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,
Saturday and probably Sunday; Sat Saturday
urday Saturday warmer central portion.
VOL. 2G, NO. 95
THE sen 01


Unless the Huns Sign the Peace
Treaty, Measures Will be Taken
to Make Them Unhappy

(Associated Press)
. Paris, April 18- Military experts
under the direction of General Foch,
have been charged with drafting a
report on what should be done if Ger Germany
many Germany refuses to sign the peace treaty.
It is indicated that the methods, of
coercion the Allies would adopt may
include the occupation of more Ger-
cian territory, the blockade of enemy
ports and discontinuance of food sup supplies
plies supplies to Germany.
Paris, April 18-With the return
of Premier Lloyd George from his
visit home to make a house of com commons
mons commons address, the council of four,
comprising the British, French and
Italian premiers and President Wil

son, resumed its deliberations today.
The meeting was held at the
White House.
Paris. Xpril 18. Detachments of
troops of Gen. Petlura, the Ukrainian
peasant 'leader, have been carrying
out excesses against the ? Jews in
Galicia, according to information
reaching the Polish national commit committee
tee committee here. At Husiatyn and Fastov
it is declared 2500 Jews were killed or
wounded. At Papnarka 250 are re
ported to have been killed.
London, April 18. Rich Horn, for
, mer Spartacan police chief in Berlin,
has been arrested by German govern
ment troops at Brunswick, according
to an Exchange Telegraph Copen-
haven dispatch.
Berlin, April 18 -(By the Asso Associated
ciated Associated Press:) Sendheimer, the.Ba
varian anarchist, has obtained com-
- plete control of the new communist
. government in Munich, according to
Munich advices.
Vienna, Thursday, April 17. (By
the i Associated Press.)- Bolshevik
sympathizers this morning attempted
: to storm7 the parliament building, but
were soon dispersed with a few
wounded. The city generally is quiet.
The attempt caused no special excite excitement
ment excitement in the city. It was the first
Bolshevik outbreak here since last
Milan, Italy, Wednesday, April 18.
-The twenty-four hour strike called
as a protest against the killing of four
people and wounding of forty others
in clashes between socialist and anti anti-socialist
socialist anti-socialist groups, caused a complete
cessation of business here today. Even
the cafes,. bars and restaurants werti
closed. No newspapers are being pub published.
lished. published. HUN TREACHERY
Copenhagen, April 18 German and
Baltic German troops have forcibly
seized Libau and overthrown the Let Lettish
tish Lettish provisional government, accord according
ing according to advices received by. the Lettish
press bureau here. The Germans
dppftmed and interned the Lettish
fUces and later arrested the Lettish
minister of the interior and several
other officials, it is said. Premier
. Ullman has protested to Gen. Vonder Vonder-goltz,
goltz, Vonder-goltz, commander of German troops
in Letvia, and the latter has expressed
his astonishment over the incident.
The First Presbyterian church of
this city recently made the following
report to the Presbytery of Suwannee
for the year ending March 31, 1919:
Resident members 156
Non-resident members ....... 10
Received during the year... ... 10
Sunday school enrollment ..... 114
Pastor's salary .........,..$1,200.00
Local expenses ............ 679.00
Foreign missions .......... 438.00
Assembly home missions... 100.00
Eynod home missions..... 5.00
Presbytery home missions. 124.00
Christian education & relief 92.00
Su 'iay school extension. ... 69.00
Schools and colleges. ..... 63.00
Bible cause .............. 7.00
Orphanage .. .. .. 121.00
(Miscellaneous benevolences. 281.00
Total ........... .$3,179.00
We are not using any flour substi substitutes
tutes substitutes in our bread, cakes and pies
now. In fact, they are better than
ever. Let U3 serve you. Carter's

Another Ebullition of an Inferior

Race Temporarily Crazed by the
"Self Determination" Idea
(Associated Press;
Paris, April 18. Newspapers here
feature reports as to the gravity of
the Egyptian situation, and it is said
there is great concern among British
authorities over the nationalist move movement.
ment. movement. Dispatches state that mutinous
conditions prevail in Cairo, Alexan Alexandria
dria Alexandria and Port Said. The insurgent
leaders demand that European offic officials
ials officials resign, that the English leave the
country and that a Musselman empire
be founded with the caliph at Cairo.
United States Department of Agri Agriculture
culture Agriculture Has a Remedy for
the Disease
JEdward B. Reid, chief of the divis division
ion division of publication, U. S. department
of agriculture, advises the Board of
Trade that the department estimates
the loss of watermelons in the South
Atlantic states from stem rot reaches
as high as 29,000 carloads, worth ap approximately
proximately approximately $1,166,000. The freight
car space, says the chief, wasted for a
period of thirty xdays is equivalent to
2000 cars.
Stem-end decay may be entirely
prevented by a simple treatment,
which consists in the application of a
disinfectant paste to the freshly cut
stem at the time of loading in the car.
The cost of this treatment, says Mr.
Reid, should not exceed 50 cents per
car for the material and $1 a car for
the labor. The application of the
paste, if properly done, does, not in interfere
terfere interfere with the normal speed of
packing the car. t ; ..
The treatment, according to Mr.
Reid, has been tested by the depart department
ment department of agriculture for three years
with favorable results.
Belleview, April 16. Mr. and Mrs.
Earrister and Mn and Mrs. Mason
and little daughter Ruth, left Thurs Thursday
day Thursday for Boston, Mass.
Miss McCone returned to her, home!
in Massachusetts, leaving Thursday, j
Mr. and Mrs. Roy Hess, who have!
been guests of Mr. and Mrs. French,;
left Thursday for Jacksonville, but;
have since gone to Tampa, where Mr.
Hess has business interests. j
Mrs. V. D. P. Pratt returned home
Wednesday' from a visit in Jackson-j
ville. .. : j
Mr. White left last week on a busi- j
ness trip to Cuba.
Mrs. Pape and daughter Kathryn,
who have been spending a time with
Mr. and Mrs. French, returned to
their home in North Almstead, Ohio,!
leaving Saturday.
Freeman Hames has received his
discharge from the army and return returned
ed returned home.
Mr. J. D. Harrell and mother and
Mr. Kilpatrick left Saturday for Al
abama, where they will make a short j
visit. j
Mr. and Mrs. Clark Hull and little
son left for their home in Connecticut
Sunday. :
Mr. and Mrs. Fisher left Tuesday
for their home in Bridgeport, Conn, j
Miss Mary A. McCoy and Miss j
Carrie D. Everitt, left for their homes
in Mineola, N. Y., Tuesday.
Miss Hazel V. Smith left Tuesday,
for Jacksonville, where she will be!
an operator at the Bell .Telephone
company building.
Mr.- and Mrs. W. S. Smith and
Mrs. Calloway and children returned
home Monday night from a very
pleasant trip to Tampa.
Mrs. George Grunthal and son,
Eddie Armstrong, are visiting in Or Orlando
lando Orlando this week.
Mrs. C. O. Wilkins of Winter Haven
was the guest of Mrs. Pierce last
week. :
Mr. Albert Crosby made a business
trip to Jacksonville Sunday night.
Mr. and Mrs. W. L. Smith, Mrs.
Guy Smith and Mrs. Rothschild en enjoyed
joyed enjoyed an auto trip to Ocala Tuesday
Mr. Charlie Lucius spent from Sat Saturday
urday Saturday till Tuesday with relatives in
Mrs. Wilkinson and Mrs. South South-wood
wood South-wood came Saturday from New York
and are guests of Miss Turner.
Ma'de of straw and reed,
novelty, at B. Goldman's.
A real

Benevolent Northerners Think South
Should be Coerced Into Planting
Cotton for Their Benefit

(Associated Press)
Washington, April 18. Attorney
General Palmer has been asked by
Secretary Houston as to the legality
of the movement among southern cot cotton
ton cotton planters to reduce the acreage
planted to cotton with the purpose of
holding up cotton prices.
Washington, April 18. Satisfac Satisfactory
tory Satisfactory progress at the peace conference
was reported again today in advices to
the White House from Paris. It was
also stated Rear Admiral Grayson
had reported the president entirely
recovered from hisNrecent illness.
Washington, April 18. President
Wilson has directed the industrial
board of the department of commerce
and railroad administration to reopen
the discussion of price stabilization
and endeavor to find some common
ground on, which they can agree.
Today: Mabel Normand in "Peck's
Bad Girl' Pathe News.
Saturday: Ruth Cliff ore7 i "The
Game's Up." Sunshine comedy.
' Monday: Edith Barrymore in "The!
Divorcee." Charlie Chaplin.
Tuesday: Norma Talmadge in "A
Probation Wife." Pathe News.
Wednesday: George Walsh in "Luck
and Pluck."
Made by our Indians in America,1
5c, 10c. and 15c, at B. Goldman's. 10.


: ...... ..'..r,. j ;; ..y..x. ;r:

" : 1 .-J-.- ,,

Two crippled soldiers being taught telegraphy in one of the
reconstruction hospitalsrnaintained by the government.

"We don't want charity; give us a
From every reconstruction hospital
In the country comes this Insistent
plea from thousands of wounded sol soldiers.
diers. soldiers. Although shattered in body, the
spirit that sustained them at Chateau
Thierry. Argonne and Metx remains
They do not want something for
nothing; they are willing to work for
all they get.
The Government has Inaugurated re re-eons
eons re-eons traction institutions at various
points throughout the country where
the blind, the armless and legless are
taught useful trades and professions.
While the soldier and sailor Is un undergoing
dergoing undergoing vocational training, he la tup tup-ported
ported tup-ported by the Government. Should he
have dependents, they also receive aid.
Five possible steps follow a wound wounded
ed wounded soldier's decision to take the vo vocational
cational vocational training course. They are:
decision by the disabled man as to
his course of training; the training it itself,
self, itself, which is to fit him for a definite
occupation; trial employment In that
occupation; placement after trial in
a definite job. and follow-up work to
safeguard his interests.
Within the next few months It is
expected that several thousand dis disabled
abled disabled soldiers will have sufficiently
recovered from their wounds to take
the Government's vocational training
course. Industrial schools and colleges
throughout the country are being util utilized
ized utilized so that most of the men are being
trained close to their homes.
Thirty-one per cent of the total now
(a training are taking commercial

Upper House Favors Submitting the
Question to the People at the
Next Election

(Ansjciated Press)
TaiirhasFev, April 18. The Florida
senate today passed a resolution sub submitting
mitting submitting woman suffrage to the voters
at the next general election. The res resolution
olution resolution is pending in the house.
Aviators in Newfoundland Chafe at
their Enforced Inaction
(Associated Press)
St. Johns, N. F., April 18. A driv driving
ing driving snowstorm which covered the
ground six inches deep and was still
in progress at noon, put a stop today
to activities of aviators waiting here
for a favorable opportunity to at attempt
tempt attempt a trans-Atlantic flight.
The undersigned return sincere
thanks to all the' friends who helped
and sympathized with them in their
recent great trouble.
Mrs. E. A. Snowden.
Mr. Bailey and family.
Dolphus Snowden.
Henry Snowden.
No matter what may be the elec electrical
trical electrical troubles of your automobile,
our experts will locate and remedy
them quickly. Ocala Iron Works
Garage. 15-6t
... :
t- fc-L--
courses; seventeen per cent are learn learning
ing learning the various phases of agriculture,
farm management, poultry raising and
stock breeding. Others are studying
law, medicine, banking, and some are
being trained in engineering, telegra telegraphy,
phy, telegraphy, tailoring, window trimming and
designing, accounting, store manage management,
ment, management, machine shop practice, meat in inspection,
spection, inspection, traffic management, and so
It is not merely the men who have
lost their arms of legs, or who have
been blinded; that the Government is
retraining and restoring to self-supporting
activity. Aid is offered to ev every
ery every man who is entitled to Government
compensation. Thousands of men suf suffering
fering suffering from tuberculosis, bronchitis,
heart and nervous diseases, may b
unable to re-enter their former occu occupations.
pations. occupations. What better assurance to the sol soldiers
diers soldiers could be given than that uttered
by President Wilson when he said:
"The Nation has no more solemn ob obligation
ligation obligation than healing the hurts of our
wounded and restoring our disabled
men to civil life and opportunity. The
Government recognises this, and the
fulfillment is going forward fully and
"It is merely the paymer4of a draft
of honor which the United; States of
America accepted when it selected
these men, and took them in their
health and strength to fight the bat battles
tles battles of the nation. They have fought
the good fight, they have kept the faith
and they have won. Now we keep
faith with them, and every citizen is
endorser on the general obligation."

cat urn

WLH nun

Meeting Tomorrow Afternoon in the
Courthouse to Take Up Question
of Its Abolition
The members of the Marion county
agricultural committee, and all others
interested, are urged to attend the
meeting which Mr. IL Blackburn,
county agent, has called for tomorrow

afternoon, at 2:30 o'clock, in the court
house, for the purpose of discussing
the proposed bill to abolish the state
marketing bureau. Other matters of
important will come before the meet
It is believed .that many of the
farmers of the county and state havb
not familiarized themselves with the
work of the marketing bureau. The!
meeting will be an opportunity for
finding out what the bureau has ac accomplished.
complished. accomplished. Mr. L. S. Light of Red Red-dick,
dick, Red-dick, is one of the directors of the
-The millions of dollars worth of
Florida products which have been
handled by the marketing- bureau
since its establishment in 1917, have
been handled without any charge.'
Commissioner McRae, of the state de department
partment department of agriculture, says taht the
maintenance of the market bureau
comes from a fund secured by a tax
of 25 cents on fertilizers. The total
amount appropriated for the Tbureau
is $15,000 a year and in 1918 the fer fertilizer
tilizer fertilizer stamp tax realized $51,128. The
commissioner points out .that there
are 70,000 farms in the state and the
bureau created to assist in marketing
crops gets a per capital allowance of
21 cents.
The movement to establish a mar-
keting bureau in the state was start
ed several years ago by the Marion
County Board of Trade.
Vicious Hun Aboard the Patricia Set'
i the Ship Afire
(Associated Press)
Boston. April 18. Julius Fischer.
an agent of the Hamburg-American
Steamship Line, set fire to a. .state
room of the transport Patricia on
Tuesday night, while the vessel was1
steaming to this port with nearly'
3000 American soldiers. The fire was'
extinguished by members of the crew
and Fischer was placed in irons.
The Patricia hails from Hamburg
and is one of the first of the German
fleet to be turned over for use by the
United States according to an agree agreement
ment agreement with Germany. Fischer is one
of several Germani who were allowed
to remain on board the liner to repre represent
sent represent the German owners.
The German was taken to the naval
hospital for observation.
Shty, April 1G. Rev. Wrighton
pleached at the church Sunday after afternoon
noon afternoon to an attentive audience. This
earnest preacher has won many warm
friends here who sincerely regret to
learn that he is leaving Ocala and we
will probably not hear him preach
again. The best wishes, of all and the
prayers of many will follow him to his
new field of work.
Mrs. Wrighton, Rev. Macelmore
and Mrs. W. D. Cam attended the
preaching service.
Mr. and Mrs. Robinson of Ocala
visited Mr. and Mrs. Ernest Blair
Mr. and Mrs. George Buhl and chil children
dren children and Mrs. Carl Buhl went to Mar Martin
tin Martin Sunday to visit Mr. and Mrs. J. H.'
Mr. Sherman Holland who has
been sick for some time, is improv
George Leak was here Sunday and
as usual had his Ford filled with a
merry crowd of young people, en enjoying
joying enjoying a ride.
That young man from Micanopy
who was here Sunday seems to hsffe
gotten some Shady sand in his shoes.
Mrs. J. I. Smith arid little girl leave
in a few days for Savannah, Ga for
an extended visit to relatives.
Rev. Strickland will preach' Sunday
afternoon at 3 o'clock.
A short Easter program .will be
rendered at the Sunday school hour,
after which the children will enjoy an
Easter egg hunt on the church
Misses Estelle and Geneva Blair
will arrive here Thursday from Oak Oakland
land Oakland to be the guests of Mr. and Mrs.
Ernest Blair a few days.
Mr. G. T. Liddon is "enjoying" an
attack of flu.
better soon.
We hope to see him
Our mechanics are SKILLED in
auto work, and youll not be asked to
pay high prices for apprentices ana
botch workmen's time. We guarantee
our service. Ocala Iron Works
Garage. Phone 4. 15-t
Use the unclassified ads. It pays.

