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gT A P
Weather Forecast: Local showers
tonight and Tuesday.
OGALA, FLORIDA, MONDAY, APRIL 7, 1919.
- VOL. 2G, NO. 85
S SEEM TO
Indications are That Disagreements
in the Peace Conference are
Approaching an End
Paris, April 7. The peace confer conference
ence conference commission on reparation and
damage today adopted a provisional
report upon various forms of damage
and methods of valuation. The re report
port report was presented by the first sub sub-commission
commission sub-commission of the commission.
GETTING READY FOR THE GER GERMANS
MANS GERMANS Paris, April 7. Paul Butasta, gen general
eral general secretary of the peace conference,
went to Versailles today to prepare
for the arrival of the German plen plenipotentiaries.
ipotentiaries. plenipotentiaries. It is probable that the
preparatory meetings will take place
in the former meeting room of the
supreme council and that the treaty
will be signed in the main-palace at
Paris, April 7. The president's
condition was improved this morning
but by direction of Rear Admiral
Grayson, his physician,' Mr. Wilson
will remain in his room today, at attending
tending attending no meetings. He hopes to be
able to resume his work Tuesday.
ARRIVED AT AGREEMENT,
Paris, April 6. (Havas). -The
council of four on Saturday reached
an agreement on the principles of the
indemnities and reparations to be
paid by Germany and examination of
the details will begin immediately,
the newspapers say. It ia not believ believed
ed believed there will be any disagreement as
to details, and it is indicated that the
text of the, financial terms will be
finished during the week.
READY BY EASTER V
Paris, April ,C. The preliminary
peace treaty will be ready by Easter
and the. Germans will be asked to
ccme and sign it at the end of April
or the-, beginning of May, Premier
Lloyd George; of Great Britain de declared
clared declared ; in an interview today with
Stephane Lauzanne, editor' of te
That Opposition to the League of
Nations is Crumbling
Washington, April 7. In a state statement
ment statement last night declaring that a
careful observed "cannot fail to note
that opposition to the league of na nations
tions nations is rapidly crumbling'. Homer
S. Cummings, chairman of the demo democratic
cratic democratic national committee, reproduced
extracts from a speech delivered by
Senator Lodge, in 1906, to show the
attitude of the republican leader at
that time toward the negotiation of
treaties by the president without ad advance
vance advance consultation with the Senate.
Statements issued by opponents of
the league, Mr. Cummings said, are
less sweeping in their character and
carry the implication that when the
time comes for ratification the treaty
will be resisted by a very small mi minority.
nority. minority. x. NOT ENOUGH
Berlin, April 7. -A staff officer of
the German army, writing in the
Lokal Anzeiger, submits figures com compiled
piled compiled from official casualty lists to
show thirty-two thousand officers and
more than four million, three hundred
and thirty thousand soldiers were kill killed,
ed, killed, wounded or missing, out of the
ten million, one hundred and seventy seventy-eight
eight seventy-eight thousand who actually fought at
JUNE EDWARD LUFFMAN
Several weeks ago Mr. and Mrs. J.
M. Luff man brought their little son to
Ocala from Titusville to place him in
a physician's care. The little one was
seriously ill-with pneumonia and eve every
ry every attention and skill known to med medical
ical medical science was given, but all was in
vain and the little boyt died Saturday
afternoon. The body was prepared
for burial by E. C. Jordan & Co., and
interment was made yesterday after afternoon
noon afternoon at 3 o'clock at Anthony, Rev.
Martin officiating. The many friends
of Mr. and Mrs. Luffman sympathize
with them in the loss of their bright
little boy, June Edward, age four
If it is an automobile or marine en engine
gine engine and you want SERVICE phone
93 or come to Bouvier's Garage. We
are prepared to handle any job. The
prices are right and satisfaction
guaranteed. Marshall Bouvier, Mam
TO MAKE UP
People Said to be Ready to Submit
Territorial Dispute With
Poland to Plebiscite
London, April 7. The Ukrainians
are willing to cease fighting the Poles
if a plebiscite to decide ownership of
the territory in dispute between the
two republics is arranged under con control
trol control of the Entente, according to a
statement by Premier Holubovitch of
West Ukraine, quoted in a Vienna
dispatch to the Mail.
PASSAGE OF TROOPS
Over German Railways Will Save
Much Time to Allies
(Associated Press) -Spa,
Belgium, Saturday, April 5
The argument on the transfer of Pol Polish
ish Polish troops from France to Poland
signed here last night will calm Ger German
man German public opinion, Mathias Erzber Erzber-ger,
ger, Erzber-ger, "the chairman of the German ar armistice
mistice armistice commission, declared in an in interview.
terview. interview. The German representative,
however, said that the passage of the
Polish troops by train through Ger Germany
many Germany might provoke trouble where
the population is over excited. If
such incident occurred, he added, the
Allies would claim the right to land
ill the troops at Danzig.. Herr"Erz Herr"Erz-berger
berger Herr"Erz-berger said he believed the transfer
of the troops would take two months.
TO BE LOOKED AFTER
Washington, April 7. An exten extensive
sive extensive program for caring for disabled
soldiers after discharge, is announced
by the war risk insurance, bureau,
which has charge of this work.
Twenty-one hospitals are already in
use and the war department has turn
ed over seven camp hospitals for the
care of disability cases. These will
be improved out of the nine million
dollar fund provided by Congress.
When treatment in hospitals of the
war department fails to restore dis disabled
abled disabled soldiers to such condition that
they are fit for active service, and
they are discharged, the work of the
war risk insurance bureau begins.
Ail soldiers ten per cent disabled
from causes suffered on duty, are en
titled to compensation and treatment
by this bureau. Any man disabled in
service and discharged may apply to
the nearest public health station. Men
who, after discharge, develop physical
disability attributable to military ser service,
vice, service, are entitled to treatment.
FLORIDANS WILL SEE
A CAPTURED U-BOAT
Washington, April 7. One of the
five surrendered German submarines
en route to the United States is the
U-88, a small type submarine, and
will be send to Savannah. Jackson
ville, Tampa, Pensacola, Key West,
Mobile and New Orleans for exhibi exhibition.
tion. exhibition. From" New Orleans it will pro
ceed up the Mississippi, then back
and through the Panama canal to the
To the Commissioners of Marion
County: Following is a general report
of the work accomplished by me in
this county during the month of
Present number of demonstrators
in the county, 10; number of corn
club boys, 15; number of peanut club
boys, 8; number of pig club boys, 90;
number of visits made to demonstra demonstrators,;
tors,; demonstrators,; number of visits made to pig
club boys, 8; number of visits made
to other farms, 159; number of farm farmers
ers farmers met and conferred with on road,
25; number of farmers met and con conferred
ferred conferred with in town, 60; number of
bulletins and circulars distributed, 50;
letters written, 150 number of hogs
inoculated, 257;' number of farmers'
meetings held, 1; number of visits
made by specialists, 5. Purpose of
such visits, educational and getting
data on crops of different kinds and
on forestry. Number of miles trav traveled
eled traveled by rail, 254; by team or auto, 726.
This report does not give a com complete
plete complete report of all work that has been
done in this office as the assistant has
been looking after the club work and
I have not received his report in full
for the month.- However, I will say
that the club work has been pro progressing
gressing progressing very nicely and we have
been delivering some fine pigs to the
boys and will deliver quite a number
next week. Harvey Blackburn,
Pepona Tonic. tf
Other Parts of Germany, However,
Show But Little if Any Respite
Nuremberg, Bavaria, April 7. The
Bavarian national conference of so social
cial social democrats here voted forty-twb
Id eight against the introduction of a
soviet republic in Bavaria.
TROOPS ARE NEUTRAL
Munich, April 7. (By the Asso Associated
ciated Associated Press.) The troops here ex express
press express sympathy with the soviet cause
but declare their intention to main maintain
tain maintain neutrality and prevent rioting.
They will not protect the diet build building,
ing, building, which is armed with machine
HAS OBTAINED NO HOLD
Berlin, April. 7. (By the Asso Associated
ciated Associated Pressr.) There has been no
news here concerning the situation in
Munich since the early exciting oc occurences.
curences. occurences. From such news as has
reached Berlin, however, it seems
probable- that a soviet government
has not yet been proclaimed is any
way as official or binding.' j
DUSSELDORF IS DELIRIOUS
Dusseldorf, April 7. (By the As Associated
sociated Associated Press.) Radical demands
have been formulated by the work workmen's
men's workmen's organization here in its politi political
cal political general strike. The demands in include
clude include the immediate release of politi political
cal political prisoners, the elimination of
"class justice," the demobilization of
military forces, coalition with the
Russian soviet government and the
surrender of the Ebert-Schneidman
government to the council of the re republic.
public. republic. The threat that the newly ar arrived
rived arrived supply of food from the En Entente
tente Entente will be withheld in event of a
strike was met by a counter threat
that the men won't resume work until
food is forthcoming.
ESSEN'S LIGHTS ARE OUT
Essen, Sunday, April. 6. (By the
Associated Press.) The strike here
shows little change today. The. street
car-employes have voted to join. the
Krupp. workers, and the city's trans transportation
portation transportation system is at a standstill.
Also there are no lights on account of
the firemen's strike.
EASTERN STAR AT TAMPA
Ocala Chapter, Order of Eastern
Star, has reason to be proud of the
fine showing of members at the
Grand Chapter session held in Tampa
during the past week.
Standing in the receiving line of
grand officers at the reception last
Wednesday evening were our past
matron, Mrs. Alice Yonce, grand
Martha, and our past patron, Mr. C.
E. Connor, past grand patron. Other
Ocala members present were Mrs.
Isabelle Wesson, worthy matron;
Mrs. Julie Weihe, associate conduc-(
tress; Mrs. Hattie Webb, haplain;
Miss Julia Webb, Esther; Mrs. Erin
Lucas, organist; Mr. Lester Lucas,
sentinel; Mrs. Emma Burnett and
Mrs. Emily Webb, past matrons, and
Messrs. A. E. Burnett and B. C.
