged to leave
the.j motherland to find work In the

Americas, either in the United States

or the Argentine Republic. i
First1 of all the government expected
to do great tilings for the country by
encouraging the development of water water-power
power water-power sites in the big rivers and in the
mountainous country of the north,
through the Trentino, which had just
been won from Austria.
Food Administrator Crespi, here In
Rome, outlined some of the advantages
to be gained by the greater use of
electricity generated by the hydro hydroelectric
electric hydroelectric plants to take the place of
coal costing more than $100 a ton.
Available Water Power.
According to Crespir, arid his views
were substantially, the same as those
expressed by other Italian officials
with whom I talked, Italy is today uti utilizing
lizing utilizing 1,250,000 horse power out of the
5,000.000 horse .power that Is available

In all of the rivers and streams or tne
"You must remember," Crespi said,
that it will be many years beforerit
Is an economic proposition, to use,
every bit of the 5,009,000 horse power
we., own. It's a simple problem in
financeeringi Soine of the water-power
sites must be left untouched because
it costs too much to harness the pow

er. The cost of Installing a plant in
these doubtful sites Is at present too
great, even though coal, the only
power substitute, is frightfully expen expensive?'
sive?' expensive?' --::V:'
Crespi Is a manufacturer himself,
prominent in the silk.; industry, and is
recognized throughout Jtaly as a prac practical
tical practical administrator of large affairs.

More electricity will mean more fac factories:
tories: factories: and that In turn Implies the
employment of Italians who before the
war could not find jobs In their mother
country. So the government is en

couraging large corporations to create

Mr. J. A. Hicks of Lynne has just
received a letter from his son, Pri Private
vate Private Chas. A. Hicks, Company B,
106th Engineers, now stationed at
Brest. The letter was dated Feb. 16,
and Private Hicks and the rest of his
company had recently returned to

camp irom me puri,, whcic
formed part of the guard of honor

for President Wilson, when he era-hi-kPl
on his return to America, Pri

vate Hicks says the camp at Brest,
nbniA 'which ther has been so much

t a z ,&W! Vtm1 "- imTTOVd ffiTld I

so far as he sees is in good condition.! mountain lakes to conserve water that

While the nation is getting back to

the ways ofpeaee the people will have
to continue their war diet. There is

approximately two years of food .con .conservation
servation .conservation in sight for the nation.

Italy today is one of the most crowd-.

ed of. all the European nations. -Yet
the government is planning to main maintain
tain maintain a largerpopulation on the farms

during the coming decades than before
the war. ; Intensification, methods of

farming are "to be. encouraged.

For some years lence the outflow of

Immigration will be greatly con-I

fitricted. due In part to. the recon

struction Jobs that "will be open in

Italy, and to the shortage In ocean ton tonnage.
nage. tonnage. r V

- Instead of moving to America, the
Italians will probably find employment
in helping construct the thousands of
huts that fill be needed In the north

of Italy to house the refugee popula

tion; or go into 'tSie-factories building

railroad cars; an industry that virtu

ally stopped during the war, or get a

Job in jother of the Industries.
Devastated bv Enemv.

The pllg&t of the people tn the In

vaded sections has Its only parallel in

the devastated areas of France. --Trees
. are smashed, houses demol

ished, telegraph wires are. down, roads

and bridges are more or less Impassa Impassable
ble Impassable through the whole section of north
Italv. that was in the actual zone of

fire. ;

It is expected that the government

will have to take a hand at rehabili

tating' these lands rather than leave
the job to private enterprise. The
principal Industry bf the region is ag agriculture.'
riculture.' agriculture.' J
The list of things needed on the

duuaged farms, as compiled by an of official
ficial official American investigator, comprised

the following items : Cattle, agricul

tural machinery, plows,, food, galvan

ized wire, shovels, cutters, horses, seed
wheat, corn and oats, hoes, 6padea and

pruning scissors.,

American Red' Cross men, who were
among the first In this district after

the Austrians left, said the .retreating

"enemy teok even the faucets from the

water pipes, -leaving.. the water flow

ing and flooding tlie ; wrecked homes.
Their verbal report on Austrian treat

ment of the women is unprintable.
Message to 'America.