Old Marion Must Raise Two Hundred
and Eighty-Five Thousand Dol Dollars
lars Dollars to Go Over the Top
Editor Star: The campaign for the
Victory Liberty Loan in Marion coun county
ty county will open on Monday, April 21st.
The local drive will be conducted by
the liberty loan committee of the
Woman's Club, Mrs. B. IL Seymour,
The quota for Marion county la
$285,000. The notes will run four
years and draw interest at the- rate of
4, This maks an ideal investment,
the rate being considerably higher
than that allowed by banks on sav savings
ings savings accounts.
"ihz campaign will close May 10th.
I would be glad to have you use you
efforts to assist us. in making this
drive a success.
The subscriptions may be made in
cash or on the government install installment
ment installment plan of 10 per cent, down, 10
per cent July 15th, 20 per cent each
on August 12th, September 9th, Oc October
tober October 7th and November 11th, -with
accrued interest.
Yours very truly,
T. T. Munroe,
Chairman Marion County.-

His Gallant Soldiers Produce Photos
of General Blanquet'a
(Associated Press)
Mexico City, April 18Photo--graphs
of the head of Gen. Blanquet,
reports of whose death Tuesday in a
skirmish in Vera Cruz state were re received
ceived received here, arrived yesterday eve evening
ning evening and the head was positively iden identified
tified identified as that of the former general.
The Marion County Board of Trade
has been notified by Capt. E. P. John Johnson,
son, Johnson, Q. M. Corps, that there will be a
public sale of surplus government
animals at Camp Jackson, Columbia,
S. C, April 23, 1919, at 9 a. m. About
1150 artillery horses, 800 cavalry
horses, and 250 draft mules will be
sold at auction. Capt. Johnson says
that all of these animals are service serviceable
able serviceable and an extra fine lot. The sale
will be held at the remount depot.
Wacahootd, April 17. The nice,
vain Fridr.y was greatly needed and
did much good to all the crops and
Mrs. I. N. Rawls and daughter.
Miss Loleta and son, Newton and and-Mrs.
Mrs. and-Mrs. Shade Rawls of Montbrook mo motored
tored motored over Thursday. Mrs. I. "N.
Rawls spent the day with Mrs. C. M.
Smith and the rest of the party, ac accompanied
companied accompanied by Mrs. R. P. Smith and
Miss Rosalie Smith, went to the Uni University
versity University City for the day.
Mr. John Tyson and sister, Janielee
motored over to Gainesville Friday
morning to have some dental work
Mr. and Mrs. J. W. Bradley and
daughter, Lucile were shopping in
Gainesville Saturday afternoon.
Mr. and Mrs. C. R. Curry and
daughter, Thelma attended the revi revival
val revival services at the Batist church at
Micanopy Sunday morning, and were
guests to dinner of Mrs. B. W. Mc Mc-Mullen.
Mullen. Mc-Mullen. In the afternoon they at attended
tended attended the lecture given by Rev. A.
C. Shuler of Jacksonville, who has
just returned from France. After the
lecture an open air concert was given
by sixteen orphan boys from the in industrial
dustrial industrial school at Macon, Ga. Those
from here who attended the lecture
and concert were Mr. and Mrs. Curtis
Bobbins, Mr. and Mrs. Late Howell,
Mr. Tom McKinney, Mr. John Tyson
and sister. They all report the lec lecture
ture lecture as grand and all enjoyed the con concert.
cert. concert. Mr. and Mrs. Charles Mixon of
Gainesville spent Sunday with Mrs.
Elvin Bruton.
Mr. Ira Beck of the University City
spent Sunday with his sister, Mrs. J.
M. Smith.
Mr. and Mrs. C. R, Curry were
shopping in Gainesville yesterday.
Mrs. Lute Howell and Mrs. Curtis
Robb'ns entertained Mr. and Mrs. J.
T. ODell and family and Mr. and
Mrs. Sessler and baby of Micanopy at
a fish supper at Mrs. Howell's home
on the 7th.
Made of stra,w and reed. A real
novelty, at B. Goldman's. 16-



Better be Careful About Your
BY N. B. COOK, M. D.

vradous chemical chsnses, and some of f
these changes are poisons that must be i
eif ted out and disposed of. It is the duty i
of the kidneys to do this. When the kid-
neys do not fully perform their vital work,
death may be only a few houra avrav.
li M v 1 J 1 i

nayyixyt iiituxs prsviueu warning
alarms telling people when their kidneys
ere not "well- These vrarning3 come in the
form of dragging pain3 in the Email of the
back, weak stomach, low spirits, chills,
nausea, headache, scanty urine and fre frequent
quent frequent desire to pas3 it, short breath, numb numbness,
ness, numbness, cramps, coated tongue, bad breath,
puffs under the eyes, thin blood, dry skin,
Tinging in the ears, spot3 before the eyes
and many other symptoms. All come
from the one cause of kidneys that are not
filtering the poisons out of the system. To
overcome these troubles. Dr. Pierce, of
Buffalo, N. Y.; compounded what he calls
Anuria Tablets, No other kidney medi medicine
cine medicine is its equal in giving relief and re reestablishing
establishing reestablishing healthful work in the kidney3.
The treatment is very simple, as you need
nothing except water when taking Anuria
Tablets a glass of water with each tablet.
This washes and flushes the kidneys while
the medicine itself is dissolving the uric
acid poisoii3 and driving them out.
Anurie Tablets are made double strength,
so that they dissolve uric acid the same as
hot water dissolves salt or sugar. Most
peopb need Anurie Tablets because most
people have uric acid. Better get that
poison cut of jour body for safety's sake,
and better begin today.
To gently and agreeably coax the bowels
back into normal activity, take Dr.
Pierce's Pleasant Pellets. They are just
as good for costiveness as his Anurie Tab Tablets
lets Tablets are good for kidney disorders, and that
j saying a great deal.




Says we will both look and feel
clean, sweet and fresh
and avoid Illness.

Sanitary science has of late made

rapid strides with results that are of
untold blessing1 to humanity. The lat latest
est latest application of its untiring research
is the recommendation that it is as
necessary to attend to internal sanita sanitation
tion sanitation of the drainage system of the hu human
man human body as it is to the drains of the
Those of us who ar accustomed to
feel dull and heavy when we arise,
splitting' headache, stuffy from a cold,
foul tongue, nasty breath, acid stom stomach,
ach, stomach, can, instead, feel as fresh as a
daisy by opening the sluices of the sys-
' tern each morning and flushing out the
whole of the internal poisonous stag stagnant
nant stagnant matter.
everyone, whether ailing, sick or
frelL should, each morning before
breakfast, drink a glass of real hot
water with a teaspoonful of limestone
phosphate In It to wash from the stom stomach,
ach, stomach, liver and bowels the previous
day's indigestible waste, sour bile and
poisonous toxins; thus cleansing,
sweetening and purifying the entire
alimentary canal before putting more
food Into the stomach. The action of
hot water and limestone phosphate on
an empty stomach is wonderfully in invigorating.
vigorating. invigorating. It cleans out all the sour
fermentations, gases, waste and acidity
and gives one a splendid appetite for
. breakfast. While you are enjoying
your breakfast the phosphated hot
water is quietly extracting a large vol volume
ume volume of water from the blood and get getting
ting getting ready for a thorougn flushing of
all the Inside organs.
The millions of people who are both bothered
ered bothered with constipation, bilious spells,
stomach trouble, rheumatic stiffness:
others who have sallow skins, blood

disorders and sickly complexions are

urged to get a quarter pound of lime-

. stone phosphate from the drug store
This will cost Very little, but is sua

cient to make anyone a pronounced

crank on the subject of Internal san-

nation, :

Ocala Painting

Trimming Shop


Paintinc v
Varnishing and
Automobile .Painting
A Specialty
Carmichael Bldg, N. Magnolia St.


Made by our Indians in America,
5c, 10c. and 15c, at B. Goldman's. 16

Yet It is Today, to a Very Large Ex Extent,
tent, Extent, the "Mainspring" of
a Nation.
Gold has been much talked about
during these years of war, and every
one-puund and ten-shilling note Is a
monurarnt to the power find value of
gold. It 13 to a great extent the main mainspring
spring mainspring of a nation, says a writer Ui

London Answers.

And yet in spite of its being counted
among the rare and precious metals

It i surprising how universally it Is
found. Almo&t every country la the
world can boast of a gold mine
Gold is found in the ground in rock
formation when Its presence Is often
discovered on the surface. The tine
panicles of gold are. extracted by
crushing the rock and amalgamating
with mercury. Another place where
gold Is fouad Is in river beds and
ditches, when the gravel is collected
and the gold separated by washing.
In x'e British Isles gold Is found In
small quantities. There are a few
mines in North Wales, where It Is won
from rock of poor quality.
The greatest minr in the world are
In Africa, the Rand mines, which nre
worked by large limited companies.
Up country, in Rhodesia, and also In
West Africa, there is plenty of gold.
' America is the next largest Rold Rold-producing
producing Rold-producing country. Extensive opera operations
tions operations are carried on In Alaska and
California, and the metal is obtained
in many other American states.
Australia is one of our colonies
whose reputation as a gold producer
Is knovn to many. Gold was first dis discovered
covered discovered in 1851 in New South Wales
and Victoria, and there are possibili possibilities
ties possibilities In gold mining In Queensland and
Western Australia.

Condemners of Brutal Murder Could
Not Be Accused of Undue Denunci Denunciation
ation Denunciation of Crime.
The example given In recent issues
of the Companion of understatement of
facts reminded a reader of a glaring
Instance of such caution In speech.
One Monday morning, she says, our
colored laundress came to us all agog
vfith the gruesome particulars of the
brutal murder of a little girl that had
happened a few hours before. As she
was the bearer of the first Intelligence,
I listened intently, interrupting her
tale with due exclamations of horror.
At last she turned to the wash tub:
"Ya-as'ni," she drawled, bending over
steaming suds, "It suttlnly was a mean
thing to do a right mean thing I"
At the time that seemed to me the
acme of moderation, but- strangely
enough- I was later to meet it exag exaggerated
gerated exaggerated in the mother of the little vic victim
tim victim of that mad assassin. When I paid
my visit of condolence to the "poor
woman, she spoke at length of all the
sad circumstances of the tragedy. It
was when she came to sum up her con conclusions
clusions conclusions that language failed. Pull Pulling
ing Pulling out her handkerchief, she sobbed
into its neat folds:
"It was so uncalled for!" Youth's

Maybe by 1925.
"We are reorganizing the police de department
partment department to make it more efficient and
to speed it up in its operations, but I
think this would be just a little bit too
fast for Indianapolis, remarked
George V. Coffin, chief of police, as he
handed over a letter he had received
from an eastern corporation urging the
Indianapolis police department to put
in an. aviation section in connection
with Its other departments. s
The letter explained how a machine
equipped with a wireless telephone,
and operated by a police aviator, could
keep the chief informed of conditions
at all points within a radius of twenty
miles of his office. It also said that
many lives and millions of dollars
would be saved in such catastrophies
as the Minnesota forest fires, the Day Dayton
ton Dayton and San Diego floods, by the use
of airplane communication.
General O'Ryan's Constellation.
It is not often that a military com commander
mander commander perpetrates a pun, observes
Outlook. A veritable pun, however,!
has been imprinted on the helmets and
motortrucks of the American Twenty-

seventh division. ,A recent number of
the Gas Attack shows a device in
which a number 'of stars are so ar arranged
ranged arranged as to correspond with the con constellation
stellation constellation Orion. Now, as every one
knows, the galiant and efficient, com commander
mander commander of that division is General
)'Rvan. The idea is clever, and per perhaps
haps perhaps a hit humorous. Certainly Gen General
eral General O'Ryan has proved himself a mili military
tary military star, and the Twenty-seventh di division
vision division in its capture of Mont Kemniel
and its thrust through the Ilindenburg
line south of Cambrai is truly entitled
to be considered some constellation.

Careful Estimates made on all Con Contract
tract Contract work. Give More and Better

Work for the. money han'any others
contrtor in the city.

Alaskan Indians End War. -f
War, mostly of the smoldering va variety,
riety, variety, but which in past generations
has blazed up and drawn blood, no
longer exists between the Sitka and
Wranjrell clans of the Kock-Wan-Ton
caste of the Thlinket Indian tribe of
southeastern Alaska. Peace has been
declared. The Indians decided to set
aside their tribal customs. Disputes,
the Indians decided, in the future will
be settled by the white man's law.
instead of by hostilities. No Indian
now living can" remember the time
when the Sitkas and Wrangells wen
at peace. With the passing of many
of the old tribesmen, however, the
younger nun, imbued with the ideas of
modern civilization taught th 'in in th
government school, derided they want wanted
ed wanted peace.

Senator W. J. Crosby has been ask asked
ed asked to introduce the following bill in
ihe legislature. He asks for expres expressions
sions expressions of opinion on it from his con constituents:
stituents: constituents: A Proposed Bill to be Entitled
An act to authorize and empower
the board of county; commissioners of
Marion county,- Florida, to call and

hold an election in the said county of.
Marion to determine whether hogs
and goats shall be permitted to run!

or roam at large in the said county,
to prescribe all rules and regulations
for holding the said election, and to
provide for the impounding and sale
of any and all hogs and goats running
or roaming at large in that portion
of Marion county so voting against
the same.
Section 1. That the board of coun county
ty county commissioners of Marion county,
Florida, are hereby authorized and
empowered to call and hold an elec election
tion election in the said county of Marion to
determine whether hogs and goats
shall be permitted to run or roam at
large therein and to prescribe all
rules and regulations governing the
said election.
Sec. 2. The election provided for
in section 1 hereof shall be held in
each voting precinct of the county on

the date designated by the board of
county commissioners thereof and
may be called at any time on the,
petition of said board of county com-!
missioners of twenty-five per cent of
the qualified voters in the said county:

of Marion who pay taxes on real and
personal property.
Sec. 3. Should a majority of those
voting at such an election so called
and held vote against the running or
roaming at large of hogs and goats
in said county it shall be unlawful,
after the result of the election is can canvassed
vassed canvassed and proclaimed by the board
of county commissioners, for any
hogs ,or goats to run or roam at large
in the said county of Marion; provid provided,
ed, provided, that should the vote of any pre precinct
cinct precinct in the said county at such an
election so called and held vote in
favor of hogs and goats running or
roaming at large therein, the provis provisions
ions provisions of this act shall not apply to and
be enforced within the precinct so
voting for hogs and goats to run or
roam at large.
Sec. 4. It shall be the duty of the
sheriff or any deputy, constable or
other person take up or cause to be
taken up any impounded any hogs or
goats so running or roaming at large

withhv the precinct or precincts of the

said county of Marion voting against

the same, and such impounder may
demand the sum of twenty-five cents

for each hog or goat for each day
such hog or goat is kept impounded
and the sum of fifty cents for taking
and impounding, and the person hav having
ing having charge of such hogs or goats is
hereby required to feed, water and
give such other care as necessary to
keep such stock in the same condition
as when impounded.
Sec. 5. If the owner of such hogs
or goats be known to such impounder,
he shall immediately inform such
owner where his hogs and goats are
impounded, and if such owner shall
for two days after such notice refuse

or neglect to redeem his hogs or

goats and pay the impounidng fees,
or if such owner be unknown to the

impounder, then the impounder shall

notify the sheriff of the county, or the

constable of the district, in which
such hogs or goats were impounded,

that he has impounded such hogs or

goats, giving a full and accurate de description
scription description of the same with marks, if
any. The sheriff or constable after
ten days notice published in a news newspaper
paper newspaper published in the said county,
or by posting in a public place in said
district, shall sell the said hogs or
goats at public auction and after pay paying
ing paying from the proceeds of such sale
the cost of impounding, keeping and
sale of such hogs or goats, he shall
turn over the balance to the board of
county commissioners to be disposed
of as hereinafter provided.
Sec. 6. The sheriff or constable
making such sale shall furnish a
statement thereof under oath to the
board of county commissioners with
a description of the hogs or goats
i-old by him, which statement and de description
scription description of the hogs or goats sold

j by him shall be filed by said board

of county commissioners, and at any
time "within one month after such
sale the owner of such hogs or goats
making satisfactory proof of thw
ownership to the said county com commissioners
missioners commissioners of Marion county may
have the balance of the purchase
money paid over to him or he may
redeem such hogs or goats by paying
all costs accrued together with the
purchase money and interest at the
legal rate from the time of impound impounding,
ing, impounding, but if proof of ownership is not
made within the time named the said
board of county commissioners shall
retain the said money and credit the
same to the benefit of the county
school fund.
Sec. 7. The sheriff or constable
shall receive the usual fees for the
services required of them by this act
as are prescribed by law for similar
services in other cases.
. Sec. 8. All laws and parts of laws
in conflict herewith be and the same
are hereby repealed.
Sec. 9. This act shall take effect
upon its passage and approval by the


The Easter


Dress Up

Store Notes



Victory Red in just a touch is not
only in vogue but decidedly attractive
as well. It comes in a pretty Geor Georgette
gette Georgette pleated ruffling at $1.00 per
yard. White and other colors at cor corresponding,
responding, corresponding, prices.
The Bathing Season is here and our
store is ready with Caps, Satchels
and attractive Suits in bright colors,
of cotton and wool. Splendid suits
ht $5.00 and up.
Plenty of Cordovan Brown Hosiery
in Silk and Lisles, in the well known
Wayne Knit Quality.
Novelty Pearl Buttons are excep exceptionally
tionally exceptionally fine on the Skirts these days.'
We have a very broad selection in
sizes and shapes at attractive prices.
Nobby, just fits, as a description to
the Straw Hats foremen. Smart as
you could wish and in all the different
straws, at popular prices.