Webb, past patrons, and Mrs. Ida
Tampa chapter had made great
preparation for entertaining the
Grand Chapter at this, its fifteenth
annual session, and splendid enter entertainment
tainment entertainment was furnished.
The grand reception was held Wed Wednesday
nesday Wednesday evening, April 3rd, in the re reception
ception reception room of the Tampa Bay hotel.
A good orchestra, and several songs
by fine soloists, one of whom .was
Mr. Lester Lucas, added much to the
enjoyment of the hundreds of Eastern
Stars present. After the reception
several little girls in fairy-like cos costumes
tumes costumes danced with charming grace.
All meetings of the Grand Chapter
were held in the Casino.
Ocala chapter is made especially
proud thru honors conferred upon
Mrs. Alice Yonce, she being appoint appointed
ed appointed to fill the chair of Grand Ruth.
Several members returned to Ocala
or the noon train Saturday, while
others went to St. Petersburg to at attend
tend attend the dedication ceremonies of the
Masonic home and orphanage which
took place ther today. This institu institution
tion institution received a gift of $4000 from the
Grand Chapter, O. E. S., of which
sum Ocala chapter furnished a very
All who attended enjoyed them themselves
selves themselves very much, and hope to at attend
tend attend the sixteenth session which will
le held the second week in April,
li20, at Lakeland.
We now have a complete line of the
famous Seneca Folding Scout Cam Cameras;
eras; Cameras; all sizes; prices from $6 to $15
each. Anti-Monopoly Drug Store, tf
LLOYO GEORGE IS
HOT FOR LEW
British Premier Has Not Advised the
Recognition of Redhanded Chief
of the Bolsheviki
Washington, April 1 Lord Read Reading,
ing, Reading, British ambassador, authorized
the statement today that the sugges suggestions
tions suggestions that Premier Lloyd George had
advised the recognition of Lenine and
Trotzky were wholly unfounded.
Washington, April 7. Advices
leaching the state department today
indirectly from Vienna said a com communist
munist communist revolution seemed imminent in
OVERAWED BY THE ALLIES
London, April 7. There has been
an improvement in conditions at
Kandalaksha at the base of the Kola
peninsula on the White sea side, it is
announced in an official dispatch from
Murmansk under date of Saturday.
A rising of Finns, Karlenians and
Bolsheviki. haa been planned on a
lirge scale, the account states, but
the annour cement of reinforcement
for the Allies en route and other mil military
itary military preparations taken to meet the
situation overawed, the leaders.
COMMUNIST POWER COLLAPSED
Vienna, April 7. The Hungarian
communist government in Budapest
has been overthrown according to
rumors current in official circles, the
newspapers say. Bela Kun, foreign
minister, is reported to have been as assassinated.
sassinated. assassinated. The reports don't say
whether the attempted revolution in
Budapest was organized by socialists
or bourgeoise parties.
Y. M. C. A. WORK
Plans Made for a County Organiza Organization
tion Organization of this Most Useful and
A very interesting session of a
representative group of men from all
over Marion county was held in the
beard of trade rooms in Ocala last
Mr. J. H. Taylor, who is chairman
cf the committee for the organization
of a county Y. M. C. A., presented
plans and details for carrying rout
the campaign for the funds for this
organization. O. E. Maple, state sec secretary,
retary, secretary, Jacksonville, and S. K. Hunt,
field secretary for central Florida,
were present and explained the nature
and work of a county Y. M. C. A.
In view of the importance of this
movement for the welfare of the boys
and young men of Marion county Mr.
Taylor gives out some interesting in in-foramtion
foramtion in-foramtion concerning the plans of the
county Y. M. C. A. "This phase of
the great organiaztion," says Mr.
Taylor, "is not new but has been in
existence since 1875. The develop development
ment development has been slower than that along
the lines of city and college organi organization
zation organization but its method of work in all
these years has been so thoroughly
tried out that it is no longer an ex experiment.
periment. experiment. In the last three or four
years the spread of the county Y. M.
C. A. has been almost marvelous and
tht greatest period of development
has been since war was declared in
ll14. At the present time the state
of Maine has undertaken the largest
program of county organiaztion of
any state in the Union. In one large
campaign they are raising $350,000
for the entire state, which includes
funds for local organization in six sixteen
teen sixteen counties.
"Marion county business men are
thinking seriously these days of re
adjusting," continued Mr. Taylor j
"A out our obligations to the boys of
cur various communities. We have
very wisely thought seriously about
material development of our county
and have very patriotically given
generously to the great war move movements
ments movements during the past two years but
there is no doubt in the minds of
those who are thinking seriously
about the boy problems of the day
that the time is now come for us to
make a forward movement for the
welfare of our home boys. This cam campaign
paign campaign in Marion county for funds for
a county Y. M. C. A. is entirely a
home work campaign. The money
will be raised, collected and 'entirely
expended by a local committee who
will have. full authority for the man management
agement management and promotion of the Y. M.
C. A. work. The amount asked of the
Marion county citizens is $6000,
which includes the expense of the
county work and a share in the ex expense
pense expense of the state-wide-association
work in return for which our own
county will receive constant and effic efficient
ient efficient service from the parent associa association."
tion." association." We have a limited supply of Velvet
Beans for sale. Better buy now, ai
I they are scarce. Smith Grocery Co. tf
TENTH WEEK OF
In Lawrence, Mass on Account of
Strike, 3Iarked by a Violent
Lawrence, Mass., April 7. Riotine
marked by promiscuous firing by
strike sympathizers and police ODened
the tenth week of the textile strike
here today. The outbreak occurred
at 7 o'clock a few hours after the
city had been stirred by a bomb ex
plosion in a tenement house in the
mill district. Early reports state
none were injured by the shooting,
although several rioters and police policemen
men policemen were injured by clubs, stones
ESTIMATE OF THE
Paris, April 6. The Russian gov
ernment at Omsk, headed by Admiral
Kolchak, is steadily growing in pow
er, according to advices received by
the Russian commissioners here. Boris
A. Bakhmatieff, Russian ambassador
to the' United States, said yesterday
the Kolchak government has an army
cf two hundred thousand, and Gener General
al General Denekine, in the Caucasus, has an another
other another of two hundred thousand, while
the Bolsheviki have an army which
has been variously estimated, but is
probably five hundred thousand. All
these forces, Kakhmatieff declare, are
FATAL EXPLOSION" ON
A SUBMARINE CHASER
Key West, April 6, Clarence G.
Clofer, of Excelsior, Minn., chief
machinist's mate, and William
Hughes, of Brooklyn, machinist's
mate, are dead, another seriously in injured
jured injured and four others slightly hurt
from a gasoline tank explosion yes yesterday
terday yesterday on the submarine chaser 205.
ANOTHER BRANCH OF
Maxwell Factory Takes the Lead in
Employees Wrelfare Movement and
Makes Half a Thousand Returned
Returned "Soldies Nucleus for So Social
cial Social Activities.
Detroit, April 5. There is a per persistent
sistent persistent movement among the great
manufacturing plants here to give
more serious attention to the welfare
and congenial surroundings of their
' This is partly as a reward for the
heroic achievements of labor during
eighteen months of war work and
partly to bring employer and em employee
ployee employee on a more friendly basis. The
Maxwell Motor Co. is taking a very
active interest in this new era of mu mutual
tual mutual welfare.
"There was a time when the pres president
ident president "of an automobile factory knew
every foreman and many of the men
in his plant. That was about ten
years ago. Today the industry has
swept to such unexpected limits thai
ninety per cent on the payroll do not
know the general manager to see
him." This was the statement of W.
Ledyard Mitchell, president of the
Maxwell Motor ,Co., at a recent gath gathering
ering gathering of employees.
"The Maxwell company is out to
change these conditions. It is our in intention
tention intention to bring our great big fac factory
tory factory family closer together. We want
the men over in the choking foun foundries
dries foundries to feel they are good for some something
thing something besides sweating. We want our
girls and office employees to come to
work with a smile. We want mutual
satisfaction to exist."
The first move along these lines
came last week when the Maxwell
officials and -employees, with their
families made up an immense theater
party. There were, no box seats or
evening clothes. All sat together and
in one particular row there were two
high salaried officials, a shop foreman
and a riveter all accompanied by
Captain Frank Tinney's "Atta Boy"
was the name of the show. The work
being done by the Maxwell company
is what the army calls morale work
the very department to which Captain
Tinney had been assigned to until re recently.
cently. recently. To encourage the factory officials
in the first step, Captain Tinney and
his oversea veterans put on a spec special
ial special entertainment for the automobile
workers- Although Tinney's name is
built on a minstrel burnt-cork repu reputation
tation reputation at the New York Winter Gar Garden,
den, Garden, he is an effective and convincing
He organized his present company
for the single purpose of giving-jobs
to 100 jobless sailors and soldiers.
Including five Croix de Guerre heroes,
this troupe of trench-scarred Yanks
Growers and All Those Interested
Urged to Gather at Board of Trade
Room to Discuss Proposed Legis Legis-lation.
lation. Legis-lation. There will be a meeting of ritrns
fruit' growers in the Marion Ctmntv
Board of Trade room, in the Ocala
House block, tonight at 8 o'clock. The
meeting will be for the nuroose of
discussing proposed legislation ef
fecting the citrus industry in Florida,
view a view to taking such action as
necessary to secure the passage of
bills in the session of the legislature,
wnicn opens in Tallahassee tomorrow.
Mr. A. R. Sandlin, formerly, manager
of the sub-exchange in Ocala, is com coming
ing coming from Orlando for the meeting,
called at his request. All grove own owners
ers owners in this section of the state, and
all persons interested in the future of
citrus fruits, are urged to be present.