One of Fooil Admlnfstrntor Crespi's
ims in life is to create .'closer ties
cf sentiment and bettei1 business rela relations
tions relations between Italy and American

JVh'en asked for a definite message to

send Americans, Crespi said:

"It's rather amazing, the similarity

of thought and feeling that already ex

ist between America and Italy. Amer

ica as a nation Is sentimental, and so

are we; America has no imperialist

aims In the war, and we do not feel

that our acquisition of, essentially Ital

ian land Is imperialistic. I believe
bnth rormt-rirs are most anxious to

fnfVi thi future "minus big arma-


By the time, the -peace treatly Is
signed Italian officialdom' expects that

tw. rtawn'.nf a-irreater Italy will be

here: With factories humming, and a

twv.nonnLition workinc at near 100

ner cent employment, which, will meaD

in 'rilain American phraseology, good

limes for everybody."


(0) Olu) 'SiPCli

71 .7

llzi Pn:3 Pa::

This shows why prices fluc fluctuate.
tuate. fluctuate. The number of animals
chipped to market varies from
week to week. The demand for
meat also changes frequently,
and often unexpectedly.

This means that live stock
prices and wholesale meat prices
.change from day to day. Com Competition
petition Competition determines prices so that
the supply on hand at anyono
-time is just taken up by the

Swift k Company doesn't like,
these price changes. We have
to use the utmost skill in buying
and selling in "order to get our
average profit of a fraction of a
cent per pound of meat.
; ... :
Swift 8z Company, U. S. A.

Jaclcsonville, Florida.

In the heart of the1 city with Ilemminff Park for a front yard. .J
Every modern convenience in each rooxa. Dining room service is
lecond to none.
RATES From $1X0 per "day per person to ZQ.
Ilasager. Prcprittcr.





RATES Six line, maximum,- one
time, 25c; three. times, -50c; six times
75c; pne month $3. Payable in ad advance.
vance. advance. : ;
. WANTED TO RENT Typewriter,
Would bay if satisfactory. Box 233,
City'-:-'; ,x It ;
- ;. 111 "' 1 1 t 1
i- -. r-
FOR SALE Burroughs adding ma machine,
chine, machine, in first class condition. Cheap
for cash. Apply to W. A. WTilds at
, Rheinauer & Co. 18-6t
WANTED Canvassers for merch merchants
ants merchants only. A good money.maker. Ap Apply
ply Apply to D. M. D. McLeod at the Florida
House. ; 18-3t
FOR RENT Two rooms furnished
for Hht housekeeping. Phone 242,
Mrs. A: M. Perry, Herbert St. 6
i i i i i 1 t
roadster for sale.Apply at Maxwell
Agency, city. 19-6t
FOR SALE, CHEAP A second-hand
typewriter. Apply Star office, editorial
department. 13-tf
quick and reliable automobile service
come to the Florida House Garage. J.
"C. Lanier and H. C. Williams. 8-lm
W ANTED Stenographic work after
4:30 p. m. Office of fire chief call 331
or 255. Mrs. Hampton Chambers, lm
WANTED All kinds of second hand
furniture, guns, beds, etc Notify
me and I will send for them. J. W.
Hunter, Gunsmith, South Main St. tf
' BABY CHIXEggs anV breeding
stock for sale. Write your, wants. wants.-Tampa
Tampa wants.-Tampa Baby Chix Yards. 808 Zack
St., Tampa, Fla. 17-3t
EGGS FOR SALE Limited quantity
of -Barred Plymouth Rock eggs for
hatching. $1.50 for 15. Phone 304 or
call at 702 S. 4th St. R. N. Dosh. '.
FOR SALE Twin I cylinder "Excel "Excelsior"
sior" "Excelsior" motorcycle 1916 model; used
very little; in first class condition.
Cheap for cash. Apply "to "A. I." care
Star office. : T 17-6t
. FOR SALE 1917 Ford touring car.
Best grade new top and two new tires.
Apply to J. J. Beard, North Magno Magnolia
lia Magnolia street (Teuton's old stand). 15-3t