Everything for Easter
for you Young Men.
and Young Looking Old

Men in the Men's Shop

Its an instinct old as the hills,
this call to dress up an instinct,
a duty as well
Shoes for the Eastertime
Are Most Important
A new dress no matter how becoming, no
matter how expensive, may be ruined by a
pair of ill fitted or soiled shoes.
Care should be taken that shoes fit pro properlythat
perlythat properlythat there is plenty of length, a snug
fitting arch, the proper room for the toes.
Then the leathers here are of the best,

the colors good, the last most fashionable and
the makes the best.
r May we fit you correctly at
prices as reasonable as the rest
Dainty Dress Fabrics
Just barely time to select the Easter dress
and have it made come in and consult any
of 'our salespeople. Let us help you plan and
select French Voils, Domestic Voils, Plain
Organdies in white and colors, Foulard Silks,
Georgettes, Fancy Taffetas in a wealth of colors
and patterns. Popular Prices.

Rheinauer &v Company.

Ocala's Best! Store

The Great
Influenza Tornado
IsgAbout Spent
But in its wake countless thousands
are left listless, colorless, weak and
emaciated. The physical forts of its
victims have, been battered to pieces.
Nature needs assistance in rebuilding
the system. The red corpuscles in the
blood can be restored by taking No.
101 Tonic. This Tonic contains iron

which we all know makes rich blood;

it also contains quinine which drives
out the malarial germs and aids
greatly in the restoration of the hu human
man human system. The magnesia in this
..o. 101 Tonic acts gently upon the
bowels and rids the system of all
poisonous and refuse matter. Begin
today and take it at least two weeks.
At drug stores.
Sole Manufacturers

Jacksonville, Florida.

In the heart of the city with Hemming Park for a front yard.

Every modern convenience in each ron. Dining room service is &
second to none.
HATES From $1X0 per day per. oerson to ?3.



Made of straw and reed A real
novelty, at B. Goldman's 16-

Pectoua, the Great Ton;c.


Arrival and Departure of passenger
The following schedule figures pub published
lished published as information and not guar guaranteed.
anteed. guaranteed. (Eastern Standard Time)
Leave v Arrive
2:50 am. J'cksonvIlle-NewYork 2:50 am.
1:56 pm. Jacksonville 3:28 pm.
4:07 pm. .Jacksonville 5:10 p.m
r Tampa
2:50 a.m ) Manatee V 2:50 am.
( St. Petersburg )
3:26 pm. Tampa-Manatee 1:41pm.
5:10 pm. Tampa-St. Petersburg 4:07 pm.
Leave Arrive
2-12 pm J'cksonvllle-New York 2:15 am.
2:20 pm. J'ksonvllle-G'Inesvllle 3:35 pm.
6:42 am. J'ksonvllle:Q,nesvllIe 10:13 pm.
3:15 am. St. Tefsbrs-Lakeland 2:12am.
2:35 pm. St. Pet'sbrg-Lkeland 2:00 pm.
7:10 am. Dunnellon-Wllcox
..IOam. Du'nellon-L.'keland 11:03 pm.
1. 25 pm. Homosassa 1:45 pm.
10:13 pm. Leesburg :42 am.
1-45 pm. Gainesville 11:50 am.
Monday. Wednesday. Friday.
Tuesday. Thursday. Saturday.

Stfesnnm ClesnmSnugj
amdl Pressing

. i

R0 7 1 DJ

W. K. Lan?, M. D Physician and
!.rgeon, specialist Eye, Ear, Nose and
y roat. La Library Building, Oca!a,
1. or id a tf

Funeral Directors and Embalmers
We deliver caskets fre? anywhere in the county.
Calls promptly ans ered night or day.
Day 10 Niht Phones 22.1 and 423



r '.

Notice Is hereby given that the following land In the city of Ocala will
te sold at public auction on
at the city hall in Ocala, Marion county. Florida, or so much thereof as may
be necessary to pay the amount due for city taxes herein set opposite the
same, together with, the cost of such sale and advertising.

E block 12 Old Survey
HVi lot 1 block 17 Old Survey
JLts z 3 diock 17 old survey..
Iot 2 block 19 Old Survey....
Lot 1 blk 27 Old Survey ......
Lots 1 and 2 blk 29 Old Survey
lot 2 blk 28 Old Survey..
8 lot 1 block 33 Old Survey..
124 ft square in nw cor blk 34
Old Survey
Com 74 ft w of ne cor lot 1 blk
35 Old Survey, thence w 38
ft s 51 ft e 3S ft n 61 ft
60 ft e and w by 100 ft n and
' s in nw cor blk 46 Old Survey
- Com 30 ft s of ne cor lot 1 blk
48 Old Survey s 25 ft w 115
ft n 25 ft e 115H ft
Com 65 ft s of ne cor lot 1 blk
48 Old Survey, s 25 ft w 115
ft n 25 ft e 116 ft....
Com at nw cor blk 62 Old Sur
vey e 134 ft s 120 ft w 15 ft
s 12 ft w 119 ft n 131 ft
Com 73 ft n of se cor blk 67 Old
y Survey, w 18 ft n 24 ft w 42 ft
An 3 ft w 29 ft n 29 ft e
89 V ft s 66 ft
Lot 10 Holder's. sub w blk 57
oia survey .........
NV4 blk 63 Old Survey
uom 99 si a oi nw cor tot oiv
- M 4. 1-4. M
64 Old Survey, s 28 ft e 112 ft
n 28 ft w 112 ft
Lot 1 2 3,4 6 Geo F. Williams
sub blk 67 Old Survey
W blk 69 Old Survey
Blk 72 Old Survey ....
Com 67 1-3 ft e of sw cor blk 75
Gnnrav Ol ft -n 11Q ft nr
S 93 ft 8 119 ft
50 ft e and w by 112 ft n and s
In se cor lot 4 blk 79 and com
at se cor blk 79 Old Survey.
e 26 ft n 112 ft w 26 ft s 112
All ex 30 ft e and w on e side
lot 3 blk 79 Old Survey
vom id ii s oi ne cor dik u
New Survey South, s 90 ft w
112 ft n 90 ft e 112 ft
Lot 1 blk 14 New Survey South
N lot 1 blk 18 New Survey

4 blk 19 New Survey
4 blk i 9 Ne w Survey

AH ex 40 ft e and w on w side
lot 1 blk 23 New Survey South
Lot 1 Snowden's sub blk 24 New
Survey South ....
Lot 3 Snowden's sub blk 24
New Survey South
Lot 6 Snowden's sub blk 24
New Survey South .. ..
Lot 1 blk 25 New Survey South
E lot 1 blk 34 New Survey
NH blk C Dunn's Central Add
N4 blk K Dunn's Central Add
140 ft n and s on s end blk B
Allred's Add t
W lot 7 blk D Allred's Add..
Lot 1 blk F Allredd's Add
Lots 11 12 blk Q Allred's Add
6H lot 3 blk J Allred's Add.
Ne lot 2 blk K Allred's Add
"8 of n lot 1 blk 2 Allred's
Add... ... ...
Lots 2 3 4 blk 4 Allred's Add..
Lota 1 2 blk 9 Allred's Add
Lot 10 Florida Central Land Co'
sub lot 1 blk K Allred's Add
92 ft e and w by 105 ft n and s
In nw cor lot 1 blk 5 Allred's
Add.. ... ... ...
Lots 1 2 3 4 blk 6 Allred's Add
Lots 5 and 6 Seymour's sub lot
2 blk x Allred's Add
Lots 7 10 Clyatt's sub
Lots 6 11 12 13 18 Clyatt's!
Lot 17 Clyattfs sub
Lots 6 7 Parmer's plot ......
Lot 49 and n lot 50 Smith and
Daugherty's Add
Lot 47 and lot SO Smith
and Daugherty's Add
Lot 3, and 49 1-3 ft n and s on
n end lot 2 Reardon's Middle Middle-town
town Middle-town lots
W lot 9 Reardon's Middle Middle-town
town Middle-town Lots
Dom at se cor lot 1 Reardon's
.Mlddletown Lots e 69 ft n 162
ft w 69 ft s.162 ft.
Tit 2 Caldwell's Add
JCCom at ne cor lot 8 Caldwell's!
Add. w 140 ft s 112 ft e 140 ft
n 112 ft
Com 25 ft 8 of nw cor lot 9
Caldwell's Add. e 105 ft s SO
ft w 105 ft n 80 ft
Lot 14 Caldwell's Add ..
52 ft e and w by 105 ft n and
8 In se cor of sw V lot 23
Caldwell's Add .. .. .......
122 ft e and w by 224 ft n and
s on w side lot 26 Caldwell's
add ........ ....
Com 56 ft e of nw cor lot 27
Caldwell's Add, e 84 ft s 112
ft w 84 ft n 112 ft .........
Com at sw cor of e lot 28
Caldwell's Add. n .112 ft e 93
ft s 112 ft w 93 ft
Com 210 ft e of sw cor lot 29
Caldwell's Add. e 70 f t n 70 ft
w 70 ft 8 70 ft
Com 70 ft e of aw cor lot 29
Caldwell's Add. e 140 ft n 70
ft w 140 ft 8 70 ft .....
wi ft n and s on s end lot 4
and all lot 6 Benton's sub lot!
34 Caldwell's Add
136 ft e and w on e side lot 35
X-Cald well's Add .........
-"Pso ft e and w by 100 ft n and s
In nw cor lot 36 Caldwell's
Add ........ ...
Sw lot 36 Caldwell's Add....
70 ft e and w by 120 ft n and s
In nw cor lot 37 Caldwell's
Lot 2 blk 1 Benjamin's sub blks
40 and 41 Caldwell's Add....!
Lots 11 and 13 and that part
lot 10 lying n o: lot is diock
2 Benjamin's sub blocks 40
41 Caldwell's Add
Com 114V4 ft e of nw cor lot 43
Caldwell's Add. e 95 ft 8 151
ft w 95 ft n 151 ft
Com at ne cor block 43 Cald Caldwell's
well's Caldwell's Add, w 195 ft 8 231 ft
195 ft n 231 ft
Lot 6 Hatcher's sub n lot 45
Caldwell's Add
EH lot 60 Caldwell's Add....
. wu lot 2 Brown and Harris
sub lot 63 Caldwell's Add ex-
cept 19.80 ft n and s on s
Lots 2 and 3 Teague's resurvey
lots 54 59 60 Caldwell's Add
Lot 63 Caldwell's Add
Lot 2 Ocklawaha Park ......
Lots IIS 119 Lin wood Park...
T.nt 10 Ft. Kins: Heights ....
Com at Intersection of Ft. Klnjd
ave and Tuscawuia si w i&
ft ri 129 ft w 111 ft, n 90 ft
e 131 ft s 90 ft e 75 ft s 139 ft
Com at sw Intersection Ockla Ockla-.waha
.waha Ockla-.waha ave and Watula st s 119
ft w 100 ft n 119 ft e 100 ft
Com 100 ft w of sw Intersection
Ocklawaha ave and Watula
at. w si it s lis rt e ec it n
119 ft
Lots 8 16 and w lot 9 Stern-
bergers survey
Com 1444 ft n of a point 1492
ft e of sw cor
n 52H ft e 210 ft s 52ft ft w
210 ft
Com on e side Osceola st 752 ft
n of s bdy
a 300 ft e to S A L R R swl
' with R R to Henry avenue
w to p o b except triangular
strip 15 ft on s line and 60 ft1
on w line In sw cor .,
Com 76 ft s ef'nv cor
a 80 ft e 105 ft n SO w 105 ft
Com 542 ft s of nw cor...-.,
e 108 ft 8 66tt ft w 10S ft n
iiu ft ..1
Let e of es5 aSJotaiss' block 72


r m
4- C
o c
J. A. PIttman
C. J. Oliver
A. H. Carter
N. C. Livingston
A. L. Pettys
Joseph DeBar
Unknown .'.
Ocala Wagon Works
S37 41
10 85
17 78
7 38
12 00
35 10
2 76
14 31
17 22
John Qlymp
12 60
92 15
6 S3
35 70
47 55
87 38
L. C Smith
George Giles
F. E. Harris
Mary O. Roberts .. ..
Elks Club P. B. O. 92 S5
Mrs. D. C. Edwards
41 48
46 95
58 20
92 85
D. S. Wood row ...
George Giles ....
E. E. Converse ...
Temple Theater
162 75
5 58
9 99
7 98
12 00
9 70
3 06
9 97
11 40
3 06
29 93
7 9S
12 00
14 61
12 00
26 44
7 98
7 68
2 76
6 23
7 38
1 15
2 48
2 IS
1 6a
1 21
J. H. Bonner
J. H. Bonner.
R. L Carter
Mary E. Woodard
N. Hampton ..
N. EL Havens
L R. Hampton
C. Garrison.
Arch Bell
A. J. Leaven good
R. E. Fort
George Curry
unkonwn..... ...
William Bell
Mrs. A. Y. Strunk
Unknown .....
Mary Cohen
Frances Boyd
A A. Vandenbrock
Ray Hunt ..
4 52
1 33
2 IS
Unknown.. ..
D. T. Jeffcoat
Sam Hodge .. ..
1 IS
3 68
5 37
3 OS
35 TO
14 SI
M. McCormicx
J. R. Blacklston
Willram Hocker
A. B. Savage ...
E. W. Davis ...
R. L. Lang.
J. H. Spencer ....
21 84
87 0T
jr. E. Harris ......
P. D. Goodyear
9 14
Mrs. Mattle H. Pries ....
7 9S
D. W. Davis
115 95
J. H. Stephens
7 98
E. Van Hood
105 00
32 Si
35 70
12 60
7 98
12 60
Mra K. M. Brinkley
D. N. Ferguson .
W. K. Lane ............
C. E. Morris ...........
S. D. 8outer .. .. ...
F. E. Harris .. .. ..
id. T. Liddon ..
24 15
31 64
W. F. McAteer
C W. Hunter
22 24
S 53
17 SS
8. Benjamin
Mrs. L. B. McHean
P. A. Durand .......
E. C Bennett .......
TL L. Lang
24 IS
9 99
23 55
A. A. Winer
S. E. Robbisoa
47 SS
29 33
SS 20
17 78
S 54
Mra,-21 J. Roess
K. IL Mote
Mrs. Sue Hlcksoa ...
D. & Welch ........
Gertrude E. Need ham
Mrs. Leila McDowell ....
139 95
F. B. Turner ...........
29 93
12 80
2 OS
J. BL Spencer
J. H. Bonner .......
Sam Hodge"
4 82
D. a Welch
Stephen Hodge
t 03
7 9t
T ft
Mrs. A. TL Proctor. ......


