The Ocala evening star


Material Information

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


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


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.
Resource Identifier:
oclc - 11319113
alephbibnum - 2052267
lccn - sn 84027621
lccn - sn 84027621
System ID:

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Ocala weekly star

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Full Text



Weather Forecast: Generally fair
tonight and Saturday except probab probably
ly probably rain this afternoon in extreme
south portion.
VOL 26, NO. 107



It is Expected that the German Dele Delegates
gates Delegates Will Affix Their Signatures
Without Unreasonable Delay
(Associated Press)
Paris, May 2. The peace treaty
comprises fifteen to twenty chapters,
according to Marcel Hutin in the Echo
de Paris. The preamble is contained
in the first chapter, setting forth the
reasons why the various contracting
parties entered the war and mention mentioning
ing mentioning the necessity for a league of na nations.
tions. nations. The second chapter deals with
German frontiers and the third con contains
tains contains all the clauses connected with
lthe alteration of frontiers resulting
in changes in sovereignty of territory.
The fourth sets forth the military,
naval and aerial causes and the fifth
takes up the disposition of the Ger German
man German colonies, it is said. The other
chapters have not yet been completed.'
Hutin adds there is every reason to
believe the German -. delegation has
full powers and will end the negotia negotiations
tions negotiations by signing the preliminaries of
the treaty.
Parish May 2 The naval terms to
ke embodied in the peace treaty which
have been finally completed, do "not
provide for the sinking of the larger
German warships. Disposition of
these vessels will be decided upon
later by the allied and associated
Paris, May 2. The Chinese delega delegation
tion delegation to the peace conference is ex expected
pected expected to issue today a statement
concerning settlement of the Kiao
Chau dispute effected by the council
'of three. It is understood the Chi Chinese
nese Chinese representatives will express
keen dissatisfaction.
Paris, May 2. -No formal program
has been announced for today's ses session
sion session of the council of three, but it is
unofficially stated the meeting is be being
ing being devoted to odds and ends --- and
lesser details remaining to be put into
shape for final completion of the
treaty. ..-A.
Versailles, May 1. In a session be beginning
ginning beginning at 3:10 this s afternoon, and
lasting barely five minutes, the Ger-
. man plenipotentiaries of the peace
congress presented their credentials.
It was the first step in peace negotia negotiations.
tions. negotiations. The German- credentials were
presented to representatives of the
Allies and the United States.
Pale and almost fainting from' emo emotion,
tion, emotion, Count von Brockdorff-Rantzau,
German foreign secretary, and head
of the delegation, passed through
what evidently was one of the bitter bitterest
est bitterest moments of his life. He was bare barely
ly barely able to sustain himself through
the brief ceremony and reach the
waiting automobile which brought
him to the gathering.
Berne, May 2.-The artillery fire of
German government troops is audible
in Munich and creeping nearer, ac ac-cording
cording ac-cording to advices received from that
city. Government troops hold all the
-important points about Munich and
are masters of the railroads and com communication
munication communication in that region. The Red
Guards are reported demoralized and
plundering the banks.
Paris, May 2. Bavarian govern government
ment government troops captured Munich from
the communists Thursday morning,
according to advices received here.
Paris, May 2. Two hundred and
.fifty policemen were injured, one ser sergeant
geant sergeant stabbed in the back being in a
dangerous condition, during yester yester-.
. yester-. day's May Day disorders; according
to an announcement given out by the
police department at midnight. Ap Apparently
parently Apparently one one person was killed.
Geneva, May 2. -The government
of Carinthia has ordered the mobili mobilization
zation mobilization of twenty military classes to
combat the invasion of German Aus Austria
tria Austria by Jugo-Slavs, according to a
dispatch received in Berne from re reliable
liable reliable sources. The Jugo-Slavs are
reported attacking on a fifty-mile
front for the purpose of seizing
Klagenfurt and Villach, from which
they are now only fifteen miles. Vi Vienna
enna Vienna is said to be prepared to aid the
Carinthian troops and the Allies are
seeking to settle the conflict.
We are the authorized service sta sta-"
" sta-" tion for nine of the leading automo automobiles
biles automobiles sold in Ocala. "There's a reason."
Ocsla Iron -Works Garage. l-6t