FOR & ALE Six' second-hand Fords;
. real bargains ; come and loot at them.
' Auto Sales Company, Mack Taylor. ;

FOR SALE One horse colt, nine nineteen
teen nineteen months old; one automobile, one
surrey. Apply to Jay Heisler, 806
.Lime street. 12-6t
WANTED TO BUY A small home
of five or six rooms, with modern im improvements
provements improvements in good location in Ocala.
Can pay $200 down and $50 per quar quarter.
ter. quarter. Ad'dress, Box 1G4, city. f 12-6t
Remorse is really a
sour memory. Care
: I"
l for
your eyes NOW
any. oia age will pro
duce sweet recollections. -Dr.
K. J. Weihe,
Eyesight Specialist
Graduate Optometrist
With Weihe Co., Jewelers, Ocala, Fla.
Careful Estimates made on all Con Contract
tract Contract work. Gives More and Better
Work for he liloney lhan aay other
ccntrnctor In the city.
Arrival and Departure of passenger
The following schedule figures pub published
lished published as information and not guar guaranteed.
anteed. guaranteed. V"
f (Eastern Standard Time)
- .--. -.. f
Leave: :,. Arrive
3;50 am. J'cksonville-NewYork 2:50 am.
:5pm. 'Jacksonville v 3:26 pm.'
4;07 pm. Jacksonville v 5:10 p.m
'.. f Tampa
2:50 a.m Manatee '':V2tfO am.
( St. Petersburg ) v,
3:26 pm. Tampa-Manatee ? pin.
5:10 pm. Tampa-St. Petersburg 4:07 pm.
Leave : ;. v:4 ; ''. Arrive
212 pm Jacksonville-New Yo?k 3:15 am.
2:20 pm. J'ksonvilTe-G'inesville 3:35 pm.
6:42 am. J'ksonville-G'nesville 10:13 pm.
3:15 am. St. Pet'sbrg-Lakeland 2:12 am.
2135 pm. St. Pet;sbrg-Lakeland 2:00 pm.
7:10am. Dunnellon-Wilcox
7.40 am. Du'nellon-t.'kelantl 'll:03 pm.
3.25 pm. Homosassa. ... ( 1:45pm.
10;13 pm. ," Leesburg- 6:42 am.
4 45 pm. -Gainesville ll'rSO am.
.' Monday, Wednesday, Friday.
f?Tuesday, Thursday, Saturday. ;
Kelly's Odorless Dye for old and
faded shoes. Littles hoe Parlor. 6t