Old iiurvey except 104 ft n
and a by 57 ft e and w In se
Lot 25 Magnolia Place
Lot 26 Magnolia Place
Lots 29 and 40 Magnolia Place
Lots 50 51 Magnolia Place ....
i.ots 68 69 Magnolia Place ..
Lot 6 block 1 Palmetto Park..
Lot 1 block 5 Palmetto Park..
Lots 2 3 block 5 Palmetto Park
348 ft n and s on s end lot O
lot P and 6 acres on e end lot
Q or G Cala well's Add...
Com at a point 1037 ft n and
210 e of sw cor oi neV ....
n 420 ft e 476 ft s 420 ft w 476
oO ft e and w by 112 ft n and s
in sw cor lot 84 Gary s Add
97 ft e and w by 112 ft n and
s in ne cor lot 85 GaryVs Ada
70 ft e and w by ft n and
s in sw cor lot 86 Gary's Add
40 ft e and w by 115 ft n and
s in .se cor lot 86 Gary's Add
Com 135 ft w of ne cor lot 88
Gsy'a Add. w 45 ft s 112 ft e
45 ft n 112 ft
40 ft e and w by 112 ft n and
s in nw cor lot 89 Gary's Add
70 ft e and w by 112 ft n and
s in ne cor lot 92 Gary's Add
Com 135 ft w of se cor lot 100
Gary's Add w 90 ft s 112 ft e
90 ft n 112 ft
Lot 14 block 1 Lincoln Heights
Lots 8 9 10 11 12 12 block 3 Lin Lincoln
coln Lincoln Heights
Lots 12 3 block 5 Lincoln
Com 326 ft w of se cor lot 9
Scott's survey e 126 ft n 119
ft e 40 ft n 119 ft w 114 ft s
to p o b
60 ft e and -w by 119 ft n and s
in ne cor lot 9 Scott s survey
Lot D blk 2 leas 22 inches on n
end Ditto's Revised plat ...
152 ft e and w by 63 ft n and
s In ne cor lot 1 E G Smith's
Com at swcor lot 5 E G
Smith's Add e 177 ft n 139 ft
w 40 ft n 138 ft w 43 ft s
138 ft w 85 ft s 139 ft....
50 ft e and w by 100 ft n and s
In aw cor lot 6 E G. Smith's
S lot 17 E. G. Smith's add
Lot 47 Mitchell's Revised plat
Lot 23 Mitchell' Revised plat.
Lot 3 S J Green's Add
Lot 1 block 8 West End
Lots 10 12 block S West End..
Lot 2 block 30 West End....
Lots 18 20 block 30 West End
Lot 9 block 2 Western Add..
Lots 3 and 4 block 3 Wetsern
Lot 4 'block 6 Western Add...
Lot 5 block 6 Western Add..
Lot 10 Reardon's Iue West lots
Lots 1 3 5 7 9 block 53 Santal
Maria Place
Lot 22 block 65 Santa iMAria
Ne of nwVi ex 2 acres In ne
Nw of 8W and 8 of nwV4
Sw of 8wV4 ex n of nw of
sw of swYa
Sw lot 1 Cllne's Add...
E lot 2 Cllne's Add
Com 154 ft n of sw cor lot 3
Cllne's Add e 112 ft n 40 ft w
112 ft s 40 ft
Se lot 9 Cllne's Add
E lot 12 Cllne's Add ......
Sw lot 13 Cllne's Add....
Lot 16 Cllne's Add
Lot 18 Cllne's Add
All except lots 1 and 2 of lot
19 Cllne's Add
Lots 24 25 Cllne's Add
Lot 27 Cllne's Add
Lot 15 Tucker Hill w.
Lots 12 13 14 block D Dunn's Nl
W Add
Lot 6 Wock E Dunn's N W Add
Lot 13 block E Dunn's N W
Add ...
Lots 2 4 6 block I Dunn's N W
Lots 7 and 11 blk L Dunn's Nl
W Add
Lots 11 and 13 block T Dunn's
N W Add
Lot 19 block 1 range 1 Goes add
Sw lot 4 block 3 range 1 Ooss"
Lot 4 block 1 range 3 Goes add
NH of nwVt lot 4 block 3 rangel
3 GOSS Add
E lot 1 block 1 range 4 Goss
Add... ..
E lot 2 block 1 range 4 Goes
- Add. i
W lot 2 block 1 range 4 Goss
W lot 1 block 1 range 4 Goss
Add........ ......
Lots 3 4 J R Biggs' sub lot 6
Lot 11 suo oi lot Q ........


Long Distance


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Ton shoulilx-atronfss the -Hrorrss,iye mentnsBts who advertise In these

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41 78
2 ly
2 19
3 91
3 92
3 34
1 61
1 61
2 76
58 80
4 82
12 30
4 21
2 49
1 91
1 91
3 64
12 30
2 79
1 61
12 30
6 27
18 78
5 14
1 91
2 21
4 82
3 36
1 OS
1 24
1 61
6 23
7 38
, ? 28
7 28
2 76
2 34
1 15
1 61'
6 63
1 12
12 So!
12 00!
12 60
23 65'
1 63
12 00
- 2 07
1 61
3 92
2 76
2 4
3 92
2 76.
6 07
1 68
1 22
2 CO
3 OS
1 68
2 76
1 03
1 33
5 96
1 91
1 61
1 03

F. E. Harris
Mrs. E. IS. Green .....
D. U. McGinnis
Jennie Vaughn
F. E. Wetherbee
F. E. McClane
H B. lieatly
L. E. Lang I 58 80
Mrs. D. T. Jeffcoat
Aildie Michael
Met. K. and I Co.
John King
Cornelia and Ruby Small
Lucinda Jackson
fM and B. Thomas
C. J. Phillips
U. H. Bonner
(Levi Alexander
la D. Stewart
W. J. Goodwin
G. W. Easterllng
Mary Pearson.
Mary I 'ear son ...
kM Carter
Unkonwn..... ...
John Bell
Met R and I Co.
tGlbbs Crump ton ..
vv. ii. wniouKhby
J. J. Waters
J. G. Fulgeon
Alex iiugnes
J. J. Waters
MS. Simmons ..
T. B. Brooks ..
Mrs. B. Walker
C. P. Howell ...
Mrs. B. Walker
Nellie Howard
Venie Beckett
IS. H. Hartley ...
J. c lioozer ...
J. II. Hicks ....
IL C, Chambers
& H. Hadley ..
H. C Chambers"
fC. J. Redding
Daniel Scott
C CM. Livingston
e e
Arthur Parrlsh
Anna B Savage
LJack Trapp
H. C. Chambers
C M. Livingston
Annie Marshall
M. Cato
Nancy Allen ....
Joseph Wesley ..
J3en Wesley ....
S. G. Wesley
Annie Marshall
City Tax Collector.
Teaming Packing

Tf e

fiULikiCJ MIIiLiiMbH :
ee eeeeeeeeeeeeeeeeeeeeeeeeee


Only In 1C36 Did Human Chattels Be Become
come Become Unprofitable to Their
Owners in That State.
Few Detrolters of the present gen generation
eration generation know that Michigan was once
a slave territory, or tha: the city of
Dttrolt, for a period of nearly one ;
hundred years. Included a considerable
nnraber of slaves In Its population, ob observes
serves observes the Detroit News. The early
French settlers lived largely by trad trad-Ins
Ins trad-Ins with the Indians. At first they
bought furs only, but each spring the
Indians of Michigan would make war
raids Into territory south and west,
and they would bring back captives
whom they sometimes killed by tor torture,
ture, torture, hut later they found it more prof profitable
itable profitable to sell them to the white settlers
as slaves. Most of these Indian slaves
were from the Pawnee tribe.
Later negro slaves were bought In
the East, principally In the state of
New York. When the British took pos possession
session possession In 17C0 they found quite a
number of slaves, Indians and negro,
and they continued the practice. The
census of the district In 1773 showed
43 men: and 39 women slaves In a com community
munity community that numbered less that 800
adult white men. In 1872 there were
179 slaves In Detroit. The ordinance
of 1787 forbade slavery In the North Northwest
west Northwest territory, but Detrolters paid no
attention to this Constitutional act.
There were enough negroes In Detroit
in 1807, slave and free, to enable Gov Governor
ernor Governor Hull to organize a company of
colored militia.
In 1818 the assessor for Wayne conn
ty made slaves taxable property, and
this proved a discouragement to slave
holding. By 1832 there were only S2
slaves left In Michigan territory, and
In 1836 the last one bad been manu
mitted. Less than 20 years later Mich Michigan,
igan, Michigan, having found slaveholding un unprofitable,
profitable, unprofitable, became ardently abolition
ist, and Detroit was converted Into a
terminal of the "underground railway;
through which runaway slaves from
the South found their way to freedom
In Canada.
Seme Praise Should De Spared for
ths Dumb Brutes Who. Gave Thtlr
Lives for Liberty.
, There was one factor for Yictory In
the war which we overlook In passing
out the praise and medals.
To the dumb animals who bore
much of battle's brunt, to the horses,
mules and dogs, great credit Is due.
Patient, plodding, brave, obedient
creatures of faithfulness
Wondrous fine the steed of offlcer,
but equally grand the sturdy haulers
ef caisson and gun carriage I
Butt of limitless Jokes, the long
eared.- lean-legged, tuft-tailed army
mule has glorified himself. Endless
the supply trains he tugged fagging
distances, across shell swept spots and
through fierce fire.
The Red Cross dog, too, and tht
sledge dogs in the Alps have been
ranlne heroes. leaping into the jaws
ef death on missions of mercy or
pulling precious packsleds among
mountain peaks and passes.
Perpetual pasturage would be a Jhst
reward for our four-footed fighters,
with freedom from further. work. To
Fldo, allot choice CShes to gnaw and
If you'd make his home dog heaven
rid the world of fleas for these, the
"dogs of. war."
At the entrance of this Paradise
park or preserve, place a shaft to
record for posterity a. tribute to the
war's 42,311 animal dead. Toledo
'Forecasting Storms.
By means of what Is believed to be
a new scientific discovery. It is claimed
that weather forecasts may be made
with reasonable accuracy two weeks
In advance.
As a result of research, conducted
by a former chief of the weather bu bureau
reau bureau and a representative of the
Smithsonian institution, it has been
found that there are rifts In the up upper
per upper clouds of the solar atmosphere
which cause a variation in the amount
of heat radiated to the earth. It Is
said the investigators have discovered
the period of time between the pas passage
sage passage of a heat rift in the solar at atmosphere
mosphere atmosphere and the appearance of re resulting
sulting resulting storms on the earth.
It has been found that at times
these heat rifts persist for several
months and that they have produced
. corresponding disturbances here.
Typewriter Used As Pendulum.
In the show window of a downtown
typewriter concern stands an impos imposing
ing imposing looking clock more than six feet
tali. It is attractive, but what espe especially
cially especially invites the attention Is the pen pendulum.
dulum. pendulum. The bob is unlike any other
in the city, being a full sized type typewriter,
writer, typewriter, one that could be set up en
desk and put In active nse.
The suspended typewriter swings to
and fro all day long. Judging from
the excellent time the clock keeps,
the typewriter bob does Its work faith faithfully
fully faithfully and welL New York Times.
Power Problem In England.
In Its reconstruction thinking, the
Question of electric power development
In Great Britain is engaging the minds
of many experts, and It Is probable j
that the government will take some
part in the movement, it is proposea
to utilize the great mineral resources
of the country for production of elec electric
tric electric power on a huge scale, and for
the conservation and more economic
use of the country's coal resources.
The idem is to divide the country Into
targe areas fox power dlstribntica. i

A Mild
nr Anson ixs

fCrprrlfbt. 1919. br Western Krwrprr Up Inn.)
For fully twelve months Alvla
Downcyr, bachelor, nsed thirty-five, had
been wooing Marcia Foster, six years
his Junior. She was an orderly, good good-looking
looking good-looking lady with some resources, wa3
really attracted by the honest, open
way In which he proffered his petition
as a claimant to her hand, and was
worth the winning of any sensible
MGivo me time. Alvin," she had said.
I esteem you greatly, but I want ta
be sure that I shall not later regret
an Impulsive step."
So, meekly, patiently, Alvin Downey
continued his semi-weekly calls until
an invalid brother sent for him frcra
a city a thousand miles away.' Harris
told him she would miss him, and ho
went away feeling sanguine that at-
sence would only make the heart fond fonder,
er, fonder, and determined to bring affairs t3
a definite Issue upon his return return-It
It return-It was only after a dull week Xlizi
Marda began to appreciate the past
companionship of Downey.
missed the nuto rides, the weekly the theater
ater theater and movie shows. Then one day
something transpired that broke the
routine of her loneliness, and came
very nearly wrecking the fond hopes
of Alvin Downey. (
' She was seated on the reranda whea
a young man. came up the rose-Hne4
walk, removed his hat and made aa
obeisance that would have done credit
to a Bean Brummel. He had dark
curly lock 8 and a love of a mustache,
any impressionable young lady would
have expressed It, bright, magnetic
eyes and a most graceful bearing. Oar
dashed all features of romance, how-'
ever, by announcing that he h&d.S
polishing compound to selL
Marda listened patiently to his ea-'
ordlum as to the merits of his warea,
and good-naturedly purchased a pack package
age package of the polish. She went Into the
house to get her purse, and when sha'
returned fancied he looked weary
Invited him to a seat,, doubled her orig original
inal original order and was quite touched by
the appealing way In which the hand handsome
some handsome fellow expressed his gratitude.
It may be the hard times,. or peo
pie generally don't want polish," ho
ventured to remark, "Ton hae given
me quite a lift, and I thank you. ; I am
not used to this line of work, and per
haps that is why. I am not making a
success of it. x
Miss Foster was sympathetic axl
always Inclined to be helpful. She
named a number of neighbors; and tc!J
her visitor that he might tell thcra
that she had directed him to 'then.
Ills bright, thoughtful glance In re response
sponse response to her kindness really tln22c3
her. Without apparent purposo t&9
Toung man drifted into the story :c
his life. lie was the younger eon cf
a foreign duke, he modestly claimed;
had struck out for, himself la A
country, had made an Injudicious in investment
vestment investment and. was stranded....
What followed that eventful day wm
a kind of a dream, a daze to Miss Fc
ter after It was all over. .Quite Inci Incidentally,
dentally, Incidentally, It appeared she met the L&nc3
some polish vendor on the street a
day or two later. lie was Ampins;
and In response to her Inquiries, in informed
formed informed her that he had been lald cp
since his call at her home With m
sprained ankle. Delicately she brought
the situation to a point where th
young man acknowledged that he rr&3
completely out of funds and' she in insisted
sisted insisted on loaning him. his needs tmtU
he got on his feet again.
She repented her action at the re resentful
sentful resentful look that came Into his face.
It expressed pride, humiliation; the
sense of a deep affront. : Miss Foster
tried to atone for her impetuous ac action,
tion, action, and then Wllberford Beresford,
as he called himself, appeared to rec recognize
ognize recognize her gentle kind-heartedness
and tears came Into his eyes. He ad advised
vised advised her how she could assist him.
There was a small, well-paying buxS buxS-ness,
ness, buxS-ness, a stationery and book business
In the town for sale. The owner waa
willing to take $1,000 for the same.
Now Marda had been previously aware
of the fact, and this, caused her to give
credence to other details presented by
the wily schemer. He did not wish t0
borrow the money without security.
After an exhibition of sh&me-faced-nesa
be produced a pawn ticket. It
called for $300, and for that amount
Beresford claimed to have pledged a
crested ring of his noble house est
with several thousand dollars word
of diamonds. If she would advance
the money, he would send for the Jew Jewelry,
elry, Jewelry, and It would be ample security
for the amount of the pledge end the
business investment.
Ton will be perfectly cafe," he de
clared, for I can get money frcra
home within a month. I would net
sen the ring. I hare often thought tt
shall only be parted with when I we
the woman I love, and his ardent eyes
made the fluttering Marcia blush tm
drop her eyes.
"I will have the money here for
you as soon as the bank opens," prom
ised the deluded spinster readily, but
she never saw Wllberford Beresford
An officer from another, city arrested
him that night, for bigamy; and forg forgery.
ery. forgery. Marcia Foster shrank frcm the
chasm into which she had so nearly
fallen. She banished the swindler
from her thoughts with a shudder, and
when Alvin Downey came heme Lcr
welcoming greeting told him thzl fca -would
coca wia a loria tzlZx



Published Ererr Day Except Sunday by
R. R. Carroll, President
P. V. Learengood, Secretary-Treasurer
J. II. Benjamin, Editor
Entered at Ocala. Fia.. oatofflce as
4econd-claas matter.