Louis H. Chazal, secretary of the
board of trade, as soon as he was ad advised
vised advised this morning of Mr. Sandlin'a
desire to have the meeting, got busy
at once with the telephone, and has
notified as many growers as he could,
in the city, and in Citra, Mcintosh,
Eastlake. Lake "Weir. Candler and
Summerfield. The meeting has been
at ranged on very short notice, but it
is hoped that there will be a large at attendance
tendance attendance in spite of this.
SOUTH AFRICA'S STRIKE
Johannesburg, South Africa, April
7. The strike here has been settled
and terms are now being drafted be
tween the parties to the controversy.
If They Had Won, They Would Have
Cut the Heart Out of
Berne, Thursday, April 3 (French
wireless service.) Mathias Erzberg Erzberg-er,
er, Erzberg-er, chairman of the German armistice
commission, and a member of the
German government ,was accused of
being the author of a document writ
ten in 1914, showing that Germany's
peace terms, if she won, would include
large annexations and indemnities.
Herr Landauer, a representative of
the Munich Soldiers' and Workmen's
Council, declared in a speech at Augs Augsburg,
burg, Augsburg, Bavaria, according to a dis
patch to the Frankfort Zeitung.
Landauer, who was speaking at a
meeting in memory of Kurt Eisner,
the late Bavarian premier, said he
had a copy of the document.
Landauer at first refused to give
the name of the author except that he
was still a member of the govern
ment. Finally, however, he said that
the person to whom he alluded was
Among the peace terms mentioned
in the document, Landauer said,
Annexation of Belgium, French
Normandy and several towns on the
southeastern coast of England.
Annexation of the territories on the
eastern frontier of Germany, which
have since become separate states.
Establishment of a large German
Payment of a war indemnity cal calculated
culated calculated to cover Germany's expenses
during the first ten months of the
war as well as the entire German
debt before the war. Herr Landauer
asserted these terms were approved
in principle by General von Falken Falken-hayn,
hayn, Falken-hayn, General von Moltke and Admir
al von Tirpitz.
have the liveliest show of the year
and are now en route to the Pacific
They were hailed with whistles and
flying flags in Detroit and Captain
Tinney received many invitations to
speak to industrial gatherings. A
parade was arranged by the Max Maxwell
well Maxwell officials and battlefield veterans
were escorted to the big plant by the
factory band and a guard of honor of
200 returned Maxwell soldiers. Cap Captain
tain Captain Tinney drove one of the powerful
artillery tractors manufactured by
the Maxwell company.
Using the tractor as a speaking'
platform the officer-comedian deliver delivered
ed delivered a thrilling talk to nearly five thou thousand
sand thousand automobile employees, calling
them the "men and women that built
the stuff that won the war." "Men,
stick to your flag and your job and
your boss," he urged, "and they will
stick to you." 4
The Rebekahs will meet this eve evening
ning evening at 8 o'clock at the Odd Fellows
hall. Sirs. Mamie Whitley, N. G.
Miss Eloise Bouvier, Sec'y.
Jacob's glace fruits. Anti-Monopolj.
OCALA EVENING STAR, 3 ION DAY, APRIL 7, 1919
OCALA EVENING STAR
Published Every Day Except Sunday by
STAR PUBLISHING COMPANY
' OF OCALA, FLA.
R. R. Carroll, Preirfdent
P. V. keaveacood, Secretary-Treasurer
J. H. Benjamin, Editor
Entered at Ocala. Fla.j -vostofflce &
OaafneM Of flea .Five-Oae
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It was two years ago Sunday morn morning
ing morning that the United States of Amer America
ica America declared war on Germany, and in
a little more than nineteen months
our hundred million power, of brain
and brawn crushed the Hun re resistance.
sistance. resistance. Hungarian revolution seems to
have fallen thru itself.
Wonder why Herb Felkel let them
print his picture in the paper.
Well, the squabbling in the peace
conference pleases the Germans,
. -The legislature meets tomorrow.
What it will do to us, only the Lord
Knows and he won't tell.
Dr. R. T. Weaver, formerly of
Ocala, later county demonstrator in
Pasco, is now agricultural agent for
. Another reason why we think Joe
barman wrote that message is be
cause it starts out like one of Ar
thur Brisbane's editorials.
. The moonshine still will find a dire
enemy in the airplane. You may an annoy
noy annoy Uncle Sam for awhile, but he al
ways gets you in the end.
With all Henry Watterson's talent
and fine qualities, his friends ,will
have to admit that prejudice has ob
scured his judgment in his criticisms
of President Wilson.
:It is prognosticated that the legis legislature
lature legislature will put one or two crimps in
tne state board of neaitn. A new
president would help the board more
than almost anything else.
, Blessed is the good Methodist
brother who fills up on chicken wings,
thereby allowing his pastor, to feast
on the more succulent parts; he shall
wear wings in the hereafter.
. We are not sure but we would give
"Prance that land to the Rhine, if in
deed we did not go some further. further.-Tampa
Tampa further.-Tampa Tribune.
We are darn sure we would.
Regarding a constitutional conven
tion, the Gainesville Sun says: "With
an amendment favorable to woman's
HEN WAN BE SOME
PLACE WHERE fUEV DO
BETTER JO& PCKiTtNO
THfeN MVAfrTT VJB DO M
"THIS OFPiCE, BOT CANT
PiviO IT ON TH I S
rilCKY IS THE STAR'S DEVIL
( PiviO IT ON THIS
rights, which we favor, we cannot, for
the life of us, see why we should
spend a hundred thousand dollars for
a constitutional convention. 'A shackle
that binds us to the past eh? And
pray tell us what is the matter with
the past ? A constitution is, at best,
only an organic law. It prescribes our
form of government and then, for the
most part, grants powers on the one
hand and limits them on the other.
For our part, we are opposed to this
unnecessary expense. The people are
already taxed enough. We do not
need a new constitution. We want
one that 'shackles' us. Not one with
The Literary Digest has been tak taking
ing taking a nation-wide press poll on the
leagueof nations. It finds that of
1377 daily papers in the United
States, 718 favor the league, 181 are
against it and 418 are for it condi conditionally.
tionally. conditionally. The papers for it have a.
circulation of nearly ten million,
those against four million, three hun hundred
dred hundred thousand, and those for it con conditional
ditional conditional nearly seven million. The
Hearst papers are against it, but a
majority of democratic and republi republican
can republican papers are either outspoken for
it, or for it conditionally.
It is reported from Tallahassee
that the legislature will try to re
organize the national guard of the
state. This is one of the things that
might be left to the legislature of
1921. No use for the state to make
any plans until it knows what the
federal government will do. And the
boys who come back this summer
won't want to drill any more for a
couple of years, anyhow.
Most of our state schools advertise
ir. the Star, and of course we give
them write-ups. If they were not able
to advertise, we would give them a
little puff once in a while anyhow, for
they are good schools and deserve
praise. But when a college in an another
other another state that never gives us a line
of advertising sends in copy for a
free write-up, we can't help wishing
we had its gall.
In Joe Earman's forecast of Gov.
Catts' message it is seen that the
governor is strangely silent on the
proposition to abolish the convict
lease system, although he is urging
the abolition of bond trustees. Pa Pa-latka
latka Pa-latka News.
Oh, well, Joe couldn't think of eve everything.
rything. everything. One disadvantage about breaking
up state organizations in the army,
and mixing men from Seattle to Mi Miami
ami Miami in the same company is to make
it comparatively safe for any soldier
in a small community to tell lies
about his military jcareer. Sit up to
the modest heroes.
State Treasurer Luning makes a
compact but complete report of Flor
ida finances in the Sunday morning
papers. He calculates that the state
will need appropriations footing up
almost fifteen million dollars to pay
its expenses for the next two years.
It is growing more evident every
day that in Europe a policy of watch
ful waiting does not lead to success.
Will the Times-Union kindly in inform
form inform us when watchful -waiting ever
led to success in America.
Tampa Tribune seems to be in
doubt whether the men of Tampa,
despite Billy Sunday's preaching, will
be saved. We -heard the other day
that a number of Tampa men had
signed the petition for. Mendenhall's
Washington correspondent says
that if Champ Clark is elected demo democratic
cratic democratic minority leader of the House,
the administration 3 will be between
two fires. Sometimes, however, the
We have heard, a number of men
who have always been good demo democrats
crats democrats say that they will not vote in
the next primary unless its rules are
greatly changed. They prefer to
leave themselves independent.
What right has Governor Allen of
Kansas to think he should dictate to
southern growers how much cotton
they shall plant? They have not in
terfered with Kansas wheat and corn
The Ocala Star is ready to bet
President Wilson pardons Debs. If he
does we will vote the republican
ticket. Tampa Tribune.
It would be no worse than his in interference
terference interference in the Mooney case.
The wet men who are trying to
stop national prohibition remind us
of a bull trying to block a track
against a locomotive. Ten years
from today, America will have for forgotten
gotten forgotten the saloon.
Among the six thousand troops
from overseas who landed in Boston
Friday from France were two patri patriotic
otic patriotic and efficient Marion, county boys
John Tarver of Ocala and Alonzo
Ray of Kendrick.
The United Daughters of the Con
federacy will meet in Tampa next
. M fit X.
vonr. ki- 1'aso. ivansas vity .uiu
Birmingham were candidates for the
nonor, but lost to our Florida city.
Considerable disappointment is ex
pressed over the fact that Billy Sun
day will not come to St. Petersburg,
but we can be consoled in the knowl knowledge
edge knowledge that neither is he going any anywhere
where anywhere else in Florida. He will de devote
vote devote his time after the close of the
Tampa meeting to a speaking cam campaign
paign campaign for the government in behalf
of the Victory Loan. St. Petersburg
Now, doesn't that just beat the
deuce for low. Editor of the Times
says it will console the people of St.
Petersburg, who can't be saved, to
know that nobody else in Florida can
be, either. We don't believe the St.