People Who Are Pledged to the Vic Victory
tory Victory Loan Should Confirm their
Subscriptions Without Delay
Editor Star: I want to urge all sub subscribers
scribers subscribers td the Victory Loan to apply
to their banks without further delay
and complete subscription for bonds'
already pledged. The campaign will
close one week from Saturday and it
is necessary that applications be made
promptly so as to avoid the rush on
the last day or two, and also, in order
that the committee may know ex exactly
actly exactly where we stand on our county
I want to urge on all citizens who
have savings to invest, to use a por portion
tion portion of thesir accounts in the pur purchase
chase purchase of these Victory bonds, which I
consider the best offer made by the
government thus far, for the reason
that the time is short only four
years to run and the rate of inter
est, 4 greater than any other
heretofore offered.
Yours very trulyr
T. T. Munroe,
Chairman, Marion County. County.-Ocala,
Ocala, County.-Ocala, Fla., May 2, 1919.
President Wilson CableSKTumulty of
, Good Work Done for
(Associated Press)
Washington, May 2. President
Wilson cabled Secretary Tumulty to today
day today that in his opinion the labor pro program
gram program adopted as part of the peace
treaty "constitutes one of the most
important achievements f a new day
in which the interests of labor are to
be systematically and intelligently
safeguarded and promoted."
Washington, May -2. Postmaster
General Burleson has refused to con consider
sider consider the request of Clarence H. Mac Mac-Kay
Kay Mac-Kay jf or the immediate return of the
Postal Telegraph Company lines to
private ownership.
Beginning with today we will ac accept
cept accept less, than carload freight daily
for all points on the A. C. L. and its
connections. Heretofore we have been
accepting freight for northbound
movement "three days per week and
for points south and on the west
coast, including the Homosassa and
Wilcox branches. We will accept
freight in the future for all points
Commencing with Saturday, May
3rd, that station will close for half
holiday at 1 p. m. federal time, 12
o'clock noon, Ocala time.
Yours very truly,
W. P. Huckaby, Freight Agent.
Mr. E. H. Martin's subscription to
the Victory loan, as published yester yesterday,
day, yesterday, should have been $500 instead of
Mdss Bluff, April 29. Rev. Colson
of Cornell filled his regular appoint appointment
ment appointment Sunday, morning and evening.
Quite a few people were here from
Leesburg, Anthony and Cornell.
" Messrs. Dan Fort and Jake Hudnell
went to' Salt Springs Saturday and
had excellent luck catching fish. They
caught over 200.
Mr. and Mrs. John Smith and fam family
ily family of Weirsdale and Mr. and Mrs.
Luther Sellers and family of Lees Leesburg
burg Leesburg were visiting friends here Sun Sunday.
day. Sunday. V
Messrs. Harmon Griggs and Oliver
Fort were business callers in Ocala
Friday. v
Mrs. David Sellers and Mrs. Hud Hudnell
nell Hudnell of Electra, were guests of Mr.
W. A. Meadows last Monday.
Mr. and Mrs. Albert Johnson and
family of Anthony were visitors Sun Sunday
day Sunday at the home of Mr. and Mrs. A.
W. Fort. r
Rev. Boatwright of Anthony will
his regular appointment at Elec Electra
tra Electra Sunday morning and evening.
Every one is invited.
Mr. and Mrs. Griffin Folks and chil children
dren children of near Ocala attended preaching
here Sunday.
Mr. Sidney Fort of Ocala visited his
parents, Mr. and Mrs. A. W. Fort Sun Sunday,
day, Sunday, and Monday.
Four months' old, as live as you
ever saw; $15 ". each. Only five left.
Also one year-old boar. Nathan Mayo,
Summerfield, Fla'. 23-12t
W. K. Lane, BlI D Physician and
Surgeon, specialist Eye, Ear, Nose and
Throat. Law Library Building, Ocala,
Florida. tf