Mr. Kibler of Durinellon is spend spending
ing spending the day in Ocala. t
t :
Mr. John Roe of Jacksonville is a
visitor in the city for a few days.
Mr. Guy Miller, oneof the boys
Ocala cliams, is the guest of Mrs. E.
A.4 Osborne. .-
The war 13 over and we are now
using no substitutes in our famous
Butternut bread. Carter's Bakery, tf
- J
Mr. George Armstrong of Savan Savannah
nah Savannah is in the city for a few days, attending-to
A large shipment of JACOB'S
CANDIES, "Made Last Night."- just
received by express at the Anti Anti-Monopoly
Monopoly Anti-Monopoly Drug Store. 18-6t
;., The many friends of Mr. Reuben
Blalock are glad to learn that he has
returned to this city to again, make it
his home.
Mrs Edward Morgan, who has been
visiting her parents in Tampa, has
returned to Ocala and is now at the
home of Mrs. John Thompson on. Fort
King avenue.
' '..;''-'..
The home of Mr. and Mrs. W. H.
Thompson on North Main street was
gladdened on the 17th by the arrival
of a baby boy. ""His exact avoirdu avoirdupois
pois avoirdupois is nine pounds, and he will prob probably
ably probably be christened W. H. junior.
-; ':" :
. We guarantee to do your automo automobile
bile automobile repair work cheaper than any
other garage in town and guarantee guarantee-satisfaction
satisfaction guarantee-satisfaction on: top' of this. What
more need we say? Ocala Iron Works
Garage. 13-tf ,-'
Marcus Frank, one of the leading
merchants of Ocala, spent Monday in
Gainesville as the guest of R. F.
Brush, manager df the Wilson Com Company,'
pany,' Company,' Mr Frank is on his way to
New York? Gainesville Sun.
-Guy Miller, the stalwart soldier son
of Prof. Miller of Fairfield, is home
from the camps where he has been
busily training and working ever
since last summer. Guy was a good
soldier and made himself so neces.
sary that they; kept him at the camp
and nearly. all tne other, selected men
had gone home.
Kelly's Chain Lightning : Shoe
Cream, an absolutely guaranteed
dressing for white, gray and brown
kid shoes. -Little's Shoe Parlor. 18-6t
- -The young men will give a4 sub subscription
scription subscription dance Friday evening at the
Woman's Club, and they wish to ex extend
tend extend a cordial.' invitation to all of
their friends to be present. For those
who do not care to dance tableswill
be arranged for cardsJ The Univer University
sity University jsz- orchestra will furnish- the
music. : 7 .'' i? '.'?
News' has been received that Mr.
Robert Gray bf' Gainesville, who has
been with the A. E. P. in France, has
landed in; New York. "Bob" Gray
wiir be remembered as one of. the sur survivors
vivors survivors of the ill-fated Tuscania, and
after nearly fifteen '"months of active
service he has been invalided, home
and for the next two months will be
in. a Red Cross hospital in New York,
from where he will be transferred to
the base hospital nearest to Lis home
town. His many friends in Ocala hope
for. a rapid recovery and hopcv he will
be near enough to visit them on fur furlough.';.
lough.';. furlough.';. .. -, -.v. ',. 'V
, ... i v .-:.;
Ladies, we have another shipment
of those; Uoxbury Household Rubber
Gloves, sizes 6 to 8, at fifty cents" the
pair. Gerig's Drug Store". tf
. 1
The extension course in home eco economics
nomics economics conducted by Miss Donella
Griffin and Mrs Moorhead was well
attended yesterday. The subject,
"Starches," was thoroughly" discuss discussed
ed discussed and a demonstration in making
bread, peanut biscuit and rice and
cheese en casserole was watched with
the greatest interest. The subject this
afternoon is fruit and vegetables," ancf
Thursday afternoon will be given to
protein foods meats,' eggs, etc.
"Uncle Sam" -Is providing these les lessons
sons lessons for his homekeeprng wives ana
they are intensely interesting ana
practical." The time is 3 o'clock eve every
ry every afternoon this week the place 'the
Woman's Club and every woman. in
Ocala. is invited. L
Last evening Miss Elizabeth Camp
of Franklin, Va., ws the attractive
ficnoree at a movie party given by
Mrs. Clarence Camp at the Temple
theater. -After an hour and a half
spent wi th Norma Talmadge in "The
Forbidden City," which was thoroly
enjoyed by all., theguests went to the
home of Mr. Clarence Camp, where
dainty refreshments were served and
the evening was rounded out, in danc dancing..
ing.. dancing.. Among those friends who en enjoyed
joyed enjoyed Mrs. Camp's hospitality were
Misses Elizabeth- Camp, Elizabeth
Davis, Sue Moore, Blair Wood row,
Caroline Harriss, Mary Burford.
Mary Harriet. Livinarstoh, Mabel Mef Mef-fert,
fert, Mef-fert, Callie Gissendaner, Jlrs. C.7 H.
Lloyd and Messrs. Welsh Dewjey,
Frank Harris. Norton Davis, Joe
Borden, Whit Palmer," Holmes Wal Walters,
ters, Walters, Albert Harriss, Alfred Green;
John'Catts and Mrs. Clarence Camp.
Mr. Automobile Owner, look at this:
Carbon burned out of four cylinders!
for 3; six cylinders, $4, at the Ocala
Iron Works Garage. 13-tf