Petersburgers are that mean.
It there is not plenty of cotton next
year, it will not be the fault of south southern
ern southern farmers. They can raise enough
to clothe half the world, but it isn't
right to -ask them to raise it at a loss.
They lost money on it last year, not notwithstanding
withstanding notwithstanding the fact that millions of
people are going half naked.
OCALA FRATERNAL ORDERS
ORDER Or JtSASTERN STAR
Ocala Chapter No. 29, O. E. S.,
meets at Yonge's hall the second and
fourth Thursday evenings of each
month at 8 o'clock.
Mr. Isabel Wesson, W. M.
Mrs. Susan Cook, Secretary.
WOODMEN OF THE WORLD
Fort King Camp No. 14 meets at
K. of P. hall at 8 p. m. every sec second
ond second and fourth Friday. Visiting sov sovereigns
ereigns sovereigns are always welcome.
W. W. Stripling, C. C.
Chas. K. Sage, Clerk.
Tulula Lodge No. 22, I. O. O. F.,
meets every Tuesday evening in the
Odd Fellows' hall on the third floor of
the Star ooffice building at 8 o'clock
promptly. A warm welcome always
extended to visiting brothers.
Joer Potter, N. G.
J. D. McCaskill, Secretary.
OCALA LODGE NO. 286. B. P. O. E.
Ocala Lodge No. 286, Benevolent
and Protective Order of Elks, xnets
the second and fourth Tuesday eve evenings
nings evenings in each month. Visiting breth brethren
ren brethren always welcome. Club house oppo opposite
site opposite postofSee, east side.
J. H. Spencer, E. R.
E. J. Crock, Secretary.
KNIGHTS OF PYTHIAS
Ocala Lodge No. 19. Conventions
held every Monday evening at 8
at the Castle Hall, over the G. C.
Greene Co. drugstore. A cordial wel welcome
come welcome to visiting brothers.
W. W. Stripling, C. C.
Chas. K. Sage, K. of R. & S.
MARION-DUNN MASONIC LODGE
Marion-Dunn Lodge No. 19, F. & A.
M., meets on the first and third
Thursday evenings of each month at
8 o'clock until further notice.
H. O. Cole, W. M.
Jake Brown, Secretary.
MIRIAM REBEKAH LODGE NO. 15
, Miriam Rebekah Lodge No. 15
meets the first and third Monday eve evenings
nings evenings in each month in the Odd Fel Fellows
lows Fellows hall at 8 o'clock.
Mrs. W. T. Whitley, N. G.
Eloise Bouvier, Secretary.
' Arrival and Departure of passenger
trains at OCALA UNION STATION.
The following schedule figures pub published
lished published as information and not guar guaranteed.
anteed. guaranteed. (Eastern Standard Time)
SEABOARD AIR LINE RAILROAD
2:50 am. J'ksonrllle-NewYdrk
5:10 pm. Tampa-St Petersburg
ATLANTIC COAST LINE RAILROAD
2:12pm J'cksonvllle-New York 3:15 am.
2:20 pm. J'ksonville-G'lnesvllle 3:35 pm.
6:42 am. Jksonvllle-Gnesvllle 10:13 pm.
3:15 am.. St. Pet'sbrg-Lakeland 2:12 am.
3:35 pm. St. Pet'abrg-L-a Iceland 2:00 pm.
7:10 am. Dunnellon-Wilcox
7.40am. Du'nellon-L.'keland 11:03pm.
3:25 pm. Homosassa 1:45 pm.
10:13 pm. Leesburg 6:42 am.
4:45 pm Gainesville 11:50 am.
Monday, Wednesday, Friday.
Tuesday, Thursday, Saturday.
EAT AT THE
j GREEK- AMERICA!! CAFE
A la CARTE SERVICE j
; Everything in the Market I
I Best Rome Cooking ;
; Quick Service ;
C Jeff ers
: H. D.Baxter
J Phone 272
J 114 S. Magnolia St., Next to
Clarkson Hardware Store. Z
HAD ITS ORIGIN IN YEN1CE
Nam "Gazette" May Be Traced From j
What Might Be Called the
Not Rome, but Venice, holds first
place In Journalism history. From
the latter city we get most of the
nomenclature of the modern newspa newspaper,
per, newspaper, says a writer In-the Quill. Here
news was publicly posted as In Rome,
but to read It cost. It la said, a small
coin, a gazetta. Not only In Latin
countries, but even In America, Ga Gazette
zette Gazette has been a favorite name for
newspaper. In the case of the 18
original colonies, nine times oat of
ten the first newspaper in any one of
them was a Gazette. Often the price
paid for a newspaper haa furnished
the name. Examples may be found
In the Cent of Philadelphia possibly
the first penny paper In America and
the Picayune of New Orleans. Skeat
In his "Etymological Dictionary of the
English Language gives under the
word "Gazette, "an abstract of news
issued at Venice; the original sense
is either (1) a magpie, from Italian
"gazette. whence it may have meant
tittle-tattle; or (2) a very small coin
perhaps paid for the privilege of read reading
ing reading the news, from Italian "gazetta, a
coin less than a Earthing. The read reader
er reader may choose. Since the distin distinguished
guished distinguished professor of Anglo-Saxon at
the University of Cambridge was not
quite sure about the derivation and
offered a choice te his readers. It is
barely possible that the' two txsea of
the Italian "gazetta" gave the Latin
news sheets their name.
WRONG IN THEIR PREDICTION
Arctic Explorers Long Ago Held Be Belief
lief Belief That Eskimos Would Be
Wiped From the Earth.
One hundred years ago Sir John
Ross navigated his ship through Mel Melville
ville Melville bay and arrived at the edge of
the Ice field attached to the shores. To
his amazement black dots were seen
rapidly approaching over the vast ex expanse
panse expanse .of Ice. What could they be?
Eskimos and their dog teams I The
most northern people in the world.
Eagerly they examined the big ship
and in detail everything connected
Donald B. MacMIllan, arctic explor explorer,
er, explorer, In recalling this bit of meager his history
tory history concerning the far North, relates
that through an Interpreter the Eski Eskimos
mos Eskimos asked Sir John where he came
"From the south he told them.
"That is Impossible, they said. "No
one could live down there. All our Ice
goes off In that direction. It must be
now filled up with ice.
Doctor Kane in 1858, and Doctor
Hayes, In 1861, found but a small pop population,
ulation, population, and stated that In a few years
undoubtedly the" race would vanish.
There are more there today than there
were then, and they are increasing
rapidly. In 1909 the total population
of these northern shores numbered
218; in 1917. 261.
. Brick Piers Show Strength.
The National Brick Manufacturers
association and the United States
government have co-operated in some
very Interesting experiments to dem demonstrate
onstrate demonstrate the strength of brick piers.
Tests were made on forty-six piers SO
Inches by SO inches by 10 feet high,
and four supplementary piers of the
same cross-sectional dimensions by
five feet high. Transverse, compres compression
sion compression and absorption tests were made
on each lot of bricks used. The bricks
used were representatives of four dis districts
tricts districts east of the Mississippi river,
two or more grades of brick being
obtained from each district. Three
kinds of mortar were used in the be beginning
ginning beginning and three grades of bond and
workmanship employed throughout the
investigation. This report, under title,
"The Strength of Brick Piers, Is now
ready for distribution, and those in interested
terested interested may obtain a copy by ad addressing
dressing addressing a request to the bureau of
That Absorbing Questfen.
Desmond had been markedly at attentive
tentive attentive the day before, so when Flos Flossie
sie Flossie Flatfeet saw him coming up the
drive she was all In a flutter.
She opened the door herself and led
the way into the drawing room.
"Er- Miss Flossie, began! the
young man. "I I Ifs rather difH difH-cult
cult difH-cult to ask such a thing. I meant to
ask you as I was leaving yesterday,
but but Do you T
"Yes?" breathed Flossie.
"Do you know, continued the young
man, "whether I left my matches here
Looking Out for Hlmeelf.
Pat was one day driving cattle
through a country town, accompanied
by a collie. The dog, unknown to
him, bolted Into a butcher's shop and
ran off with a leg of mutton. Where Whereupon
upon Whereupon the butcher issued forth, de demanding
manding demanding of Pat If that was his dog.
"No, replied Pat, slyly eyeing the
erring dog, which by this time was
almost out of sight, "he was once
mine, but he seems to be doing for
Uplift Thrown Down.
George Cohan told at the Players
club a story about elevating the stage.
"An actor in a fur coat, he began
"said to me the other day:
"'For uplift, George, I once played
Ibsen's Master Builder to the Bullfrog
'Humph. said L Dld you have
a long run?
"'You bet we did! said he. 'About
tour mtlea, .... .." ... .. ..
THE U RIVERS. A CAR
The Ford Factory has not yet
reached normal production. It will
take some time; after being entirely
given over to war work. We are get getting
ting getting a few cars right along, and sug suggest
gest suggest that you leave your order with. us
as soon as possible and we will de deliver
liver deliver as soon as possible. Runabout,
$500; Touring Car, $525; Coupe, $650;
Sedan, $775; One Ton Truck Chassis,
$550. These prices f. o. b. Detroit.
Don't forget the service we give in
our shops, genuine Ford Parts, Ford
skill and Ford prices.
A money-maker and hard work saver for land clearer and wood-cutting
-contractors. One man can more it from cut to cat. Simple and reliable,
tloadreds la u all orer thp U. S. Wben not la ui for wod esto&a;teU.P.aotorwUl
Win nllli -- ...
lh tttm U mating wmdfrr Um lMm S
America must born aort
rood for fatL Qnm Wad
'.rill do It men' work at
tae-tenta U cort Writ
tnr fre Book. "How Dan
lets rati 41 cord
Ul tauaaaaipto-Ul price.
- y iiwmyiHwnFHtrwmmqfyrn X-IT tMr
CLARKSON .1MDWME COMPANY
Distributors (or Marlon, Levy, Sumter and Citrns Counties.