AI1H sir OFF

Order Determinedly Enforced Mon Monday
day Monday All Over America
(Associated Press)
New York, May 2. Comparatively
little bloodshed marked celebrations
of industrial workers in the United
States yesterday. The most serious
rioting occurred in Cleveland, where
one man was killed and more than 100
persons, including eleven policemen,
were injured. Next in importance
was a battle between the police and
paraaders in Boston during which
four persons were shot and many ar arrests
rests arrests made. A riot call was sounded
in Chicago when radicals attempted to
hold a parade which had been forbid forbidden.
den. forbidden. Several persons were arrested
but there weer no casualties. Soldiers
and sailors in this city broke up sev
eral meetings at which ultra-liberal
sentiments were expressed. A small
army of service men tried persistently
t i. ? 1 A A 1 1 A:
iast mgnt -wj creius. up a meeting ai
Madison Square Garden but were
beaten off by 1300 patrolmen, mobiliz
ed around the building. Scores of men
in uniform were beaten with night
sticks. v
Red plans for the most gruesome
May Day tragedy in history miscar
ried because of the accidental discov
ery of the bomb plot which had nation
wide ramifications. None of the score
or more infernal machines entrusted
to the mails has claimed its intended
New York apparently was the cen center
ter center of the plot, but no arrests have
been made thus far although scores
of agents of the department of jus justice,
tice, justice, postoffice inspectors and detec detectives
tives detectives have scoured the city for some
promising clue. The haunts of reds
and radicals have been carefully
watched but the chief hope of success
in the chase rests in the possibility of
finding on the bombs fingerprints
which may correspond with those of
anarchists and radicals who have been
arrested previously.
Flight Lieutenant Lankey of Carl Carl-strom
strom Carl-strom Field Lost His Life
at St. Petersburg
St. Petersburg, May 2. Lieut. L.
F. Lankey, 22 years old; of Bay City,
Mich., was burned to death here yes yesterday
terday yesterday in an airplane accident.
Lieut. Lankey, an army aviator in
training at Carlstrom Field, Arcadia,
came here Wednesday in company
with two other aviators to do "stunts"
flying in the interest' of the Victory
liberty loan. Lieut. Lankey's machine
was laid up yesterday because of a
cracked propeller blade. After mak making
ing making repairs yesterday preparatory to
a flight to Clearwater, the aviator
started on a test flight over the city,
when the machine' suddenly burst into
flames and fell. The young officer's
body was burned to a crisp before it
reached the ground. In fact the body
was so badly burned that it was
fcund almost impossible to remove it
from the airplane.
The regular business meeting of
the Woman's Club' will be held Satur Saturday
day Saturday afternoon at 3 o'clock, preceded
by a board meeting at 2:30 o'clock.
All officers and chairmen of commit committees
tees committees are requested to bring condensed
written reports of the year's work.
The newly elected officers will be in installed
stalled installed at this meeting.
Mrs. George Taylor,
Recording Secretary.
Shady, April 30. Mr. and Mrsl
Harry Yealey of Zuber. were bunday
visitors of Mr. and Mrs. Sherman Hol Holland.
land. Holland. Miss Bertha Perkins is visiting the
Misses Clayton at Fort King.
Mrs. Leslie Home and little Miss
Leslie L. have returned from a visit
to relatives in Georgia.
Mr. Lee Rqss of Orlando was a
week end visitor to friends here.
Mrs. Charlie Tubbs has as her guest
Mrs. Willard of Homosassa.
Mr. and Mrs. Foglestrom and Mr.
Stapp of Montague attended preach preaching
ing preaching here Sunday.
Mr. Sam McAteer and 'daughters,
Misses Estelle and Hazel, of Ocala,
were also visitors at church Sunday.
Master Leland Buhl, who has been
sick for the past few days, is better.
There will be a Sunday school pic
nic on the church grounds Thursday,
May 1st. All friends are cordially in invited
vited invited to bring baskets and come and
enjoy the occasion with us.
We have not had any rain in several
weeks and things are "bone dry" here.
Still, we can kill grass arid possess
our souls in patience as things could
be worse with us.
Mrs. B. J. Woods has been feeling
the need of more light in her home and
has subscribed for the Weekly Star.
Tomato packers are coming around
and soon the busy shipping seascn
and canning time will be on. f