The city council held its usual
meeting last night, with all members
present. Mayor Chace wa also pres present.
ent. present. C. C. Bryant appeared in behalf of
Mr. W. R. Bryant and asked for the
exclusive right to sell lunches at the
Ocala high schooJl 'Matter was re referred
ferred referred to city attorney for opinion
as to whether same could be granted.
" Communication from Bell & Tur Turner,
ner, Turner, engineers, Tin regard .to render render-ing(the
ing(the render-ing(the city service for -1 economical
operation of the ."light' and water
plants read and ordered filed for in in-f
f in-f oramtion.
' Opinion of city attorney on widow's
exemption read and adopted.-
Reports of city manager, street
sirperintendent and plumbing inspec inspector
tor inspector read and filed for information.'
- The following report was read and
approved, upnyi motion of Councilman
. Ocala, Fla., March 10, 1919.
To the City Council. Ocala, Fla.:
, Gentlemen: We the undersigned
committee appointed to look into the
matter of current used by Mr. A. C.
Cobb, at his cotton ginj recommend
that Mr. Cobb have the option of
either, paying the minimum monthly
bill according to the' city's rules and
regulations or furnish his own trans transformers
formers transformers and pay for what he may
use. Signed:
A. T4. .Thomas,
v ; .A. A." .Winer.
4 B. Goldman.
Th, special committed t reported
sale .of the boiler at' the old' water
works plant to the McDowell Crate &
Lumber Co. for $ld00. x ;
Mr." Thomas, head of xthe depart department
ment department of public health, reported that
the street department ws very much
in. need of a large truck for hauling
lime. After" consideration of the mat matter
ter matter it was agreed, upon motion of Mr.
Goldman, that a committee m be ap appointed
pointed appointed by the president with power
to act to purchase a'truckJThe presi president
dent president thereupon appointed Messrs.
Thomas, Goldman and Winer as' such
committee. -c'
.The advisability of using fuel oil
at the light and water plant instead
6f wood was discussed and matter left
over for, further consideration.
)- :
It is reported that Billy Sunday,
the evangelist, is coming thru Ocala
on the Oklawalja trip. It might pay
to induce William to stay over night
and preach at our few hardened sin sinners.
ners. sinners.
.Kelly's white Heel .Edge" enamel
for the soles nd heels of white shoes.
Littles Shoe Parlor! 18-Gt
- KJenzo Creme insures clean teeth
and healthy, gums. Sold in Ocala :only
at Gerig's Drug Store. tf
Mr. F. W. Barse,' who was a resi resi-dent
dent resi-dent of this city for several years
previous to 1915, but who with Mrs.
Barse now'' makes his, home in New
Orleans, was circulating among his
old friends, today.
' j '" v """"
; Remember yo'.''. get quality service
at quantity price at ; the Ocala 1 Iroi
Works Garage. ; '"; 13-tf
:- 1
At the meeting of Tulula Lbdge
last night, Mr' G. W Paetke was giv given
en given the initiatory, degree in Odd Fel Fellowship.
lowship. Fellowship. Mr. Milligan from Rome,
Ga., was a -welcome visitor. 1
Jacob's, Chocolate Covered Brazil
Nuts,' the best on the, market. Anti Anti-Monop'oly
Monop'oly Anti-Monop'oly Drug Store. ;18-6t
Mrs. C. C. Bailey of Green Cove
Springs is in the city, the guest of
her sister. Miss Rena SmitH
W. U. Lane M. D., Physidan and
Surgeon, specialist Eye, Ear, Nose and
Throat. Law" Library w Building, Ocala,
Florida. I "' tf
Mr. Joe Malever is: home frpm his
trip to. New York. s :
J mr i 1 fm
.. v.-
1 Large supply of Pyles and Gist
seed corn -best grown, for this sec section.
tion. section. Also rice, guber and chufa seed.
Phone 435. V'-'-
Have your tire vulcanized unless it is
in such condition as to justify the, ex expense.
pense. expense. I have had ten-years' exper experience
ience experience in this linei v Yours for service.
(St) Phones 438 and 76. Ocala, Fla.
; m. V
People with bad backs and weak
kidneys are "apt to feel old at sixty.
Many old folks eay. DoanV Kidney
Pills help them keep young: .Here's
an Ocala case.
J. E. Hays,, N. Magnolia St, says:
"I was bothered a great deal with a
pain across the small of my back. I
was unable to do any lifting or stoop stooping,
ing, stooping, for intense pains' would shoot
through me. My kidneys were irregu irregular
lar irregular in action. and the secretions were
scanty and highly colored. This trou trouble
ble trouble annoyed me a great deaL I, re received
ceived received excellent benefit- as soon as I
began using Doan's Kidney 'Pills and
in a short time,'1 1 was well. I have
taken this medicine when I have felt
any symptoms of kidney trouble re returning
turning returning and it has never failed to
stop them quickly.?
Price 60c. at all dealers. Don't
simply ask for a kidney remedy get
Doan's Kidney. Pills-the same .that
Mr. Hays had. 'Foster-Milburm Co
Mfgs BufTalo, N. Y. Adv. 2