E. C. JFOEPAM & CO.
Funeral Directors and Embalmers
AUTO HEARSE SERVICE
We deliver caskets free anywhere in the county.
Calls promptly answered night or day.
WILBUR C. SMITfl SAM R. PYLES, JR.
Daj Phone 10 Xlfht Phones 225 and 423
Real vs. False Economy
At This Time
Resist the mental suggestion to curtail jour regular taking of ice
until "the weather turns warm again." Your refrigerator is going
nicely now; it is well chilled and it is doing fall duty as your prac practical
tical practical SAVER.
' Don't let it lapse even a little bit it ay sulk on you all the
remainder of the season.
OCALA ICE AND PACKING 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 re-built
built re-built tiresvvill prove the practi practical
cal practical value of our VULCANIZ VULCANIZING.
ING. VULCANIZING. Try it on one tire and
11; (juaso vasma
OCA LA EVENING STAR, MONDAY. APRIL 7, 1919
GOING BACK TO NATURE.
BT DR. W. LUCAS.
People get sick because they go away
from Nature, and the only way to get
well is to go back. Something grows out
of the ground in the form of vegetation
to cure almost every ill. Some of these
vegetable growths are understood by
man, and eome are not. Animals, it
would seem, know what to do when
they are eick better than men and
women. Observers have noted that a
eick horse, dog or cat will stop eating
food and seek out some vegetable
growth in the field or yard, which, when
found and eaten, often restores appetite
and health. Haven't you seen these
animals do this very thing yourself?
Dr. Pierce, of Buffalo, N. Y., long
since found the herbs and roots pro provided
vided provided by Nature to overcome constipa constipation,
tion, constipation, and he had these vegetables col collected
lected collected and made up of May apple, leaves
of Aloe, root of Jalap, into little white
sugar-coated pills, that he called Dr.
Pierce's Pleasant Pellets. You must
understand that when your intestines
are stopped up, poisons and decayed
matter are imprisorfed in your system,
and these are carried by the blood
throughout your body. Thus does
your head ache, you get dizzy, you
can't sleep, your skin may break out,
your appetite declines, you get tired
and despondent. As a matter of fact,
you may get sick all over. Don't you
see bow useless all this suffering is ?
All that is often needed is a few of
Dr. Pierce's Pleasant Pellets, which he
has placed in all drug stores for your
convenience and health. Try them by
all means. They are probably the verj
thing you need right now.
If you have any society items,
please phone One-Two-One (121).
Patsy Gillen came over from the
University of Florida Saturday night,
to visit his home here.
A. E. GERIG
Iclver '& MacKay
UNDERTAKERS and E1I0 AIMERS
PHONES 47. 104. S05
OCA HA, FLORIDA
DIRECT FROM OUR FISHING
BOATS TO YOU!
Delicious fresh caught Dry
Salt Fish direct to the consumer
by prepaid parcel post or express
15 fts. for $2.00
Special price on barrel lots
TOE ST. GEORGE
St. George on the Gulf
A palachicola, Florida
Peptona, the Great Tonic. tf
Little Misses Dorothy Adams and
Mary Scott, who went to Crystal Riv
er Saturday afternoon, are expected
Mr. and Mrs. D. W. Tompkins and
Mr. and Mrs. W. W. Clyatt expect to
go to Gainesville today to see the
baseball game this afternoon. They
will return tomorrow.
Come in and look at the "Seneca"
cameras just received. Anti-Monopoly
Drug Store. 29-tf
Mrs. Bert Leigh Acker and pretty
baby, Virginia, who have been on a
visit to friends in McKeesport, Pa.,
have returned to their home in New
Mrs. Webb, Mrs. Bradford Webb,
Mrs. Lewis Yonce and Mr. and Mrs.
Lester Lucas have returned from
Tampa, where they went to attend
the convention of the O. E. S.
WOMAN'S CLUB MEETING
Saturday being the regular busi business
ness business meeting of the Ocala Woman's
Club and the time of the annual elec election
tion election of. officers, a splendid meeting
was held at the club house. The
weather was ideal, the attendance ex extremely
tremely extremely good and absolute harmony
and a spirit of good fellowship was
manifest between club members.
Mrs. Charles Lloyd and Mrs. J. D.
Robertson were appointed tellers.
Mrs. Gary presided during the nomi nominations,
nations, nominations, while Mrs. Charles Tydings
acted as chairman of the nominating
The following officers were unani unanimously
mously unanimously elected for the club year:
Mrs. William Hocker,- president;
Mrs. G. T. Maughs, first vice presi president;
dent; president; Mrs. E. C. Bennett, second vice
president; Miss Mabel Meffert, re recording
cording recording secretary; Mrs. E. G. Peek,
corresponding secretary; Mrs. E. A.
Osborne, treasurer; Mrs. Emily
Green, auditor; Mrs. Horace Harold,
Mrs. Peek presided over the ballot
The following new members were
elected: Mrs. Cook, Mrs. Yonce, Mrs.
Robert Tydings. All new members
will be installed the 17th of May.
Mrs. Hocker read the proposed
measures recommended by the de department
partment department of legislation to be pre presented
sented presented to the 1919 legislature by the
Fiorida Federation of Woman's Clubs,
NOTICE TO SUBSCRIBERS
Beans for sale. Better buy now, as
they are scarce. Smith Grocery Co. tf
the principal ones being those provid-
,. i ir i ing-for- equal suffrage and state-wide
We have a limited supply of elvetmnillsftr .i,ftAl tt Tho
resolutions will be published tomor tomorrow.
row. tomorrow. Mrs. Peek read letters of apprecia appreciation
tion appreciation and gratitude from the commit committee
tee committee from the woman's circle of the W.
O. W. recently held in Ocala.
Mrs. E. T. Helvenston was appoint appointed
ed appointed chairman of the Liberty Loan
The Lenten study class and the
regular monthly meeting of the
woman s auxiliary ot urace episco
pal chuch will be held at the rectory
at 3 o'clock tomororw, Tuesday, aft
Mr. A. Slott came up from Jack Jacksonville
sonville Jacksonville Saturday to spend Sunday
with his family. His son, Louis,
whose enlistment in the army recent recently
ly recently expired, is now helping his father
If you want good wood and youi
money's worth, call J. L. Smoak,
phone No. 146. 26m
Mr. Charles Simpson, who has re recently
cently recently returned from France, has ac accepted
cepted accepted a position with Cohen Broth Brothers
ers Brothers in Jacksonville, for which place
he will soon leave to again take up
his civilian duties.
Films for7 all sizes and makes of
roll cameras. Anti-Monopoly Drug
Violet Mersereau played up most
charmingly in "The Nature Girl' at
the Temple Saturday. There was also
a "sunshine comedy," which surely
was a rib-tickler. This evening,
Viola Dana, a smart and pretty little
lady will appear in "The Gold Cure."
The many friends of Mr. John Car Carver,
ver, Carver, one of the Ocala boys who has
been serving his country in the A. E.
F., will be. interested to learn that
hn has landed in the states and been
sent to Camp Merritt, where he ex expects
pects expects to receive his discharge from
the army shortly and return home.
We are not using any flour substi substitutes
tutes substitutes in our bread, cakes and pies
now. in iact, tney are newer tnan
ever. Let us serve you. Carter's
The Flanders poppy was selected
as the club's victory emblem.
It was announced that at the next
meeting of the art and literature
committee, Dr. James Farr, head of
the English department of the Unif
versity of Florida, will address the
club of the subject of the "Develop "Development
ment "Development of Language." This will be an
After a musical number, the host hostesses,
esses, hostesses, Mrs. L. N. Green, Mrs. F. E.
Harris and Mrs. J. M. Meffert, assist assisted
ed assisted by Mrs. Lloyd and Miss Mabel
Meffert, served tea and wafers.
Mrs. F. E. Wetherbee, Reporter.
The funeral of the late Dr. C. W.
Lindner of Martel, held from the
home of Dr. E. G. Lindner yesterday
afternoon at 4 o'clock was largely at attended
tended attended by the townspeople and old
friends and neighbors from the sur surrounding
rounding surrounding country, as a tribute of af affection
fection affection and esteem in which he was
held by the community at large. The
floral offerings were unusually pro profuse
fuse profuse and beautiful. A long funeral
cortege followed all that was mortal
cf this beloved and esteemed gentle gentleman.
man. gentleman. The remains were laid to rest
by the side of. his small son in Green Greenwood
wood Greenwood annex, there to await the resur resurrection
rection resurrection morn.
Our subscribers, particularly those
in the second ward, are requested to
k-ep a sharp lookout for their papers
in the afternoons and if they axe car-rit-d
off, will please report to the of office
fice office at once. They will also please in inform
form inform us who the person is who car carries
ries carries them off, if they see him. We are
going to put a stop to this annoyance
ot stealing our subscribers papers
and intend to have Arrested any per
son who does so.
FOR THE WEEK
Todav: Viola Dana in "The Gold
Tuesday: Marion Davis in "Cecilia
o: the Fink Koses.
Wednesday: Gladys Brockwell in
"The Call of the Soul."
Thursday: Elsie Ferguson in "The
Rose of the World."
Friday: Geraldine Farar in "The
Turn of the Wheel."
Saturday: "The Craving," a great
1 1 1 W 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 111 12
By HELENA M. KENNEY.
zO v Cv jOv Oi Oi .0 .Oi .OJv .O .O -O CVX"- JJ-JdZJZ'-
Ji I IW 1 1 '
NEW FRUIT STAND
(Next to Anti-Monopoly
-'.- Drug Store)
FANCY FRUITS i
FRESH VEGETABLES ;
All Prices Reduced ;
PRONE 399 SAVOY CAFE
Did you ever think
of the quality of work workmanship
manship workmanship and material
that you get when you
patronize our job office?
STAR PUBLISHING CO.