Ooalneaa Office Fire-One
Editorial Department .....Two-Seven
f.1?? Associated Press is exclusively
entitled for the use for republication of
all news dispatches credited to It or
tt otherwise credited in this paper
and also the local news published
herein. All rights of republication of
special dispatches herein are also re re-erred.
erred. re-erred. SUBSCRIPTION RATES
One year. In advance..... 8.00
81x months, in advance ......... 3.00
Three months. In advance 1.50
On month, in advance .60
One year, in advance.. .....$8.00
81x months. In advance 4.25
.Three months, in advance 2.25
One month, in advance........... .80
ripiayt Plate 10c. per inch for con consecutive
secutive consecutive Insertions. Alternate inser insertions
tions insertions -j per cent, additional. Composi Composi-.
. Composi-. lion ctiarged on ads. that run less than
HtX times 5c per inch. Special position
1 20 per cent, additional. Itates based on
4-inch minimum. Less than four Inches
will take higher rate, which will be
furniiiied on application.
Reading; Not teens 6c per line for first
Insertion; 3c. per line for each subse subse-.quent
.quent subse-.quent insertion. Onechange a week
allowed on readers without extra com-
oat t: or charges.
RATUS. Six ine maximum, one
; time 25c; thre times 50c; six times
T5c; one monti $3. Payable In advance.
Legal advertisements at legal rates.
Electros must be mounted, or charge
will b made for mounting.
And they do say the 17-year locusts
will be with us this year.
The Japanese seem to be treating
the Koreans quite badly. But not so
badly as their own government treat treated
ed treated them when they had one.
The warm weather of the preced preced-'
' preced-' ing few days caused a good many
. people to think there was frost this
morning. The temperature only fell
to 51.

German immigration will be frown frowned
ed frowned upon for. the next half century.
Civilized nations do not want to find
themselves hunnycombed with Huns
' Cromwell Gibbons says the league
L of nations is a dream. Cromwell is a
-. good old scout, but : we thought he
' took in his sign as a prophet several
years ago. v
A contemporary rightfully says
. that if the American government rec-
ognizes Lenine, it should let Debs out
ef jail andv appoint him ambassador
to the bolsheviki.

The Allies fear that the Turks will
massacreVsome more Armenians. It
eems to us that if the Allies would
- turn in and massacre a few hundred
.thousand Turks, that the trouble
- would stop.
' ; :
Mrs. Phoebe Apperson Hearst,
mother of W. R. Hearst, died at her
home in San Francisco a few days
ago. She was a woman mighly re-
spected and greatly beloved by the
; people of California.
The people much appreciate the
good work of Postmaster Rogers to
have the postoffice on local time. It
is a great convenience to the many
who could hot reach the! postoffice
windows by 5 o'clock.
It is evident that a strong effort is
being made to obtain a pardon for
w Mend,ehhall, who murdered Miss Susie
Elliot and her. mother on a lonely
road near Clearwater about four
years ago, and afterward tried to
burn their bodies. The press of the
state should speak out plainly on this
- subject. How can any decent man,
who has a daughter or sister, or who
in fact has any respect for woman-
ANN NEwsPXreae.ALrr tucv,v
ho excuse per soch stunts
iwgt YMnw this here

1 T-

hood, sign a petition for the pardon
of this double-dyed criminal? What
excuse can be offered for his horrible
act? If the pardoning board of Flor Florida
ida Florida turns Mendenhall loose, decent
citizens may as well disregard the
courts and establish vigilance com committees
mittees committees in every county.

At the council meeting, Tuesday
night, Mr. J. S. Walker of the Jack Jacksonville
sonville Jacksonville branch of the Westinghouse
Electric Company addressed the coun council,
cil, council, and the substance of his remarks
was as follows:
Mr. Walker said that he represent represented
ed represented a hydro-electric power company
and that while he also represented a
manufacturing concern that had for
sale an engine similar to the one rec recommended
ommended recommended by Mr. Burford, and that
while he endorsed what Mr. Burford
had recommended and would be in
a position to offer the council an at attractive
tractive attractive offer on any machinery it
would be in the market for later, "my
proposition tonight is to offer you
power at 2 cents per Ki W. hour."
Mr. Walker then outlined the pos possible
sible possible development of the power situa situation
tion situation in Ocala, stating that several
people were waiting on the city to
increase its capacity for making pow power,
er, power, notably Mr. J. M. Meffert, who
had motors standing on their founda foundations,,
tions,, foundations,, ready for current, until such
time as the city may in position to
supply it. He mentioned the fact that
an eiectric line to csiiver springs was
sure to come and that other industries
could be induced to locate at Ocala if
cheap power were available. With
this increase in business he stated
that the city would be unable to
handle the volume of business, and
that cheap hydo-electric power was
the solution. v
Mr. Burford then made a state statement,
ment, statement, pointing out that with the
equipment he proposed the city would
be in position to handle all business
offered for some time to come, and in
the f uture,v with the saving effected
by a turbine engine, the city could
build up a surplus, replace the Skin Skinner
ner Skinner engine with another turbine, of
even larger, capacity, if necessary,
and be in position to handle any busi business
ness business offered.
Mr. R. C. Camp, president of the
Florida Power Company, who was in
the room, at this point made the fol following
lowing following remarks:
Mr. Camp stated that he had not
attended the council meeting with the
intention of making the council any
proposition from the Florida Power
Company, but that as a citizen and
taxpayer of Ocala he was interested
in the electric light plant and while
he endorsed all that Mr. Burford had
said, he thought the city should not
install an engine of such small
capacity. Mr. Camp stated that the
business of the Florida Power Com Company
pany Company was growing every day and
that even recently, during a compar comparatively
atively comparatively dull business season, the com company
pany company had taken on some substantial
business "down in the woods," as he
described it Mr. Camp said that this
increase in business, with the open opening
ing opening up of the- phosphate industry
soon, would necessitate the Florida
Power Company 'obtaining some new
source of supply, as its plant would
be inadequate at certain hours of the
day; that while he had no authority
to speak for his company, but as its
president he thought what he had in
mind would have considerable weight
with the board of directors, and his
proposition to the city was: For the
city to install an engine of such
capacity as to enable the city to ex exchange
change exchange power with the power com
pany "at any rate the city might see
fit to fix." Mr. Camp pointed out the
advantages of such an arrangement
to both parties, but also drew atten attention
tion attention to the fact that the city plant,
in order to exchange power with his
company, would necessarily have to
have power to exchange, which would
not be the case if the city did not in install
stall install a powerful unif.
Ir. Camp also stated that he
thought the citizens should be taken
into confidence by the council and if
asked to vote another bond issue to
improve the plant, should be told what
the electric i ate would be when the
plant was finally put in operation.
One of the points brought out by
Mr. Burford in the discussion was
that such an engine as he recom recommended
mended recommended operated at full or peak load
capacity would be much more eco economical
nomical economical than a larger machine ope operated
rated operated at a great deal less than full
load. He also called the attention of
the council to the small engine now
in use at the plant, which has been
the city's mainstay all these months
of power trouble and discussion, which
could be started at a moment's notice
to help carry the plant over the peak
load period, usually late in the eve
There are several inspectors the
legislature should abolish, but convict
inspectors are not among them. They
are sometimes the only barrier be between
tween between the poor convict and sheol.
That sturdy little scrapper, Frank
Huff aker, is back on the Tampa
Times. Huff, whose disposition is
half of ginger and sunshine, when the
war began was on account of physical
disabilities refused admittance to the
army and navy. He applied to every
branch of the service but was turned
down for shortsightedness, baldhead baldhead-edness,
edness, baldhead-edness, flatfootedness and, perhaps,
4 general cussedness. At the very last,
he managed to insert himself into the
tank corps, because in a tank a man

doesn't have to see and can't hear but
must depend on his nose. Huff's
smeller was all to the good, and he
started to Berlin, but as soon as the
Germans learned he had succeeded in
enlisting they yelled for an armistice.
It had been sorter lonesome around
Tampa during Huff's absence, so eve everybody
rybody everybody was glad to see him back.
The victory loan posters are out,

and unless we are greatly mistaken
the Star was the first firm in Ocala'
to have one up. Mr. E .C. Bennett
gave us one last night and we put it
up early this morning. It shows the
typical American spirit. A doughboy,'
battered, bandaged and bedraggled,'
but happy, is marching homeward -triumphant
across No-Man's Land,!
one German helmet swinging to his
riflestock and two more dangling
from his left hand. From the wide
grin that spreads across his dirty but
beaming face issues the words, "And
they thought we couldn't fight." The
picture is more expressive than a
million victory arches.
Chicago voted wet recently, three
to one, and some kindly individuals
innocently remark, "What's the use?"
With two million people wanting j
something the other two-thirds of 'a j
million will have a lovely time trying
to keep it away. Times-Union. j
Um, hum; eleven states in this
country upheld secession once. They
had a million of the best fighting
men in the world and a much higher
principle to fight for than the Chicago
boozefighters have. Perhaps you re
member how they came out. 1
At the meeting of citizens at the
courthouse Wednesday evening, it
was noticeable that Mr. Clarence
Camp favored Mr. Burford's proposi proposition
tion proposition to repair and improve the city
plant. He said that since the city al already
ready already had so much money tied up in
the plant that it was much the better
policy to go ahead and make the best
plant possible. When a vote was taken
on the proposition, he voted with the
majority in the affirmative.
Mr. and Mrs. Willis B. Powell, on
their way from' Clearwater to their
summer home at Hillgirt, N. C, were
in town today and stopped about long
enough to tell the Star howdy. Pow Powell,
ell, Powell, had oh checks, a cap, an eyeglass
and a pipe, and looked like an English
lord. He is one of the livest wires in
American journalism, and Florida will
be rather tame next winter unless he
returns. v
The D. A. R. would stop everything'
but English being, taught in our
schools. How would our future busi-.
ness men talk with Mexico ?-Tampa
Tribune. V
Learn Spanish from special teach teachers.
ers. teachers. If they learned it in public
schools, the Mexicans couldn't under-'
stand them.
The first German liner to arrive in
an American port except to be in interned
terned interned for almost five years, reached
New York yesterday. And it had an
American crew. It was the Kaiserin;
Augusta Victoria, bringing 2300 Am-!
erican troops. The vessel will load
with supplies to be taken back to
Representative Harris of Pinellas
county is to be commended for his
outspoken remarks in regard to a
pardon for Mendenhall. Mr. Harris
force of character, and that is the
sort needed m legislatures.
It looks as tho the legislature willj
refuse the request of the suffragets,
to allow women to vote in the pri-J
mary. The legislature nas no ngm
to entertain such a proposition. Only
the state democratic executive com
mittee, or a state democratic conven convention,
tion, convention, has the right to say who shall
vote in the democratic primary.
(By Edgar A. Guest)
shooting off the line. j
I do not mind the fellow who is given
to a whine; j
I can stand the fiery golfer who looks
up and dubs- and swears j
For the epithets he uses tell to me;
how much he cares, j
But the bird that gets my nanny and.
put all my grit to wing, j
Is the chap who- knows precisely
what's the matter with my swing.
I've a normal disposition and I'd like
to keep it so,
That all sorts of men are needed to
make up this world, I know,
So I take 'em as I find 'em, and I hail
the cheery sort,
And when I meet a growler, still I try
to be a sport,
But the gink who slips my trolley on
the fairway or the tee
Is the chap who has the .notion' he
must teach the game to me.
I have never found it helped me when
my nerve was being tried
And my drives were short and toppy
and my pitches going wide
To have some one simper sweetly like
a maiden to a pup:
"It's too bad your game's so rotten,
but I'm sure you're looking up,
If youll watch me for a minute whilft
I make a swing or two
I can show you in a hurry just exact exactly
ly exactly what you do."
Golf's game of bugs, I fancy, each of
us who loves the game
For some reason or another is entitled
to the name,
Some imagine it's the golf ball, some
imagine it's the club,
Seme imagine it's the weather or the
caddie when they dub,
Bu of all the irritating freaks of crolf.
.the worst I. know j
Is the chap who shoots a hundred, yet j
imagines he's a pro. i


AimminM(Eeiiim(Einifl 2
To tffine People of Ceintiiral FlorMa
We take this occasion to announce that we have disposed of
our Sporting Goods and Light Hardware lines, and in the future
will devote our entire energies to
On the basis 01 best service being the most service, this store was
founded and has been developed: It has earned a high place
in the regard of the prudent shoppers of Marion and adjoining
counties. Ben Franklin, the father of American thrift, it must be
remembered, laid down the axiom, "He serves you most who serves
you best". Let us also say, he serves you best, who serves you
most. W e are serving thousands by giving them high quality mer mer-v
v mer-v chandise at lowest possible prices. We serve them best, we serve
the most, and that is why more and more people are turning to
us for their permanent and regular shopping place. Lasting satis satis-faction
faction satis-faction is the sort of satisfaction that results from the policies car carried
ried carried out here.
Yours for Business,
Ocala, Florida.

P. S. We handle a large line of the famous Walk-Over
Shoes for men and women, and if you do not find just what you
want in stock our direct factory connections enable us to get it
for you in a few daysr" j

v Dangerous Remark.'
7 am "a servant of the people," 'ex 'exclaimed
claimed 'exclaimed the orator.
"Don't say that," whispered the
friend. "Servants are terribly dicta dictatorial
torial dictatorial these days. People may think
you are trying to be a boss."
The Proper Kind.
They say that pilot gunboets
ourht to have signal guns when they
go out In a fog.
"I should think they could better
thread their way with a needle gun.
Jumping to Conclusions.
"There Is a license In this country
which a great many Judicious people
"Do you mean the marriage
f Kitchen Colloquy.
"Is de left hind foot of a rabbit a
sign of luck?"
"Tls," remarked Mr. Erastus Pink Pink-ley,
ley, Pink-ley, "if you owns de rest of de rabbit."
A Proof.
"They say she is wildly wasteful."
"So she Is. I counted three lumps
of coal lying on her pavement after
the coal cart had driven off."
"Are you sure It's genuine?"
"Every girl that's had It so far has
had It tested."
Its Kind.
"Poor old Jack has not a single hall
on his head."
"Is that literally so?"
-Ifs the bald truth."
Not So Romantic
The old -time wandering minstrel
We now no longer see:
But we hare lots of singers
Who wander from the key.
Its Fruits.
"I asked Nan why she liked the
rody of logic so much."
What did h fayr



Phone -78 Ocala, Fla.

Lv. Jacksonville 1:00 A. M.
Lv. Lake City 3:19 A. H.
Lv. Madison 4:09 A. 2X.
Lv. Live Oak 5:20 A. 1L
Ar. Tallahassee 8:00 A. 1L
Lv. Tallahassee 12:01 A. 1L
Lv. Madison t 2:10 A. IL
Lv. Live Oak 3:15 A. IL
Lv. Lake City .... 4:15 A. M.
Ar. Jacksonville 7:00 A. II.
Assistant General Passenger Agent,
Jacksonville, Florida.