In New York City, Police and Feder Feder-al
al Feder-al Agents are Hot on Trail
of Anarchists
(Associated Press)
New York, May 2 A large quan quantity
tity quantity of explosives confiscated by the
police and federal agents at a house
in West Forty-fifth street is being ex examined
amined examined by police headquarters today
in connection with the investigation
or ine May uay bomb conspiracy.
Police officials announced that the
house was raided last night by detec detectives.
tives. detectives. EXPECT TO ROUND THEM UP
New York, May 2. Federal police
i officials are expected to make
are expected to make a
roundup of radicals here today in con
A " A 1 A 1
nection witn tne mvestgation oi a
nation-wide May Day conspiracy to
kill prominent men with bombs ad addressed
dressed addressed to the mthrough the mails.
It is reported today that a cable has
been sent to members of the peace
r delegation in Paris warning them
against opening packages. It was de declared,
clared, declared, however, that nothing has been
learned by the investigations to in indicate
dicate indicate that any were sent abroad.
" (Associated Press)
Washington, Ga., May 2 The body
of Henry Richards, negro, was riddled
with bullets, then bumed early today
when he was surrounded by a posse
surrounding 'the swamp where he had
taken refuge yesterday after murder
ing his wife and shooting at her sis sister
ter sister and a white man who tried to as ascertain
certain ascertain the trouble.
(Associated Press)
Vienna, May 2w King Ferdinand
of Rumania, accompanied by French
generals, is about to enter Budapest
at the head of his troops, a Bucharest
dispatch to the Neue Freie Press
His Record in France Received Spec Special
ial Special Mention from Y. M. C A.
New York, April 29, 1919.
Mr. T. T. Munroe, Ocala, Florida.:
Dear Mr. Munroe: When Mr. Wm.
T. Gary of 413 Fort King avenue,
Ocala went overseas in our service,
he referred to you as one who would
know about his qualifications and
character. I am glad to report to you
that he did very excellent work
abroad. He served as division cash cashier
ier cashier with the Fifth Division from May
until September, 1918, and from Sep September
tember September until April as business secre secretary
tary secretary at Esch in Luxemburg with the
Army of Occupation.
We greatly appreciate the work
Mr. Gary did and the spirit he show showed.
ed. showed. We hope you pass this informa information
tion information on to others that his friends may
realize our cordial appreciation of the
service he has rendered.
Yours very sincerely,
Edward Parsons.
All men who wish to take part in
the development ol the nation's air
service, as an aviator or dirigible bal-loon-pilot,
chauffer, mechanic or work
at some thirty other trades required
iu the air service, by sending their
name and address in care of the De Department
partment Department Air Service Office, 104 Broad
street, New York. N. Y., immediately
will receive an important communica communication
tion communication on the subject which I have pre prepared
pared prepared after, serving as an officer sev several
eral several months in the United States
army flying school at Souther Field,
Americus, Ga.. and at the United
States army balloon school, at Fort
Omaha, Nebraska.
Chas. J. Glidden,
Captain Air Service, U. S. A.
Fairfield, April 28. Mrs. J. W.
Smoak and children returned to their
home in Jacksonville last Friday aft after
er after a visit to Mrs. Smoak's parents,
Mr. and Mrs. M. L. Payne.
Messrs. L. R. Mock and C B. Rou
and Misses Agnes Yongue and Lila
Mock attended preaching at Fleming Fleming-ton
ton Fleming-ton Sundy morning.
Rev. Gregory, the evangelist for the
Suwannee Presbytery, preached at the
Presbyterian church here Sunday aft afternoon.
ernoon. afternoon. There were a good many out
to hear him and we feel sure everyone
enjoyed the sermon.
There will be services at the M. E.
church next Sunday evening. Every
one invited to be present.
Mrs. Hughes, who has been visiting
relatives here, returned to her home
in Jacksonville Sunday.
Master Hugh Mathews, Mrs. Fannie
Mathews and Mrs. Hughes were visi visitors
tors visitors at Evinston Sunday.