Peptona is sold in Ocala at Gerig's
Drug Store at one dollar per bottle, tf
Careful Estimates made on all Con
tract work. Gives More and Better
Work for the Honey than any other Phone 435.
contractor In the city. tf
Mr. and Mrs. I. W. Flagg of Bos
ton, who have been spending the Win Winter
ter Winter in St. Petersburg and who stop stopped
ped stopped in Ocala for a short visit th
Mrs. Flagg's brother, Mr." Frank E.
Wetherbee, have left for a two ;weeks'
stay in Albany, Ga. Mr. and-Mrs.
Flagg expected to be in Ocala longer
but owing to circumstances they left
earlie rthan expected.
We have a limited supply of Velvet
Beans for sale. Better buy now, as
they are scarce. Smith Grocery Co. tf
In honor of her eleventh birthday,
little Miss Fanita Cobb with her lit little
tle little friends were treated to a most en enjoyable
joyable enjoyable picnic at Silver Springs Sat Saturday.
urday. Saturday. They left town about eleven
o'clock in the morning, going to the
springs in cars. At the springs all
kinds of good things were in store for
the picnickers. The first thmg that
naturally would follow when going to
the springs was to go in bathing, and
this some of the party did. They all
entered into the fun of playing games
and a most delightful time followed.
When lunch time came the most ap
petising picnic lunch was spread and
the appetites of youth, sharpened by
fresh air and exercise, did full jus
tice to the tempting dishes. Mrs.
Tompkins, Mrs. W. T. Gary and Mrs.
Elliott accompanied the merry party
and looked after their safe keeping.
Those who helped Miss Fanita cele
brate her birthday were: Maude and
Frances Gary, Fay Fagan, Doris Sea-
ley. Elizabeth Wetherbee, Delzell
Pasteur, Evelyn Hill, Margaret Hock
er, Chivalette Smith, Frances Mc
Iver, Elizabeth Murray, India Smith,
Frances Lummus, Margaret Chace,
Louise Clements, Sara Mathews,
Walter Hardin. Wilbur Gary and
Mr. and Mrs. R. S. Rogers and Mrs.
J. H. Spencer left yesterday morning
in Mr. Rogers' Chalmers car for South
Florida. They will be gone for ten
days and the trip they have planned
will cover 1000 miles and a most en enjoyable
joyable enjoyable time is anticipated.
Word has been received here that
Private Frank O. Mente of the Thir Thirtieth
tieth Thirtieth division, 119th Infantry, Com
pany M, arrived at Charleston, S. C,
April 2nd. He was sent to Camp
Gordon, Atlanta, and is expected to
reach his home in Jacksonville very
SEEDS! SEEDS! SEEDS!
Large supply of Pyles' and Gist's
seed corn-rrbest grown for this sec
tion. Also rice, guber and chufa seed.
OCALA SEED STORE.
The train rolled slowly out of the
station, leaving a girl standing on the
platform. Nellie Windsor was fifteen
years old. Her mother and father were
dead and she had no one but Unole Jo
and Aunt Betty. Uncle Jo had written
her to come and live with Mm end
here she was. It was fully ten minutes
before Uncle Jo came, and when he
did he gave her a hearty klse and lift lifted
ed lifted her Into the buggy and oft they
went. Arriving at the farm, he found
Aunt Betty waiting on the porch for
her, and such a dear old lady she was.
It was then 3:30 o'clock,' and the rest
of the afternoon was spent In unpack unpacking
ing unpacking her clothes and learning the rounds
of the house. After supper she went
directly to bed, because she was tired
from her long Journey.
The next afternoon she wandered
around, picking flowers, chasing but butterflies,
terflies, butterflies, and, gathering an apron full
of apples, she went down to the little
brook. It was nice and coel and she
was enjoying herself when MHello,"
said a voice. She looked up, put saw no
"I say, hullo," again came the voice;
this time It seemed to come from the
tree that was across the brook.
- "Hullo, yourself' replied Nellie.
u Whore are you?"
"Up here In the tree," said the voice.
"Come down," she said.
"Nope," answered the "voice. No
amount of teasing would make the
voice come down. It was getting late,
so Nellie said: "If I come here tomor tomorrow
row tomorrow will you let me see who you are?"
"Maybe," replied the voice. So Nellie
scampered up the hill and home. But
she was not to see the owner of the
voice tomorrow, for when 'she got up
the next morning, It was raining.
Uncle Jo came in at dinner time
with an Invitation for Nellie to spend
the afternoon with the Browns, who
lived across the field. Slowly she went
upstairs to dress, sorry because she
could not go down to the' brook, but
maybe it would be there some othe
time; so with this happy thought In
mind she was soon ready, and Uncle
Jo took her over to the Browns. She
was rather shy, being among strangtrs.
but Mrs. Brown soon put her at ease.
Molly Brown was Nellie's age, and
they took to each other right away.
While they were sitting, talking about
nothing In particular, the doorbell
rang and Molly's mother went and ad
mltted five young people who had come
to spend the afternoon. Soon a-boy
about a year older than herself came
In and was Introduced as Billy Brown,
What a good time she had, and what
nice girls and boys they were! But
Billy where had she heard that voice T
The afternoon passed all too quickly,
and when the guests rose to go, Mrs.
Brown shook hands with them all, and
sa did Molly and Billy. When Nellie
arrived home she could not help think
lng what a nice boy Billy was, and
she blushed when she thought how he
had given her hand a tiny, unneces
The days that followed were the
happiest ones she had ever had. Long
rambles with Molly and the Tucker
twins, plenica, and often she would
go for long walks with Billy. She
liked Billy very much and Billy liked-
Nellle. But she did not 'forget the
voice. Every day she would go down
to the brook and talk and talk with It.
She would tell It of the nice times she
was having, and went so far as to tell
It of Billy. Thus two weeks passed
on and Nellie thought she was never
going to see the voice, when one day
the voice told her that she would see
It tomorrow, sure. To be sure, Nellie
was there at the appointed time, and
the voice said: "If I come down, will
you promise to give me one thing?"
Wondering what it could be, but ca
rious to see the voice, as she had call
ed It, she readily said, "Yes." It slid
down the tree and there stood Billy I
"Ton you V she gasped. Billy
tmilftd and said. "Tour d remise." She
was so surprised she did not know
what to say. At length she said, "What
do you want?"
"A kiss." he replied.
W. K. Lane, 51. D Physician and i "Oh h 1" and she turned to flee up
Surgeon, specialist Eye, Ear, Nose and i the hllL but Billy like a flash caught
Throat, Law Library Building, Ocala, her. It was useless for her to try to
For a few days only, we are authorized to
give one cake ol CRYSTAL WHITE SOAP
Free with every purchase ol five calces
ftThe Perfect Family Soap"
FOR WASHING CLOTHES: Rub Crystal mite on the wet
garments and let soak for 15 minutes. Then rub lightly if neces-
" sary to remove the dirty spots. Rinse thoroughly in clear water
J -l-il ? t 1 Lll.
ana your cioines wiu oe snowy wuiic
WASH YOUR FLANNELS with Crystal White and they will be
as soft as new it contains NO ROSIN.
Use it in the kitchen and for all kinds of cleaning and see
how much better it does the work and why.it is so economical.
Its effect on dishes and glassware are surprising.
Made from PURE VEGETABLE OILS contains no Animal
& Pries 7c. per cake. One cake FREE with five.
& This offer is good for a few days .only. Get yours.
(TIL M. TEAPOT ftRflfFRV
w rT O O w w .O f w"- w w" w w
u u Z-- Zfzs u -Ts Z-' TJ
Let us quote you prices
on a Tilonumont or Head Headstone
stone Headstone to mark tho last rest resting
ing resting place of your loved
MARBLE OR GRANITE.
OCALA MARBLE WORKS
E. W. LEAVENGOOD. Mgr.
N. Magnolia St.
J. W. HURITER, GUTOSMET1.
All Kinds of Lock and Machinery Repairing, Saw
We Buy and Sell Anything You Want.
Near Steam Laundry.
South Main Street,
Mr. and Mrs. Lester Lucas and
Mrs. Alice Yonce have returned from
Tampa, where they attended the fif fifteenth
teenth fifteenth annual session of the Grand
Chapter of Florida, O. E. S.
Mr. and Mrs. P. W. Barrineau re
ceived a telegram yesterday from
their son, Plowdy, which brought the
good news of his safe arrival in Boston.
NOTICE TO DISCHARGED
SOLDIERS AND SAILORS
Particulars as to obtaining the
sixty dollars bonus for discharged
men can be had by applying to the
undersigned. D. Niel Ferguson,
Chairman Civilian Relief Committee,
American Red Cross, Ocala, Fla.
USED CAR BARGAINS
One 1917 model Overland, five five-passenger,
passenger, five-passenger, in first class condition;
new tires and top. Price, $500.
One Cadillac, 1913 model five five-passenger
passenger five-passenger car; good tires; body, top
and mechanical condition perfect, ex except
cept except storage battery. Price, $200.
One Ford touring car. early 1918
model. Almost as good as new. A
bargain at $450.
1918 model Buick roadster. Abso Absolutely
lutely Absolutely perfect mechanical, tire, body,
top, starter and ignition system. A
One 1917 model Maxwell five five-passenger
passenger five-passenger car; new tires, perfect
condition and look's it throughout.
The Maxwell-Chalmers Agency,
4-l-6tdly-ltw Ocala, Fla.
WHITE STAR LINE
l tammy rheumy
OCALA EVENING STAR, 31 ON DAY, APBIL 7. 1919
WANTED, LOST, FOUND, FOB
SALE, FOR RENT AND SIM SIMILAR
ILAR SIMILAR LOCAL NEEDS
WANTEDCLEAN RAGS. OLD
TABLE AND BED LINEN PRE PREFERRED.