Mr. Auto Owner:
It is real economy to take your car for its repairs to an establish establishment
ment establishment that is thoroughly equipped for making them. Why pay for
many hours' labor that is bound to be the result when you have your
work done at a place where the equipment consists of a hammer,
monkeywrench and screwdriver? Our equipment i3 unsurpassed in


Let um VULCANIZE your old,
used, supposedly worn out tire
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
conmce yourself.

ill "c





(Edited by the Senior Class)
A splendid opportunity has been
.given to the school by Mr. Carmi Carmi-chael.
chael. Carmi-chael. He offers to give the entire
school-the trip on the river, beginning
with the high school and on down to
the littlest tot, taking some sixty or
sixty-five each Saturday until each
pupil has seen the beauties of Silver
, river. We are looking forward with
-a great deal of pleasure to the trips
and assure Mr. Carmichael his offer
is very much appreciated. We are
sure he has the interest of the school
at heart and-thank him for it.
The seniors are surely being treat treated
ed treated well. Last Friday evening the
sophomores gave us a splash party
and picnic at the springs, which eve everyone
ryone everyone who went thoroughly enjoyed.
The next event of importance (unless
the freshmen plan something in the
meantime) is the junior-senior ban banquet
quet banquet on the 26th. We wish to thank
our classmates heartily for the many
pleasures they are giving us.
The senior class of 1919 takes srreav
pleasure in announcing the engage-'
ment and approaching marriage of
Miss Ethel Miriam Sloat and Mr. Vic-
tor Taylor. No definite date has been
set for the wedding, but it will be
solemnized early in July. The bride
was a sophomore with us but tho' two
years have passed by, she is still re remembered
membered remembered as the beautiful brunette
cousin of Allan. She will graduate on
the fifth of June from the Montrose,)
Pa., high school, and tho' quitting one
.school, she will again, in less than a
month, enter a school. We congrat-
ulate the groom on winning such a
charming bride, and also wish hemj
every happiness in their new life.
Our friend Fred Winer has had a
hard time with his hand lately. It is
regretted that the abscess was caused
by a pin being in the attire of a cer certain
tain certain young lady.
Westlake Hollinrake and Jack
Walsh of the university visited us
this week.
The science class had a new exper experience
ience experience the other day. At the ice plant
they went in the storage room and
had a snowball fight.
When two people fall in love, the
only way to get out is to fall out.
To enjoy a good reputation, give
publicly and steal privately.
. It is almost an even chance between
man and the banana peel; sometimes
the man throws the banana peel ir to
the gutter and sometimes the banana
peel throws the man into the gutter.
Chew N. Gum is the only friend we
have that will stick to us.
; Lies are poor substitutes for the
truth but the best that can be found
up to date.
If vice is rooted out of the 1 United
States the vice president will have
less than ever to do. -Never
hide your light under a bush bushel;
el; bushel; a dark lantern is easier to carry.
If, as Shakspere said, the worlds
a stage and men and women merely s
players, where are the audience and?
orchestra to come from?
Highbrow: Browning, anthropology,
economics, Bacon, Euripides, pate de
foie gras, "Eyether".
Low-highbrow: Municipal govern government,
ment, government, Kipling, socialism, Shakspere,
politics, golf, grand opera, "eyther."
High-lowbrow: Musical comedy,
Richard Harding Davis, euchre, base baseball,
ball, baseball, moving pictures, purple socks.
Lowbrow: Ham sandwich, "haven't
came," melo-drama, hair oil, chewing
gum in public.
.Mary had a little cold,
It started in her head, t
And eve'rywhere that Mary went,
That cold was sure to spread.
It followed her to school one day,
Twas not against the rule;
It made the children cough and sneeze
, To have that cold in school.
The teacher tried to drive It out,
She tried hard but kerchoo
It didn't do a bit of good,
The teacher caught it too.
The members of the seventh grade
A enjoyed a picnic Saturday at Silver
Springs. They went in cars and spent
a lovely day swimming, rowing, play-
ing games and eating.
While they were in swimming in
t the afternoon, a strange lady and

gentleman offered twenty-five cents
to the girl who could swim to the
float and back first. Frances Mclver
won the prize. 4
The chaperones were Miss Carlisle,
.Mrs. Lanier Robertson and Mrs. F. D.
.iHogan. At six o'clock the crowd re returned.
turned. returned. '.
Miss Carlisle: Fred describe the
Well, it has white and gray matter
and dead cells.
Mary Jackson had too much picnic
Saturday. She was quite indisposed
Monday and couldn't come to school.
Gertrude Mayo and Mamie Hogan
were absent Wednesday. The latter
has been, absent all week.


If you have any society items,
please phone One-Two-One (121).
Mr. J. W. Coulter of Blitchton is
transacting business in the city today.
Mr. J. G. Gore Jr. and Mrs. W. B.
Barnes of Lacota Were visitors in the
city today.
Peptcna Tonic.
Mr. Tom McGuire of Ocala arrived
Tuesday for a visit in the city
! Jacksonville Metropolis.,
Mr.' and Mrs. George Blitch and
son, Master Hardy Croom of Willis Willis-.
. Willis-. ton, were visitors to the city today.
Dr. Percy Lisk of Fort McCoy is
among the visitors in town today
from the northeastern part of tht
Knickerbocker bath spray brushes,
at the Anti-Monopoly Drug Store. 6t
The friends of Mrs. W. L. Scott will
be sorry to hear that she has been
confined to her bed on account of sick sickness
ness sickness and still continues quite sick.
Mrs. Hickman, who has been spend spending
ing spending the winter in Ocala at the home
of her daughter, Mrs. L. R.' Chazal,
expects to leave on the 29th of this
month for New York.
Dr. Karl Weihe has decorated
Weihe's show window with ; artistic
taste and a devotion to this subject
that causes all who pass to stop to
view and praise his handiwork.
Large supply of Velvet Beans and
Chuf as now on hand. The Ocala
Seed Store. 7-11-19
The display windows at Rheinauer's
in their Easter garb are certainly
beautiful and attfact the attention of
every passerby. Their arrangement
shows the hand of a real decorator.
W. R. Cameron, of Reddick, who
has just returned from service in
France, is among the visitors in the
city today. He was a member of the
17th Engineers and saw his share of
front line service.
The Altar Guild of Grace Episcopal
church will hold a silver tea at the
home of Mrs. George Pasteur Thurs Thursday,
day, Thursday, April 24th, from 4:30 to 7:30.
There will also be a sale of home homemade
made homemade cakes and candies. All friends
are cordially invited to attend.
Madame Belle Pezsner arrived in
Ocala yesterday from Gainesville and
is the guest of ; Mr. and Mrs. Max
Israelson. Last evening at the syn synagogue
agogue synagogue she spoke for the purpose of
raising funds' for the Jewish people
who are suffering in the was devas devastated
tated devastated countries of Europe. Madame
Pezsner is 'aj; French wdnian by birth,
but owns her home and lives in Pales Palestine.
tine. Palestine. She will go to Tampa today-to
lecture there..
When your cylinders are full of car
bon you are wasting gas and oil en energy.
ergy. energy. Let us burn them out for you
and save you money. Ocala Iron
Works Garage. 15-6t
The King's Daughters wish to ex express
press express their, thanks and appreciation
to those ladies who so promptly re responded
sponded responded to their appeal for the dona donations
tions donations of beds and bedding, which have
been so generously supplied. The
thanks and gratitude of the recip recipients
ients recipients would bring unbounded pleas pleasure
ure pleasure to those who so quickly respond responded
ed responded to the request. "The quality of
mercy is not strained; It droppeth as
the gentle rain from hoaven upon the
place beneath; It is twice blessed; It
blesseth him that gives and him that
"Riddle Gawne," by William S.
Hart, at the Temple last night, was
one of that excellent actor's best pic pictures
tures pictures and was approvingly watched
by three large and appreciative
houses. Mutt and Jeff also pull pulled
ed pulled off an unusually funny stunt, Jeff
slinging the bull more completely
than any other person ever did. To Tonight,
night, Tonight, Mabel Normand will appear in
"Peck's Bad Girl," in which she will
have "Sis Simpkins" and all the other
funny girls beaten to a frazzle. The
International News will also be
Attractive invitations have been
sent out by little Miss Margaret
Hocker for a delightful Easter egg
I party that is to be given for her danc danc-'ing
'ing danc-'ing class tomorrow morning at 9:30
o'clock. Little Miss Hocker is the
attractive daughter of Mr. and Mrs.
William Hocker. She has organized a
. dancing class, without about twelve
J members, of which she is the instruc instruc-'
' instruc-' tress. She is a graceful and accom accomplished
plished accomplished dancer herself and she al always
ways always delights her audience with the
exhibitions she has given and she bids
fair to make a decided success of her
Good Friday is being observed in
- the Roman Catholic and Episcopal
churches in Ocala today. There were
services at the Episcopal church at
ten o'clock this morning and at the
Catholic church one service was held
at seven and another will be held at
five this afternoon. Good Friday is
the usual English name for the day
observed throughout a great part of

Beginning Thurs Thurs-day,
day, Thurs-day, May 1st, and

out all the summer
months until iSep iSep-tember
tember iSep-tember 25th, we
will close every
Thursday at ONE
O'CLOCK. We will

Your wonderful opportunity to secure an exquisite Coat Suit, the choicest
models in Spring Frocks in the new printed Georgette Crepe, Foulards

j let


Christendom as the anniversary of
the passion and death of Christ. In
Lutheran churches the organ is silent
on this day, and the altar, font and!
throughout holy week. In the Church
of England, the history of the passion
from the gospel according to John is
also read. In the Catholic church the
Good Friday ritual at present observ observed
ed observed is marked by many special feat features.
ures. features. The altar and officiating clergy
are draped in black, this being the
only day on which that color is per permitted.
mitted. permitted. In many of the cities the
stores and business houses are closed
from 12 to 3 o'clock and in every
possible way quietness is sought to
deepen the impression of universal
The workers of the centenary com committee
mittee committee of the Ocala district, of which
Rev. Barnett is presiding elder, will
meet in Ocala tonight, when they will
participate in a banquet to be given
at the Colonial Hotel at 8 o'clock. The
speakers of the evening will be Rev.
R. E. Eaks and Judge John S. Cand Candler,
ler, Candler, both of Atlanta.
Last week a party of the members
of the Eastern Stars visited the Mc Mcintosh
intosh Mcintosh chapter. There were six au au-tcmobnes
tcmobnes au-tcmobnes carrying 27 members that
left town. This was the regular
meeting night of the Mcintosh chap chapter,
ter, chapter, but in honor of the coming mar marriage
riage marriage of their worthy matron, Miss
Helen McRae, which is to take place


Concludes Saturday, April the 19th, 1919.

' t '''''''

combined with Georgette Crepe, and won won-derful
derful won-derful Georgette Crepe Frocks elaborately
Bead Embroidered.

Also the new Fan

ette and Tricolette Skirts and Paris ilnspired
' i : '.
Blouses at
UpTOed.ted Low Pci :
' -..
PAmomKar Saturday April 19 is the last day to secure
JXClllCIllUCl your Easter Outfit at Mid-Summer Prices.



Tuesday night, the meeting took the
form o n reception and later in the
evening refreshments were served.
Miss McRae was the recipient of sev several
eral several beautiful presents from the mem members
bers members of the Ocala and Mcintosh chap chapters.
ters. chapters.
Combination shower bath, massage
and shampoo brushes at the Anti-J
Monopoly Drug Store. 6t I
At the Woman's Club tomorrow one
of the interesting things on the pro program
gram program will be a reading by Mrs. Brad Bradford
ford Bradford Webb. "Dean Farr will motor
over from Gainesville just in time to
address the club and return immed immediately
iately immediately afterwards.
When you are having your gas tank
filled at our place we ask you to take
advantage of our air service. Ocala
Ircn Works Garage. 15-6t
The literary department of the
missionary society of the Methodist
cnurch will meet at the home of Mrs.
J. r Galloway Monday afternoon at
3 o'clcck. A full attendance is desir desired,
ed, desired, fri-sat
Mr. and Mrs. Mason Tison and chil chil-drenof
drenof chil-drenof Ocala, are enjoying a visit in
this city with Mr. Tison's sister, Mrs.
S. L. Pound. Gainesville Sun.
Large supply of Velvet Beans and
Chufas now on hand. The Ocala
Seed Store. 7-11-19


mW& te&P i i

teliwv win "';

- Tas ie, Satin Baron

We wish to invite your attention to the splendid value contained
in our Pennsylvania Vacuum Cup Tires. Admitting the fact that it
is always economy to use the best, let's figure mileage cost of Penn Pennsylvania
sylvania Pennsylvania Tires and other standard makes:
Pennsylvania Vacuum Cup, 30 x 3, $26.00. Mileage guarantee
7500 miles. Cost per 1000 miles,$C.46.
Other standard makes. 30 x ZVs, $23.00 average. Mileage guar guarantee
antee guarantee 3500 miles. Cost per 1000 miles, $6.57.
Other sizes at proportionate prices. : ;

I-C-E 2
Real vs. False Economy
At This Time

Resist the mental suggestion to curtail your regular taking of ice
.until "the weather turns warm again." Your refrigerator is going
nicely now; it is well chilled and it is doing full duty as your untc untc-tical
tical untc-tical SAVER.
Don't let it lapse even a little bit it pay tulk on you all the
remainder of the season.

Advertise and get Results.

ask our many pat pat-rons
rons pat-rons to kindly assist
us in giving our
clerks this much

( deserved holiday by
i shopping on Thurs- S
days beginning May
1st, before noon.






Salt Ocean Whiting
per lb 10c
Thi3 fish is packed in brine the
same as mackerel is packed. The meat
is white and the fish weigh from
eight to sixteen ounces.
North Carolina Round Herring
7 per lb. 10c
This fish is packed in brine some something
thing something on the order of the the brine in
which Holland herring comes. The
fish is fat and juicy and makes an
appetizing breakfast.

trim rf fTirTU) w

You cannot make Lay
while the sun shines
if poor vision prevents
you 'from seeing the


Dr. K. J. Weihe,
Eyesight Specialist
Graduate Optometrist
With Weihe Co- Jewelers. Ocala. Fla.




Ocala, Florida


t lEveryfMsg in the Market
2 Oest Heme Cooldno 2
; Calcic Service

1 C Jeflera ? p
; ED, Busier ) k
f r Phone 272 ;
114 S. Magnolia St., Next to
2 Clarkson Hardware Store.


Delicious fresh caught Dry
Salt Fish direct tb'the consumer
by prepaid parcel post or express
15 lbs. for $2.00
Special price on barrel lots
St. George on the Gulf
Apalachicola, Florida

Meter &l laelay

PHONES 47. 104. S85

Ancient Bee Industry.
Some time back in the prehistoric
era and probably antedating the time
when mankind had tamed Jhe wild
hens and organized them In the busi business
ness business of producing "strictly fresh laid
eggs," human kind had annexed the
bee, or. anyhow, had made a business
of robbing the wild bees. Bee farm farming
ing farming is no new thing under the sun. but
the bees were never before so care carefully
fully carefully bred and cross-bred nor so in intelligently
telligently intelligently assisted in the honey-making
game as at present.




Twenty-five words
or lett one time 25 cents;
three times 50 cents; six
times 75 cents. Over twenty-five
ords, and under fif fifty,
ty, fifty, double above rate.
This rate is for consecutive
insertions. Special rate by
the m wth. Try them out.

Not a Summer Resort.
Very few Europeans are able to live
In Hyderabad, India, during the sum summer,
mer, summer, and the stalwarts who manage
to endue the awful heat do not venture
out of doors during the middle of the
day at all. The white troops stationed
there are not allowed out of barracks
from nine o'clock in the morning till
five o'clock, or later. In the evening, as
the scorching sun and desert heat
have claimed many victims from sun sunstroke
stroke sunstroke and beat apoplexy.



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.
Mrs. Isabel Wesson, W. M.
Mrs. Susan Cook, Secretary.