It is Going to be a Great Event at the
Temple Sunday Afternoon
Arrangements are being made for
the community sing, or rather the
Victory Sing at the Temple, begin
ning at 4 o'clock Sunday afternoon.
The musical program will be under
the direction of Mr. Lester Lucas and
it is needless7 to say will be a very fine
one. The instrumental music will be
furnished by an orchestra consisting
of Mr. and Mrs. A. M. Davis, Miss
Agnes Melin, Mr. Dave Melin and Mr.
Van Home, all highly skilled with
their instruments.
Mr. W. T. Gary will give an address
on the war, so much of which he has
seen at close range, and will illustrate
his talk with a number of war relics,
which he brought home with him.
It is going to be a most interest
ing and profitable occasion, and will
doubtless be largely attended.
Deputy Collector Brown is in re receipt
ceipt receipt of the following information in
regard to the soft drink tax, from
Commissioner Roper.
'Rate of Tax t
The tax is measured by the price
for which the food or drink is sold:
It is on the actual sales price at the
rate of one cent for each ten cents or
fraction thereof of the amount paid
for any of the articles mentioned in
Section 630.
.Each sale for 10 cents or less is
taxed one qent, and each sale for over
10 cents is taxed one cent for each
ten cents or fraction thereof of the
price. The tax is upon the whole
amount of the price paid by the pur purchaser
chaser purchaser when the price is paid at one
time though in payment for several
articles which are subject of a single
transaction of purchase and sale: The
total price paid is the' unit for com computing
puting computing the tax, thus: if the purchaser
orders two sodas at the same time
each sold for 15 cents, the tax is 3
cents and not four cents. If, however
he buys one soda for 15 cents the tax
is two cents, and if he then immed immediately
iately immediately purchase another 15-cent drink,
the tax is two cents on the 'second
sale, which cannot be treated as part
of the first sale. Any means by which
separate purchasers pool their order
for the purpose of defeating or escap escaping
ing escaping the tax imposed by Section 630
shall be carefully guarded against by
the vendor, for its employment sub subjects
jects subjects the purchaser and the vendor (if
he connives in it) to the penalties pro provided
vided provided in Section 1308 of the act.
Articles Taxable
The following articles of food or
drink are subject, to tax within tjie
meaning of Section 630 of the revenue
act of 1918: All beverages when com compounded
pounded compounded or mixed at the fountain,
such as orangeade, lemonade, pineap pineapple
ple pineapple juice, coca-cola, root beer, moxie
phosphates, fruit and flavoring syrup
compounds, or mixed with carbonated
water, or plain water, milk shakes in
any form, malted milk shakes in any
form, cream and egg shakes, ice
cream sodas, ice cream sundaes, ice
cream sandwiches, flavored ices and
all other similar foods or drinks. This
list, however, is not intended or con considered
sidered considered to be complete but merely il illustrative
lustrative illustrative of the class of articles sub subject
ject subject to tax.
v Beverages Not Taxable
There are certain drinks which are
often sold at soda fountains, ice cream
parlors or similar places of business
which are not regarded as soft drinks,
or ice cream products or similar ar articles
ticles articles of food or drink within the
meaning of Section 630 of the reve revenue
nue revenue act of 1918, such beverages are
exemplified by: Hot beef tea, coffee,
hot, cold or iced tea, hot, cold or iced
buttermilk, milk, hot chocolate or
cocoa, hot clam broth, hot clam
bisque and hot tomato bouillon.
No tax applies on the sale of bev beverages
erages beverages or drinks such as ginger ale,
root beer, moxie, mineral waters, etc
when served directly from a contain container,
er, container, in which case the manufacturers'
tax on such drinks has already been
levied. See Section 628 of the revenue
set of 1918. However, if any of the
drinks or. beverages herein mention mentioned
ed mentioned are compounded, or mixed "witn
carbonated water or extra or other in ingredient
gredient ingredient at the mountain, they are
taxable beverages.
There are certain medicines, such
as bromo-seltzer, citrate of magnesia,
Rochelle salts, Seidlitz powder, bicar bicarbonate
bonate bicarbonate of soda, castor oil, Epsom
salts and essence of pepsin, which are
often sold at soda fountains, ice cream
parlors and similar places of business,
whic hare not soft drinks or ice cream
products or similar articles of food
or drink and hence are not taxable.
A 94 -ton internal drive Republic
truck, with driver's cab, body, wind windshield,
shield, windshield, canopy top and side curtains.
First class condition in every respect,
except front tires. The Maxwell-
Chalmers Agency, Ocala, Fla. 2-i