FERRED. PREFERRED. HOWEVER, OLD COT COTTON
TON COTTON UNDERWEAR, ETC., WILL
DO.- WILL PAY 5 CENTS PER
POUND IF WELL LAUNDEREDj
OCALA IRON WORKS, PHONE. 4.
OVERLAND BARGAIN We have
an Overland car with new tires which
we will sell, if taken at once, for $250.
Auto Sales Co., North Main street,
phone 348. tf
FOR SALE We have on hand a
worm-driven .Ford truck which we will
sell at a bargain. Auto Sales Co.,
North Main St., phone 248. tf
FOR SALE Ten acres land ZVz
miles north of courthouse; under
fence and half of it cleared. Cheap
for cash and title guaranteed. All
taxes paid to date. Address Samuel
Fenters, care Star office. 7-3t6
FOUND Big white bulldog with
brown spot over right eye; ears and
tail cut. Came to James Jackson, 320
North Orange St., at 6 o'clock Sunday
morning. Owner can obtain dog by
paying advertising charge. 7
LOST An 18-karat golden opportu opportunity
nity opportunity to have light, heavy or long longdistance
distance longdistance hauling done, if you don't
sec the Maxwell Transfer Company.
Phone 376, L. E. Yonce, Ocala, Fla. tf
FOR SALE A medium large fire fireproof
proof fireproof safe in fine condition for less
than half price. Combination outer
Lock 'and key locked inner steel door.
Inside cabinet compartments. Call
phone 211 or 298. 4-5-6t
FOR SALE Rufus Red Belgians,
first class stock only; bred does,
breeding does, young pairs four and
five months old, stud bucks. Largest
breeders of Rufus Reds in, the state.
The most economical meat. Dixie
Rabbitry, Box 43, West Tampa, Flor Florida.
ida. Florida. d&w It sat
FOR SALE Two good Jersey cows,
dhe coming in soon; also, one heifer
-1 years old. Fine animals. Address
E. Shnitzler, Weirsdale, Fla. 4-3t
WANTED The present whereabouts
of Doc Dursse. Communicate with
Mrs. Ollie Dursse, 211 N. Sixth St.,
St. Joe, Mos. 4-6t
LOST Thursday, April 3rd, small
black leather purse, containing small
diamond ring, ladies' watch, cameo
lavallier, etc. Liberal reward for its
return to H. H. Henderson at Ocala
National Bank. 4-6t
FOR RENT Two choice rooms for
light housekeeping with gas range.
Apply at 115 Orange avenue or phone
WANTED TO RENT A furnished
house, close in. Call at No. 239 Ok Ok-lawaha
lawaha Ok-lawaha avenue, after 6 p. m. 2-3t
FOR RENT Three-room cottage,
modern. City and rain water. Mrs. E.
C. Dorsey, 18 Hazel street. 13-6t
DOG LOST A liberal reward will be
paid for return of small black and tan
terrier or fice dog, narrow leather
collar with name of owner on tag
plate. Lost Friday, March 28th, about
six miles west of Ocala. Notify
Robert T. Munroe. 31-tf
FOR SALE Three young horses,
i a tvatvnn Viiifvv-vr knimnas mil
vtuvsu, uuggjfi iiaiucoo vm. an
kinds, plows, cultivators and other
farming tools. Apply to William
Geerling, 326 N. Magnolia St., or cor corner
ner corner Blitchton road past the fair
AUTO REPAIR SERVICE For
quick and reliable automobile service
come to the Florida House Garage. J.
C. Lanier and H. C. Williams. 8-lm
WANTED You to know I repair all
makes of stoves, gas, wood or coal. I
also buy old stoves. Drop me a card
o rcall at 417 N. Magnolia St. Acme
Stoe Hospital. 20-3t
WILL OPEN WEDNESDAY
The Gates Service Station for half half-soling
soling half-soling tires will be ready for busi business
ness business Wednesday at its new place of
business next door to the express of office.
fice. office. Car owners will save many dol dollars
lars dollars having us re-tread their tires.
2t GATES & PRICE.
FRESH GARDEN SEEDS
All kinds of FRESH garden seeds
in any quantity. Ocala Seed Store,
phone 435. tf
Many a self-made
r X man might have made
iV A-i a better jom of it had
r?z.&f he cared for his eyes
Dr. K. J. Weihe,
Eyesight Specialist -Graduate
With Weihe Co., Jewelers, Ocala. Fla.
the unclassified ads. It pays.
Call Ivecne and say send the Stsr.
LATEST LOCALS t
Mr. Glyndon Hall is taking in the
tall game in Gainesville today.
Mr. C. E. Simmons, manager of the
Ocala Iron Works, has returned from
a business trip to Tampa.
Mr. B. M. Young, who has been a
patient at the hospital several days,
is reported doing very well today.
Mr. W. A. Goin of Eustis is a visi visitor
tor visitor in Ocala, coming Saturday to at attend
tend attend to business.
Mr. J. S. Mixson, a clever young
man from northern Marion, near
Micanopy, has taken a position in Mc Mc-Iver
Iver Mc-Iver & MacKay's big store.'
Mrs. Tom Snook and daughter of
South Lake Weir, who have been
visiting Mrs. McClymonds, have re returned
turned returned home.
Mrs. F. G. B. Weihe, who went to
Tampa to attend the O. E. S., has
gene to St. Petersburg, where she
will visit friends before returning to
The many friends of Mr. E. C.
Smith Jr. are glad to learn that he
expects to be discharged from duty
at Norfolk, Va., about the tenth, and
will immediately come to Ocala.
Miss Beatrice Boney will arrive
this afternoon from Jacksonville, to
make a few days visit with her moth mother
er mother and sister, Mrs. Clem Purvis, at
the home of the latter.
Rev. Frank Fowler of Argentina
will speak in the First Baptist church
tcnight at 7:45. A cordial welcome
to all who are interested in the great
continent of South America.
We have a limited supply of Velvet
Beans for sale. Better buy now, as
they are scarce. Smith Grocery Co. tf
Mrs. Laura Luckie, Mrs. Percy Per Perkins
kins Perkins and party left yesterday morning
for Daytona, where they spent the
day, returning to Ocala last night,
after a delightful trip.
Mrs. W. R. Garnett of Dunnellon,
who has been in the hospital, has
been taken to the Arms house, where
she will stay until she is fully recov recovered.
ered. recovered. Mr. and Mrs. E. M. Hastings, re recently
cently recently of Birmingham, who are mak mak-in
in mak-in gtheir home with Mr. and Mrs. H.
C. Bilbro, have as their guest Mr.
Mrs. S S. Savage has returned
from a visit to her sister, Mrs. Duke
Cato in Tampa, bringing with her
her niece, Miss Mary Lou Cato, a
pretty and charming specimen of
Gulf City girls.
Mr. J. C. Smith, the jeweler, has
purchased the Booher cottage re recently
cently recently vacated by Mr. B. F. Borden
on South Ninth street. After a num number
ber number of improvements have been made
Mr. and Mrs. Smith expect to move
to their new home about the first of
Mr. Arthur Hardaker left last
night for Jacksonville and Savannah,
on a short business trip before re returning
turning returning to New Orleans. Mr. Hard Hardaker
aker Hardaker accompanied by Mrs. Hardaker
and son arrived in Ocala Saturday
afternoon, where Mrs. Hardaker will
spend a couple of weeks with her
sister, Miss Mary Piatt.
Mr. Marshall A. Bouvier returned
last Thursday from New York, where
he has been stationed for the last ten
or twelve months,' working for Uncle
Sam. Marshall came out as a first first-class
class first-class machinist on gasoline motors,
and he invites all his past patrons,
and new ones, to come and give him
a trial, as he feels that he can ac accommodate
commodate accommodate them in every way.
Mr. Lester Lucas has gone to St.
Petersburg, where he will take part
in the dedication of the Masonic home.
Last May the Masons of Florida pur purchased
chased purchased what was known as the South Southland
land Southland hotel, one of St. Petersburg's
modern concrete fireproof hotels, lo located
cated located about a mile from the city. The
Masonic widow's r and orphan's home
of Florida will be dedicated today
and during the dedidation exercises
Mr. Lucas has been invited to render
a vocal solo,
A recent postcard and letter from
Sergeant-Ma jor. George Batts shows
the boundary line of Italy and Aus Austria,
tria, Austria, guarded now by Italian soldiers,
and the steep mountain peaks that
tha Italians scaled to reach the Aus Aus-trians
trians Aus-trians who held the heights above
and whom the Italians so gloriously
defeated. George says that if the
Americans had been holding these
mountain tops, instead of the Aus Aus-trians,
trians, Aus-trians, that no force on earth could
have taken them. George is enthus enthusiastic
iastic enthusiastic over Italy, where he is spend spending
ing spending a two weeks' furlough, but would
enjoy it more if he could have his
friends with him. An Italian by birth
but a resident of New York acom acom-panies
panies acom-panies him and this being his old
home having him as a traveling com companion
panion companion is most-interesting.
Another thing when a lady walks
the street leading a harntssed dog,
which gets the most advertising?
NOTICE, C. OF C.
The C. of C. are cordially invited to
meet at the Ocala House Wednesday
afternon at 4:30. Come prepared to
fay dues and elect a delegate to rep represent
resent represent the chapter at the state con convention
vention convention to be held in Jacksonville
May 7th. There is a treat in store
for each member attending this meet meeting.
ing. meeting. Mrs. C. Carmichael,
Directress C. of C.
ANOTHER LOAD OF TRUCKS
The Maxwell Agency today un unloaded
loaded unloaded another carload of four of the
new style Maxwell worm drive trucks
that are proving so popular here.
GOOD ROADS FOR MILITARY
Smooth Highways Imperative in Prop Proper
er Proper Movement of Army Equip Equipment
ment Equipment Along Coasts.