Hardy Chinese Ponies.
The Chinese horse Is really a pony
somewhat after the type of the west western
ern western broncho. It comes from Mongolia
and Is known as the Mongolian pony.
It is an exceedingly hardy animal,
thrives on food on which a western
animal would starve. Is able to carry
heavy loads long distances, and Is very
useful in many ways. As a racing an animal
imal animal It is characterized by speed and
stamina. China exports between 14500
and 2,000 of these ponies each year.

Putting It Plainly.,
A judge, whose personal appearance
was as unprepossessing as his legal
knowledge was profound, interrupted
a female witness. "Humbugged you,
my good woman 17 said he. "What do
you mean by thatr "Well, my lord."
said the witness, I can't explain it
exactly, but if a girl called your lord lordship
ship lordship a handsome man she would be
humbugging you I

Putting Off the Dark Moment.
Bobert had been arriving home late
from school. At noontime his mother
told him if he repeated the offense she
would punish him. When he came
home that evening it was five o'clock
and supper was ready. Upon seeing
his mother he thought' he might coerce
her into forgetting, and said, "Mamma,
I is nearly starved let's eat first and
talk business later."

Fort King Camp No. 14 meets at
E. of P. hall at 8 p. m. every sec

ond and fourth Friday. Visiting sov sovereigns
ereigns sovereigns are always welcome.

W. W. Stripling, C. C.
Chas. K. Sage, Clerk.



Tulula Lodge No. 22, I. O. O. F
meets every Tuesday evening in the
Odd Fellows' hall on the third floor of
the Star ooffice building at 8 o'clock
promptly. A warm welcome always
extended to visiting brothers.'
Joe Potter, N. G.
J. D. McCaskilL Secretary.


Regular convocations of the Ocala
Chapter No. 13, R. A. 1L, on the first
Friday in every month at 8 p. -m.
J. A. Bouvier, H. P.
Jake Bron, Secretary.


Ocala Lodge No. 19. Conventions
held every Monday evening1 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. a
Chas. K. Sage, K. of R. & S.

Rev. P. W. Corr, one of the pillars
of the Baptist denomination in Flor Florida,
ida, Florida, will preach at Belleview Suday.
Pedro, April 16. A nice rain fell
here last Friday, which was very
much appreciated, most especially by
the farmers, whose truck was killed
by the cold, as their replanting was
just coming up and the rain gave it
a good start.
Mr. J. E. Frampton, the efficient
piano tuner of Ocala, was tuning
pianos in this vicinity last week.
Mrs. L. J. Dankwertz's sister and
her three children arrived here from
London, England, last Saturday. Mrs.
Dankwertz had been expecting them
since January, but they were delayed
several weeks in obtaining passage.

Mr. J. D. Proctor and family of

Dallas visited Mr. and Mrs. C. R.

Stuart Sunday.

We are glad to report Mr. and Mrs.

Matlock's baby improving. They

have brought the child home from the

Mr. and Mrs. J. W. Lucius and chil

dren were visitors at the home of Mr.
and Mrs. W. H. Proctor Sunday.

Mrs. E. R. Pnzitt and daughter.

Miss Juanita traded in Summerfield


Our soldier boys are not coming

home very fast. Pedro has four boys

in France yet, Edgar Proctor, Thomas

Proctor, Howard G ranis and Walter
Nichols Jr.
r It t t a. j i i

iuxs. a. xj. jt rue tor ana Daoy ana
Mrs. Ophelia Proctor motored to

Summerfield and Oxford Monday.

Mrs. Ophelia Protcor remained in
Oxford with her daughter, Mrs. Molly

Perry for a few days.


Miriam Rebekah Lodge No. 15

meets the first and third Monday eve

nings in each month in the Odd Fel
lows' hall at 8 o'clock.
Mrs. W. T. Whitley, N. G.
Eloise Bouvier, Secretary.

, Probably Astonished Pussy.
A cat has been in the habit of sleepy
ing on a rubber mat under a dynamo
In Cleveland's power house. Somebody
removed the mat and the cat slept on
an Iron plate. It didn't seem to hurt
the cat, but her fur became so charged
with electricity that ever since It has
stood stiff on end like the bristles of
a hairbrush. I

Evidently Hers.
Alice is interested! In the sayings
printed each day. A few days ago she
read one that was signed with initials
the same as her own. The small miss
was excited and, bringing the paper so
her mother might see also, she Joyful Joyfully
ly Joyfully explained: "Mamma, here's a say saying
ing saying that must be mine, 'cause it's got
my 'nitials 'broidered right on the paper..:


Marion-Dunn Lodge No. 19, F. & A.

1L, meets on the first and third

Thursday evenings of each month at

8 o'clock until further notice.
H. O. Cole, W. IS.
Jake Brown, Secretary.

OCALA LODGE NO. 285. 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

ren always welcome. Club house oppo

site postcQre, east side,
. J. H. Spencer, E. R.
E. J. Crock, Secretary.



According to Both Railroad and Local

Time Schedules

Strange Plant.
A little plant called the adoxa or
meschatel Is often found In Welsh
hedgerows, and is (writes a natural naturalist)
ist) naturalist) the only species of Its genera in
that country. The leaves have this pe peculiarity
culiarity peculiarity that whilst they emit a de delightful
lightful delightful musk-like odor, when handled
or crushed they become absolutely

Learn to Use Both Hands.
You have noticed perhaps that left left-handed
handed left-handed people seem to have an ad advantage
vantage advantage over right-handed people In
being able to use the right hand with
greater ease than right-handed people
can use their untrained hand. It Is a
good thing to practice writing and
drawing with the left hand.

Seek Truth Even In Error.
There is no error so crooked but it
hath in It some lines of truth, nor
is any poison so deadly that It serveth
not some wholesome use. Spurn not
a seeming error, but dig below its
surface for the truth Tupper.

V Qood In Discontent.
A lot Is said about contentment, but
discontent has Its value, too. It Is the
mainspring of progress. A man must
be discontented with what he has be before
fore before he will try to better his circumstances.

World's Beet Climber.
The world knows no better climber
than the Rocky mountain sheep. Chi Chicago
cago Chicago Dally Journal.

Big Dye Factories.
Japan has 80 dye factories, with an
annual capacity in excess of 10,000,000

And They Come High.
It sounds funny," said the face facetious
tious facetious feller, "but most deep thinkers
have lofty thoughts."

' Seaboard Air Line

R. R. Time (Northbound) Local Time

Ar. Lv. Ar. Lv.

l:41p l:56p No. 4 12:41pl2:56p
4:07p 4:07p No. 16 3:07p 4.:07p

Z:50a Z:5oa No. z i:oua i:toa

Ar. Lv. Ar. Lv.

3:06p 3:26p No. 3 2:06p 2:26p
6:10p 5:10p No. 15 4:10p 4:10p
2:45a 2:50a No. 1 1:45a 1:50a

Atlantic Coast Line
(Main Line Northbound)
Ar. Lv. Ar. Lv.

6:42a 6:42a No. 10 5:42a 5:42a

2:00p 2:20p No. 40 l:00p l:20p
3:12a 3:12a No. 33 :227a :212a

(Main Line Southbound)
Ar. Lv. Ar. Lv.

3:16a 3:16a No. 37 2:16a 2:16a
3:35p 3:35p No. 39 2:35p 2:35p
10:13pl0:13p No. 9 9:13p 9:13p

(Branches, Southbound)
Ar. Lv. Ar. Lv.

7:10a 7:10a No. 151 6:10a 6:10a

7:40a 7:40a No. 135 6:40a 6:40a

11:50a No. 1141 10:50a

3:25p No. 49 2:25p

( Sunny Jim): For Wilcox, Mon-

dav. Wedhesdav and Fridav.

( Sunny Jim) :For Lakeland, Tues-

dnv. Thursdav and Saturdav.

TlDaily except Sunday from Wil

For Homosassa.
(Branches, Northbound)
Ar. Lv. Ar. Lv.
l:53p No. 48 12:53p
6:45p No. 1150 5:45p
10i48p No. 32 9:4Sp

4:45n No. 1140 3:45p

tDaily except Sunday for Wilcox.

From Homosassa.

t( Sunny Jim): From Wilcox, Mon

day. Wednesday and Friday.

( Sunny Jim): From Laeland,

Tuesday, Thursday and Saturday.
Oklawaha Valley
Ar. Lv. Ar. Lv.
l:00p No. 71 12:00p

3:30p No. 72 2:30p

Does the car look old and dusty? Paint
Dose the house look worn and faded?
Paint it
Do the walls and furniture look dull ?
Paint them
Devoe's paint and varnish will not only
preserve these things but will help
your feelings to have things bright
and shining. Come and see us and
talli the job over. We can help yon.
Our Paint Goes Farther, Costs Less
and Lasts Longer. :

We are the authorized renair sta

tion in Marion county for the Reo,
Dort, Premier, Overland, Internation International
al International and Chevrolet cars. There's a rea

son. Ocala Iron Works Garagre, North
Main street, phone 4. 15-6t

A mercbant who a4Trt!aea usually has something; of merit to offer his
customers, and jou can depend on his merchandise being fresh, beesuse he
sells It off. fev rdrertlslnc. before it tsmwm cm his shelres. Pander this.

Read the Star Want Ads. It Days



Optimistic Thought.
1 regret often that I hsre spoken,
nerer that I hare been silent.

!i.i.,.,.iiw, ,i.,...i,m.,...i -i .. .n in .in e
iTnnrir--i r--it --iMimimI -it ir -ri in in -" f
01 All Kinds j
II at
ii i ?
Jake's J:
II li
K 1 n 1 ,!",, i



l j!





RJdDW (S(Q)M(S. m

Sec Onr Show Windows and Keep Posted


On All Our Dats for Men, Women, and Chil-

E are showing everything in Crepe-Dechine, in Georgette Waists, White
Skirts, Silk Skirts and fancy Skirts.


Our Cool Suils for men and Boys. The
time for them is here.

All EMs of Shc8S, Easter
Shoes, Work Slioes
for Men, Women and Children.

Jnst received Big shipment ol
Colgate's Talcum Powder j
lor this Easier Sale at..-.
Olber brands Talcum at 7c a can

Small size Caslnner. Coquet
Soap at ---... -J Ce
Colgate's Coleo Soap at e
Palm Olive Soap at fCc













D 1 tfCM 2 mm

XM-Mmr j.mimm-f'

We Have Everything in the Soap line
that the Most Exacting Taste could desire.
Soaps White and Colored
scented and unscented in oblong cake and oval
cake square cake and round cake fancy and plain.
Imported and Domestic
But all of a Quality that will Suit your every
No other store in this section can offer
such a variety at such close prices.

0 i


See the Season's Very Newest
and Best
Now on Display

a the

South Side Ocala House Block

Hair Goods and Hair Work.

J. W. M U N T E1
We Buy and Sell All Kinds of Second Hand Articles. Only Ex Exclusive
clusive Exclusive Second Hand Store in Town.

I UtoMiitoWitMilllHllMMUtto

witiiiiiMriiiiiiiiiiiu. i.HimiiiiiiniiiwiiiMimiiini.iiiiiiiiimiiniiiiin

We Vulcanize CASINGS and INNER TUBES and
Guarantee Every Piece of Work. g

j (At the Old Ford Garage) r g



Revival Services to Begin Next Sun Sunday
day Sunday and Everybody Invited
Rev. A. C. Shuler of Jacksonville,
a returned chaplain of the U. S. army
in France, will be with Pastor O. T.
Moncrief in a meeting in the Baptist
church at Mcintosh, beginning Sun Sunday,
day, Sunday, April 20th. Mr. Shuler has seen
active service in front line trenches
in France. He was with the "Old
Hickory" Division, composed of men
from North and South Carolina and
Tennessee. It is possible that he may
be prevailed upon to deliver a lecture
at some time during his stay in Mc Mcintosh
intosh Mcintosh on "Experiences of a Chaplain
in the Trenches." This lecture drew a
packed house in Micanopy and thrilled
the hearts of the people. The Mcin Mcintosh
tosh Mcintosh people extend an invitation to all
within reach to come to these services
and receive the benefit of the preach preaching
ing preaching of a 1 earless man.

Outcault says: That beautifult-xterior adornment is perfectly right on Easter. It is consistent with the
Spirit of Easter; it means throw away the old and come into the NEW. Itnieans forget the past and look at the
Present. Interior adornment is also in line; it means get new love into your heart and throw away the old
hate and revenge."

Anthony, April 17. Messrs. Willie
H. .Stewart, Xavier Adam3 and Good Goodwin
win Goodwin Graham, who have just returned
from France, are receiving a farm
welcome from their many friends
here. They have many interesting
things to relate about their exper experiences
iences experiences in France.
Mr. and Mrs. C. R. Yonge of Apop Apop-ka
ka Apop-ka are the guests of Mr. and Mrs. R.
A. Baskin.
Mr. J. P. Ambrose and little daugh daughter
ter daughter are visiting Mrs. Ambrose's par parents,
ents, parents, Mr. and Mrs. J. G. Graham.
Miss Julia Meadows returned Sat Saturday
urday Saturday after a two weeks visit in
Gainesville. t
Mrs. N. K. Higginbotham and baby
are visiting Mr. and Mrs. J. M. Gates.
Mrs. Chapman, who has been visit visiting
ing visiting her parents here, returned home
last week. She lives in Georgia.
Mr. B. M. Pennington of Jackson Jacksonville
ville Jacksonville is making his yearly visit to An Anthony,
thony, Anthony, tuning pianos.
Miss Lillian Russell has returned
from a pleasant visit to her sister,
Mrs., Joseph Wiley of Weirsdale.
News has reached Anthony that
Clarence Boon had recently arrived
from France. Cldrence was with the
Rainbow Division until he was wound wounded
ed wounded in September, and has been in a
hospital most' of the time since then.
Mr. and Mrs. Boyd Thom and their
son, Raymond, left Anthony Wednes Wednesday
day Wednesday for Pennsylvania, where they
have gone on account of Mrs. Thorns'
bad health.
The centenary 'workers showed
some interesting pictures at the
Methodist church Wednesday eve evening.
ning. evening. Quite a number of the young people
of Anthony went to Silver Springs
for a moonlight picnic last week, and
report having had a splendid time.
JThe frost did a great deal of harm
here, but our energetic farmers havt
re-planted and are again hoping for
a good crop later on.
Several speakers spoke in behalf of
Y. M. C. A. work at the Baptist
church Sunday morning.
Rev. Boatright has gone to Caro Carolina
lina Carolina for a short stay, and Mrs. Boat Boat-right
right Boat-right will visit in Marshville until his
The members of the Woman's Club
ire preparing a program for their
reception Friday afternoon.
Mr. A. R. Griffin has just received
a telegram from his son, Albert, stat

ing he has safely reached the United
Spates. Albert has been in San Do Domingo
mingo Domingo for over a year, but is now
stationed at the Marine Barracks,
Charleston, S. C.

We arc prepared to serve you with the best in "Exterior Adornment"
for the man or boy. We oiler you the best in Quality, the best in Service.
More than 600 Men's suits and 300 Boys suits from which you may selcci
lust the one you wanL
In two and three piece suits Guaranteed all Wool
FROGM 22.50 UF T 50.0
And in Dixie Weave two piece suits at 015.00
In light color, also in light and dark gray and in neat stripes, $10.00 fo. 515.00
MOHAIR SUITS SoSSS $ LiteST $15.00 to 820.00

Bathing Suits
For Men, Women and Children

"Notaseme" Socles
"Black Cat" Stocldngi
For Boys and Girls



Straw, Panama,
Leghorn, Balilalc,
and Balibuntal.

Johnston & Murphy and
Waterman Special
E. C Slniffer Shoes for girls and bays.

Boys Separate Pants in Wool Mixture and Wash Material

Mew Medk Wear


New "Arrow" Collars in Soft audi Stiff, 25c to 50

Many of our Suits Were bought more than a year ago xvhen materials
were very much lower than today and we are NOW offering many onIZa
at what the SAME suit would cost US at wholesale prices at these times.
Never before were we in position to offer our patrons such real bcr-
gains and splendid values as today.