There will be a special meeting of
Dickison Chapter," U. D. C Wednes Wednesday
day Wednesday afternoon at 4 o'clock at the home
cf Mrs. R. B. 'Bullock. All member
are urged to attend.
Mrs. S. R. Whaley,
.Corresponding Secretary..

' Particulars as to obtaining the
sixty dcllars bonus for discharged
men can be had by applying to the
undersigned. D. Niel Ferguson,
Chairman Civilian Relief Committee,
' American Red Cross, Ocala, Fla.
A special meeting of the stockhold stockholders
ers stockholders of the Marion Hardware Company
will be held at the office of the com company,
pany, company, at Ocala, Florida, 7:30 p. m.,
Tuesday. April 8th, 1919.
Signed: J. M. Thomas,
19-wed-2t Secretary and Treasurer.
Have your tire vulcanized unless it is
in such condition as to justify the ex expense.
pense. expense. I have had ten years' exper experience
ience experience in this line. Yours for service.
(3t) Phones 438 and 76. Ocala. Fla.
v You will read the legislative news
published in this newspaper during
April and May, but for the most com complete
plete complete .report published read the Flor Florida
ida Florida Times-Union: Send $1 today to
the Times-Union for a subscription
to the. daily and Sunday Times-Union
from March 20th to June 5lh. 12-8t
Atlantic MoSel
Hay and Uogaa Sta Jacksonville, Fla.
All railroad ticket of flees In building,
center of everything All modern im im-prdvtnnents.
prdvtnnents. im-prdvtnnents. First class La every par particular.
ticular. particular. .Rates, one person, $1 to $1.50:
two, persons, $2 to $2.50. Bath $1.50, $2:
twopeople. $2.50. $3.
4-y li. FRANK PIERCE. Prop. .,

The First to New, Yorli r.larliel The First


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Besides being prepared t do all kinds of mechanical repair repairing,
ing, repairing, -we have expert electricians for rebuilding the electrical
apparatus on your car. A complete, stock of repair parts for
the Chevrolet always on hand. We have the best equipped
repair shop in Florida.
cala iron wnns gauagiz:
Main-Sf. Ocala, .Florida

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You should patronize the progressive rpert-aatits who advertise In ther
conimnn and save yoir?c!f money. ALw h! m Ocala and Marion gTO :.'

Read .the Star Want Ads. It pay

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Onilno Flannel 23c ycL

flnit iTf ioon, rt0lff Ilea's Scel:s per pair 10 ccnls
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Colrjale's Talcum Powders at 15c.
Caslnnerc Boqae! Soap at 10c.

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Glnoliams 20c yd.
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