It is generally recognized by gov
eminent officials, especially those of
the army, that one of the most Im Important
portant Important phases of real military pre preparedness
paredness preparedness that can possibly be under undertaken
taken undertaken In this country Is that which Is
going on under the impetus of the
good roads movement. The federal
aid road act which was signed by
Fresldent Wilson last summer will
probably play an Important part In
this same Interest. An appropriation
of $75,000,000 has been provided for
In this act for use In constructing
rural post-roads, while the various
states are to co-operate In providing
a like fund.
It Is planned thus for an expendi expenditure
ture expenditure of $150,000,000 on such roads
within the next five years. Although
the roads are Intended primarily for
the purpose of developing the re resources
sources resources of the national forests, and
In the Interest of agriculture and oth other
er other peaceful enterprises, eome study is
now being made of their practical use
in the interest of military prepared preparedness.
ness. preparedness. A good road, well built, well sur surfaced
faced surfaced and well drained may be, it is
pointed out, of Immense value from a
military point of view. In the location
of roads, particularly along the shore,
special, attention to military require requirements
ments requirements in the laying out and planning
of a highway may prove of inestimable
value at some time in the future when
that highway becomes a military road.
From an economic standpoint it is
estimated that it costs 23 cents to haul
a ton a mile on the average country
road under present conditions, while
under proper conditions the cost would
be but IS cents. While these figures
measure a direct cost, there is an
even greater indirect cost to consider
with bad roads when the farmer must
pian his operations according to the
It Is a matter of special Interest
that at the present time roads on the
Pacific coast and those In some of
the important Atlantic states which
Traffic on Courthouse Road, Spotsyl Spotsylvania
vania Spotsylvania County, Virginia'.
would be of particular use for effec effective
tive effective military purposes in defending
our coasts are already in very good
condition. There Is one trunk road
which runs all the way from southern
California up through Oregon, with
many smaller roads branching from
It, that is said to be In .the best of
Yet It Is a matter of regret that the
unsurfaced roads of the United States
if laid out In a straight line would, it
Is estimated, girdle the earth at the
equator more than eighty times, while
the surfaced roads would reach but
one-fourth that distance. However,
there has been greatly increased ex expenditures
penditures expenditures for road building and main maintenance
tenance maintenance In the last decade and there
Is now a more hopeful outlook with
the five-year construction program
provided .under the fVdprnl nld act.
W. K. Lane, M. D Physician and
Surgeon, specialist Eye, Ear, Nose and
Throat. Law Library Building, Ocala,
I vt i
' v 'i y
. ,:;;..;; y: ; i . : ", "
BELL RULER Itl
American General Is Only Con Constituted
stituted Constituted Authority in
LIKE BIT OF FAIRY TALE
Yankee Division Living Amid Kaleido Kaleidoscope
scope Kaleidoscope of International Spies,
and Beautiful Princesses.
By CAPT. ROBERT J. CASEY,
In the Chicago Journal.
Gosseldange, Luxemburg. General
Bell is president of Graustark now.
Ills division to which we have final finally
ly finally become attached is living amid a
kaleidoscope of international spies,
mysterious men with black beards,
revolutionists, conspirators, counter counter-conspirators
conspirators counter-conspirators and beautiful princesses.
All day long the' white highways are
filled with dashing couriers. All night
long vigilance committees He awake
trying to figure out what new plan of
government to start off the next day
with. It is certainly a strange situation
for a poor, guileless lot of Infantry
It isn't officially set down In the rec records
ords records that the general is the last word
hereabouts, but no one even the most
ardent revolutionary leader falls to
admit that his is the only constituted
authority. So long as he continues to
sit in state at die klrche the plotters
don't get much of h chance to raise a
The Storm Breaks.
The storm broke In the teapot the
lay Buttery I 124th field artillery,
arrived here after the long march from
We were Just turning across the
River Alzette when a purple limousine
all trimmed with gold and displaying
n brace of silver braided admirals In
the front seat came down the Luxem Luxembourg
bourg Luxembourg City highway and frightened the
guidon's mule Into hysterics. The bat battery
tery battery was called to attention and sa salutes
lutes salutes were exchanged before-It was
realized that the beautiful Marie Ade Adelaide,
laide, Adelaide, grand duchess of Luxemburg and
royal princess by her own right, had
just passed. Not knowing anything
about local politics we couldn't guess
that something had gone wrong.
That night, however, a bulletin was
tacked to the door of the schoolhouse
annex now doing service as a battery
kitchen stating In French and Ger German
man German that Marie Adelaide had abdicated
In favor of her sister, Charlotte, and
that if the populace would try to keep
calm, the government would try to con continue
tinue continue doing business at the old stand.
The story of the revolt, when trans translated
lated translated out of two or three mixed lan languages.
guages. languages. Is a Grimm's Fairy Tale sort of
thing. The beautiful Adelaide,- It
seems, had been something of a popu popular
lar popular Idol in Luxemburg prior to the war.
There Is a legend connected with her
attitude toward the advancing Prus Prussians
sians Prussians that once was current and cred credited
ited credited In all parts of the duchy. Accord According
ing According to this story, the grand duchess
wim? shocked when the Germans re refused
fused refused to respect the neutrality of her
country. Luxemburg's army on paper
consisted of 250 men and actually mus mustered
tered mustered some 70 sturdy troopers.
The minister of war naturally fig figured
ured figured that he didn't have much of a
chance in opposing Germany, so the
princess undertook moral suasion. She
drove out to the border and lay down
across the road and uttered the sen sentence
tence sentence famous for a time throughout
the duchy: "You dare not pass.
Duchess Was Misinformed.
But, alas for the proper climax of
the story, the beautiful Adelaide had
been misinformed. They did dare to
A couple of brawny hussars picked
the princess up, deposited her along alongside
side alongside the road and executed a neat for forward
ward forward march. That night the invading
generals dined at the princess palace
There Is no way of determining what
was the political persuasion of the
populace during the four years that
followed. Luxemburg seems to have
been favored at the hands of the linn
that is, so far as Hun hands ever
favored anybody but the Hun. There
was little of the conscription of food foodstuffs
stuffs foodstuffs and farming materials as prac practiced
ticed practiced In Belgium and France. Luxem Luxemburg
burg Luxemburg was preserved as a market in
which the rich folk of the kaiser's em empire
pire empire might purchase the delicacies that
war regulation had deprived them of
However gently the wily nun may
have treated Luxemburg on his first
trip Into France, pro-Germanism is an
unpopular vice In this county Just now.
Nobody loves a loser Hence the grand
duchess, who had become engaged to a
German noble during the war, sud suddenly
denly suddenly found herself an object of sus suspicion.
picion. suspicion. After a parley with some com committees
mittees committees another throne was vacant. We
don't know how long the Princess
Charlotte remained in possession, but
she stepped down, too, and the affairs
of state passed Into the hands of the
This country Is a piece of a fairy
tale. It Is called, truthfully enough,
"Little Switzerland." and is peaceful,
well kept, clean and simple.
Fat fowl and fat babies play-about
the cobbled door yards.
It's almost Impossible to Imagine
such a country after having been con condemned
demned condemned to the batten d iliages of the
front for six months as we were.
THE GUARANTEE VULCANIZING PLANT
We Vulcanize CASINGS and INNER TUBES and
Guarantee Every Peace of Work.
SECOND HAND TIRES BOUGHT AND SOLD
JAMES E. ENGESSER, Proprietor
(At the Old Ford Garage)
MAXWELL TRANSFER COMPANY
Auto Truck Service
Light, Heavy and Long Distance Hauling.
Estimates given on application for
CALL PHONE 376
Look for L Ml In scaled
tat nsmc: pac&sscs.
jju UIHJls Li
11 Helps appetite HJ
and digestion. Ml
Tbres fIavors u
must KEEP it;fiood until
you get It.
Hence the sealed package
preserving the delicious con contentsthe
tentsthe contentsthe beneficial goody.
The Flavor Las
TEE WHMIDSOE MOTEL
In the heart of the city with Hemminjc Park for a front yard.
Every modern convenience in each roon. Dining room service is
second to none.
RATES From $1.50 per
ROBERT M. MEYER,
LETTERHEADS, BILLHEADS, CARDS,
CIRCULARS, FOLDERS, FINE BOOKLETS. ETC.
WENEVERtDISAPOINT A CUSTOMER ON A
PROMISE. YOU GET THE JOB WHEN ITS DUE.
L. E. YONCE,
enough to make
day per oerson to $6.
J. E. HAVANA UGH,
P. O. BOX C0C
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mods:accessCondition This item is presumed to be in the public domain. The University of Florida George A. Smathers Libraries respect the intellectual property rights of others and do not claim any copyright interest in this item.
mods:genre authority marcgt newspaper
mods:identifier type OCLC 11319113
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mods:languageTerm text English
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mods:physicalLocation University of Florida
mods:note dates or sequential designation Began in 1895; ceased in 1943.
Description based on: Vol. 1, no. 5 (June 24, 1895).
funding Funded by NEH in support of the National Digital Newspaper Project (NDNP), NEH Award Number: Project #00110855
mods:publisher Porter & Harding
mods:placeTerm marccountry flu
mods:dateIssued April 07, 1919
marc point start 1895
mods:frequency Daily (except Sunday)
mods:recordIdentifier source UF00075908_05227
mods:recordOrigin Imported from (OCLC)11319113
mods:recordContentSource University of Florida
mods:extent v. : ; 61 cm.
mods:title Ocala weekly star
mods:subject SUBJ651_1 lcsh
mods:geographic Ocala (Fla.)
Marion County (Fla.)
mods:country United States
Ocala evening star
Ocala Evening Star
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OTHERMDTYPE SOBEKCM SobekCM Custom
sobekcm:Name Porter & Harding
sobekcm:PlaceTerm Ocala, Fla.
sobekcm:statement UF University of Florida
sobekcm:SerialHierarchy level 1 order 1919 1919
2 4 April
3 7 7
GML Geographic Markup Language
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