Show you that this IS a REAL
To Save Money

Fort King, April 17. Mrs. John
Long and children and mother, Mrs.
Charlie Young, visited Mr. and Mrs.
Carper Young Sunday.
Miss Ruby Cappleman visited in
Jacksonville Saturday and Sunday.
'Rev. Crago preached at the Baptist
church here Sunday afternoon.
Mr. and Mrs. A. J. Simmons of
Ocala attended church here Sunday.
Mrs. Sarah Duncan and two grand
children of Martin, visited Mr. and
Mrs. F. C. Clayton last week.
Misses Martha and Vercie Whaley
visited relatives in 'Ocala Saturday.

TFOinkSj, IBagjs sumd Suaitt Cases-




KeepYour Shoes Meat






Emeralda, April 16. Mrs. Cox at attended
tended attended a meeting Sunday at Grand
Island and reported a nice time. The
Sunday "school is small, but interest interesting
ing interesting all the same.

The people of this community are i

as busy as. bees trying to work the
crops while it is dry. Everything is
looking nice and green.

Mr. F. B. D. Vaughn left Saturday!

for his home in Leesburg.
There will be preaching her at 11

o'clock Sunday. Everybody should!
try and be present. j
Mrs. Burton was the guest of her ;
daughter at Eustis Sunday, and shej

also attended the meeting which was;

in progress there.

id! lift

Another Carload is Enroute

Made by our Indians in America,
Sc., 10c. and 15c, at B. Goldman's. 16 j

Perspiring feet cause your shoes to
wear out sooner than they would Re Remove
move Remove the cause, save your shoes and
make your feet comfortable and in inoffensive.
offensive. inoffensive. "Scholl's," Little's Shoe
Parlor. 12-3t

A comdete line all sizes of the

famous Seneca cameras. At the Ant
Monopoly Drug Store. 6t


TTP'TC1 delivered

-9 a! Ocala





R. R. CARROLL, Distributor.

Ocala - Florida y!

J$MvJv li





RATES -Six line maximum, one
time, 25c.; three times, 50c; six times
75c; one month $3. Payable in advance.

FOR SALE 1918 Buick Six Tour

ing car in first class condition.
Till be sold at a bargain to

oalce jnielc sale. See Blalock
Crcs., Gclw!ia avenne. 3t

WANTED At once, a second secondhand
hand secondhand buggy. Must be in first first-class
class first-class condition and reasonable in
price. Address A. J. Brigance,
Ocala, Fla. 14-6t

ROSES Anyone desiring roses, for

Easter, nhone 106. Prices 50 and 75

-cents per dozen. 2t


Rev. W. H. Wrighton did not re

turn from Daytona today, but will ar arrive
rive arrive tomorow and will hold the usual
services at the Baptist church Sun

Mr. John T. Moore and daughter,
Miss Margaret of Tampa, are in the
city for a few days and are stopping

Mr. Moore is

BOARD OF PUBLIC INSTRUCTION the Ebenezer school house had been
destroyed by fire and that fteps had
Ocala, Fla., April 8, 1919. j been taken to collect the insurance.

The board of public instruction in Formal resignation of Messrs. H.

and lor Marion county met on the g. Meadows and B. K. Padgett as
above date at its office with all mem- trustees of the Anthony district was

bers present and acting as follows: presented and accepted and the sup sup-W.
W. sup-W. L. Colbert, chairman; C. R. Veal erintendent instructed to have a
and A. J. Stevens, members, and meeting of the patrons called to rec rec-Supt.
Supt. rec-Supt. J. H. Brinson, secretary. Sommend successors to them.

Mr. Frank Moses called and dis-i The superintendent presented a re-

cussed with the board the situation port from the district health officer
with reference to land for which a in which it was stated that samnlp

at the Florida House.

making a big success of his Maxwell deed had been made and deposited in of water taken from certain schools

car agency in Tampa. escrow with note attached in the had been shown by analysis to be un

Commercial Bank and which was past suitable for use.

While the debate on the city piant due. The note having been endorsed : Reauest of Mr. J. D. Hobkirk that

tion taken at this meeting, pending
investigation of the probable financial
condition for the next year.
They reported that certain repairs
were necessary to preserve the prop property
erty property and they were instructed to
hive these epairs made and present
bills for same.
Teachers reports were presented
and accounts ordered paid.
The board adjourned for the day.
Wednesday Morning Session
The board met with all present and
Sundry bills were presented and
accounts ordered paid as per financial

statement to be filed with the clerk

was going on at the courthouse Wed- to the board it had been withdrawn he be deeded the lot of the Andalusia i of tj,e circuit court and posted
nesday night, it was observed that from the bank with the deed. Mr. school since the house had been soldi Th- ,1; tv o.

the electric lights winked repeatedly. Moses requested an extension of time was presented and since it had been

and the matter was laid over

later consideration.

A number of matters pertaining to

the school administration were dis


The board adjourned for noon.

Possibly they were trying to express

the opinion of the hardworked machinery.

Mr. and Mrs. George Blitch and

Hardy Croom were accompanied to

Ocaal today by Miss Peggy Hyland.
Miss Peggy is one of the most ami

able and affectionate members of her

sex. She kissed the Star's represen

tative all over his face.

Mr. Jake Goldman called at the

Star office this morning to show us a

10-potmd trout which has just been that time for taking tin th not nrf

"j V, V i I receiving aea De continued lor on
was caught in one of the small lakes year Thls was agreed to providing

on the east side oi the UKiawana nv- Capt. S. R. Pyles would execute &
er. Jake says that his friends so Heed to the land dirertJv tn th

vATTMn r.A -rin wv?nlir Same1 highly appreciate mm selling tnem UT,on deliverv tn him of the t.n

can be had by applying at Tydings' j J1 Sh grade tackle that they remember Mn Moscs that had been lcft in cs

crow witn the bang. Mr. Moses

Tuesday Afternoon Session
The board met with all present and


Mr. Moses called and proposed to

pay interest on the note mentioned

for, donated to the school by his father

the chairman and secretary were au authorized
thorized authorized to execute a quit claim deed
to Mr. Hobkirk.
Request from the teacher of the
Romeo colored school for an increase
of salary owing to the increased at attendance
tendance attendance was presented and $5 in increase
crease increase allowed.
The trustees of the Ocala district
called and made request that the de

partment of domestic science be re-

above for one year ending April 14 instated and the matter was taken

amounting to $56. with the reauest under consideration but no final ac

The depository reports were pre

sented with the warrants paid during
the month of March and they were
checked over and compared with the
returned paid warrants and due re record
cord record made in the warrant register and
the statements were found to be ap apparently
parently apparently correct.
The board adjourned for noon.
Wednesday Afternoon Session
The board met at its office and
went in a body to Capt. S. R. Pyles
home and he executed a deed to the
land formerly deeded to Mr. Frank
Moses to the board of public instruc

tion and the deed to Mr. Moses was de delivered
livered delivered to Capt. Pyles with the under understanding
standing understanding that if the interest on th
note for ?G00 endorsed by Mr. Moses
to the board should be paid at once
for the year ending April 14 the note
would be continued for one more year.
Captain Pyles also paid $100 on his
note given for his liability on the
bond of John M. Graham, treasurer.
The board returned to the court courthouse
house courthouse and adjourned to meet in regu regular
lar regular session on Tuesday, May 6, 1919.
J. H. Brinson, Secretary.
Peptona is sold in Ocala at Gerig's
Drug SWc at cne dollar per bottle, tf
y I. m I I I i I 'i in p. ii i pp jnii.n niiinmii n n q i

Dont' Tackle Fishina
Without the Rlflbt
Gel It at

-Drug Store and identifying same. It

IX)ST Two pairs of silk stockings,
ane gray and the other black. Finder
please return to Star office. It
the Ocala Star and next day leave

orders for light, heavy or long dis distance
tance distance hauling with the Maxwell
Transfer Co., L. E. Yonce, Ocala, Fla.
FOR RENT Three rooms t for light
housekeeping; kitchenette; all mod modern
ern modern conveniences. Apply to Mrs. H. C.
-Jcnes, N. Magnolia street, or phone
231. 14-6t
TOR SALE Two empty coca-cola
barrels. The Anti-Monopoly Drug
Store, phone 123. 6t

him when they make a good catch by

giving him part of the prizes.

Pine. April 16. Mr. J. E. B. Hall

snent Sunday with his family.

Mr. Henry Hall and children were

eruests of relatives here bunday.

Rev. Williams filled his regular ap appointment
pointment appointment at the Methodist' church

agreed to pay the interest on the
following Saturday.

Minutes of last session read and

approved as read.

Mr. Veal called up the action of the

board in regard to paying principals

of schools only a portion of their

salaries for time lost during sickness

The matter was discussed and it was

agreed to rescind the action of the


Mrs. J. H. Ftrry and little daughter board at a former meeting and to pay

FOUND Wednesday, in front of the
Woman's Club building, small gold
pin. Owner may have same by prov proving
ing proving property. Apply to S. P. Anthony,
at Jake Goldman's. It

FOR RENT Five room cottage near
primary v and high schools; good
neighborhood; all modern conven conveniences,
iences, conveniences, including bath room, garage,
also garden space. Apply to C. M.
Livingston, Ocala, Fla. 17-tf

ROSES Anyone desiring roses for

Easter, phone 106. Prices 50 and 75
-cents per dozen. 2t
FOR SALE 1917 Dodge touring car;
1918 Maxwell touring car; 1917 Ford
touring car. Will be sold at bargain
prices. Apply at Gates' Garage, N.
Xlagnolia street, Ocala, Fla. 14-6t

are visiting relatives in Valdosta, Ga.

Mrs. W. R. Bnce and children were

the guests of Grandpa Jordan Sun-


Mrs. Mary Rou, Mr. Claud Rou,
Miss Irene Rou, Miss Agnes Younge

and Mr. Glen Kinard were pleasant
visitors at the Peter Stanley home re


The recent cold wave did scarcely

any damage in this immediate section

to the tender vegetables and fruits.

Mr. ueo. w. Macnian. who pur

chased property here three years ago,

has moved to Manitou, Colo. However

the principals of the Ocala and Dun-

nellon schools the portions withheld

on account of sickness.

The secretary presented a copy of
the Williams compulsory school at attendance
tendance attendance bill and read it and the
board unanimously passed a resolu resolution
tion resolution favoring its passage with direc directions
tions directions that their action be communi communicated
cated communicated to our members of the legis legislature.
lature. legislature. Notice was presented of a time

warrant to the Bank of Dunnellon for

i . I nail an h uaua ui -f uuntuu 4.v&
he retains his property here, which is Ar Ana, Ati m ?f
a vorv nmmieinv vnnr ArnVa ?b500 being due on April 13 and it

a very promismg young orange grove.


Made by our Indians in America,

5c., 10c. and 15c, at B. Goldman's. 16



was agreed to refund it with another

time warrant for sixty days.

Authority was presented from the

trustees of the Buck Pond district to

extend the term of the Romeo school

for one month on district funds.

The superintendent reported that

'WANTED Three good second hand
men's bicycles. Apply to C. E. Coody,
Ocala, or Belleview. 14-6t


STRAYED From my place 8 miles
southwest of Ocala, one bay mare
cold, 2. years old; blaze face, white
"left hind foot. Also one mule horse
colt 1 years old; dark colored, white

nose. A.rewark of $10 will be paid to
any one taking up the same and no notifying
tifying notifying me. Last seen near Agnew
phosphate mine, going north. F. G.
Buhl, Route A, Box 15, Ocala. 3teod
WANTED Your' stove, range and
refrigerator repair work. We also
buy and sell second hand stoves. Acme
Stove Hospital, 717 N. Magnolia St.

FOR SALE A good Ford, at a low

price. Maxwell-Chalmers Agency,;

-city. 15-6t

Let us quofo you prices
on a r.lonumont or Head Headstone
stone Headstone to mark the last rest resting
ing resting place of your loved
N. Magnolia St.


WOOD An honest load of wood can
fee had by phoning Smoak's Wood
Yard, phone 146. tf

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

BUICK SIX The light model, a bar bargain
gain bargain for some one. Apply at the
Ilaxwell-Chalmers Agercy, city 15 6t

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

quick and reliable automobile service
come to the Florida House Garage. J.
C Lanier and H. C. Williams. 8-lm

FOR SALE A thoroughbred Hamp Hampshire
shire Hampshire boar, one year old.- Apply to
Nathan Mayo, Summerfield, Fla. 12t

FORD FOR SALE A fine car at a
reasonable price. Maxwell-Chalmers
Agency, city. 15-6t


Made of straw and reed,
novelty, at B. Goldman's.

A real

" Films for all ; makes of roll cam cameras
eras cameras at the Anti-Monopoly Drug

Ford cars have become such a world
utility that it would almost seem as if
every family ought to have its Ford
car. Runabout, Touring Car, Coupe
Sedan, (the two latter have enclosed
bodies), and the Truck Chassis, have
really become a part and parcel of
human life. You want one because
its service will be profitable for you.
We solicit you order at once because,
while production is limited, it will be
first come, fit st supplied.
Tuclcer's Garage
Phone 439
Ocala Florida.

w p f ffi Vk t ill' 1

V;;W .?-


Light, tender, golden brown,
full of goodness just the kind that
satisfies the sort you can't get enough
of, when you use v


vfi y

M Is

'.7- i




I f

v J9 K

The greatest advancement ever made
in the manufacture of baking powder
so perfectly made that you're always
sure of the very best baking results. Its leaven leavening
ing leavening strength never varies. The last spoonful as
good as the first. No failures. It raises the quality of
your bakings and reduces baking costs.
It is sold at a moderate price and you use only
half as much as of most other powders.
A product of the world's largest, finest, most
sanitary baking powder factory. Used in the U. S. Army
and Navy by the most eminent Domestic Scientists
in more homes than any other brand. Its superiority has made
it America's leading seller.


Jill. J?3r-,f



I.?.'. i

i Hi






1 Level tablespoon sugar
2 Level tablespoons melted shortening

2 Eggs, yolks
J7i Cups milk or water

2 Level cups flour
2 Level teaspoons Calumet Baking
Vi Teaspoon salt

-4 It


How to Mah Thm : Mix dry ingredients in flour. Beat egg
yolks and melted shortening in the liquid, add only a part of the
liquid, mix until smooth. Then add gradually the balance of
the liquid until batter is of the proper consistency. According to
the strength of the flour more or less liquid is required. Bake
on hot griddle well greased
Paste in your Recipe Book for future reference.
Have Vou Noticed This?
When you buy a pound of Calumet you get
a full pound 16 oz. Some high priced bak baking
ing baking powders are now being put on the market
in12-oz. cans instead of a pound. Be sure
you are getting a pound when you want it
No short weights with Calumet



f : ;
Call five-one and say send the Star.
' T i rrr-irTiii tirrrrtiTia

,. .1

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!-- Ocala evening star ( Newspaper ) --
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Go UFDC FDA Preparation Tool
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sobekcm newspaper
mods:identifier type OCLC 11319113
LCCN sn 84027621
sn 84027621
mods:languageTerm text English
code iso639-2b eng
mods:physicalLocation University of Florida
mods:note dates or sequential designation Began in 1895; ceased in 1943.
Description based on: Vol. 1, no. 5 (June 24, 1895).
funding Funded by NEH in support of the National Digital Newspaper Project (NDNP), NEH Award Number: Project #00110855
mods:publisher Porter & Harding
mods:placeTerm marccountry flu
mods:dateIssued April 18, 1919
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mods:recordContentSource University of Florida
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mods:relatedItem original
mods:extent v. : ; 61 cm.
mods:detail Enum1
mods:caption 1919
mods:number 1919
lccn 84027622
oclc 11319138
mods:title Ocala weekly star
mods:subject SUBJ651_1 lcsh
mods:geographic Ocala (Fla.)
Marion County (Fla.)
mods:country United States
mods:state Florida
mods:county Marion
mods:city Ocala
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Ocala evening star
Ocala Evening Star
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Evening star
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sobekcm:Name Porter & Harding
sobekcm:PlaceTerm Ocala, Fla.
Ocala Fla
sobekcm:statement UF University of Florida
sobekcm:SortDate 693595
sobekcm:SerialHierarchy level 1 order 1919 1919
2 4 April
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