Soldiers in New York Made Bolshevik!
Change Their Mayday
(Associated Press)
New York, May 2. The main en entrance
trance entrance of Madison Square Garden,
where thousands of workers were as assembled
sembled assembled to take part in a May Day
labor demonstration, was stormed by
about 150 soldiers and sailors in uni uniform
form uniform yesterday 1 afternoon. While a
provost marshal's guard formed a
barrier, the service men, who had de declared
clared declared their object was to "make ths
Bolsheviki sing The Star Spangled
Banner," were addressed by the police
authorities and consented to disperse.
When the labor committee inside
the garden heard the soldiers bugle
shrilling the "call to arms' and learn
ed what was taking place at the doors.
it was decided to eliminate all speech-
making and confine the program to
musical selections.
New York, May 2. The offices of
the New York Call, a local socialist
newspaper, were raided yesterday by
a crowd of soldiers and sailors wno
declared their attention was attracted
by Bolshevist posters pasted on the
outside of the building. The employes
of the Call were thrown into the street
from doorways and windows.
On the morning of the 22nd inst.
George W. Simmons passed away at
he old Simmons home east of Citra,
after a long and painful illness of
more than a score of years. He was
afflicted with that, terrible disease
known as rheumatism.
Mr. Simmons was bom June 8th,
1870. He was the son of the late Mrs.
Sarah Simmons. He was during his
whole life an exceptionally good boy.
To know him was to love him. His
friends were numerous, among both
white and colored. He suffered un
told agony for twenty years or more.
He was one of the greatest sufferers
I have ever known and bore it pa
tiently and was faithful to 'the end.
t seems hard and we can't under
stand why a boy with a spotless char character
acter character such as he had should suffer ax -he
did, but God works in mysterious
ways his wonders to perform. George
had not been able to stand' on his feet
for nearly six years.
Everything that loving hands could
do was done for him, beside spending
thousands of dollars. He tried a num
ber of nature's health resorts, axaonj
them the noted Hot Springs, Ark. He
spent nearly four months at these
springs without deriving any benefit.
During the last six years of his
ife it has been necessary to keep "a
nurse with him, and for the last
bur years he has been in the care of
his brother-in-law, Mr. R. W. Vause.'
Mr. Vause certainly has been a faith
ful servant;
Mr. Simmons leaves to mourn his
death six brothers, namely: William
S. Simmons of Miami; R. F. Simmons
of Citra: J. N. Simmons of Summer-
field; James J. Simmons of Hawthorn;
E. K. Simmons of Gainesville; John
R. Simmons of Citra, and five sisters,
Mrs. Mary J. Vause of Palatka; Mrs.

JL W. Vause of Citra; Mrs. W. J.

Vause of Johnson; Misses Lela and
Sallie Simmons, both of Citra, beside
a host of relatives and friends. May
he Lord heal their broken hearts,
and help them to say, Thy will be
Though George has been called
upon to pass through thq -valley ci
the shadow of death, may those who
oved him realize that the good shep
herd leadeth and it is well. Blessed
are the dead, which die in the Lord.
From henceforth, yea, saith the spirit,
that they may rest from their labors,
and their words do follow them,
Rest for the toiling hand,
Rest for the anxious brow,
Rest for the weary wayworn feet,
Rest from all labors now.

The funeral services were conduct conducted
ed conducted by the Rev. E. D. Boyer, pastor
of the old Simmons church, of which
George was a member. The pall bear bearers
ers bearers were II. M. Baker, C. R. Abstei
Oscar Ellis and Luther Waldron. The
body was interred at the Simmons
cemetery and was laid to rest beside
George's dear old mother, who pre preceded
ceded preceded him five years. The music was
conducted by Mrs. T. E. Johnson and
beautifully rendered. t
George was a great home and
mama boy, having spent the most of
his life with his mother on the old
homestead, where he was born and
reared, looking after the interest and
welfare of his precious old mother as
long as he was able.
Tis religion that can give
Sweetest pleasure while we live.
Tis religion that must supply
Solid comfort when we die.
After death its joys shall be
Lasting as eternity.
Be the living God our friend,
Then our bliss" shall never .end.
- Peptone, the Great fori:. '.tf




PnblLshed Every Dr Except Sunday by

It. It. Carroll, President
P. V. Learenajood, Secretary-Treasurer
J. U. Benjamin, Editor
Entered at Ocala. Fla., ostof flee as
4cond-clas3 matter.
Dnalnea Office FlTC-Onc
Editorial Department Xrro-Seven
The Associated Press Is exclusively
entitled for the use for republication of
all news dispatches credited to It or
uot otherwise credited In this paper
and also the local news published
herein. All rigrhts of republication,, of
special dispatches herein, are also reserved.

One year, In advance ....$6.00
Six months, In. advance 3.00
Three months, in advance........ 1.50
One month, in advance 60
, ; -ForeUrn
One year, in advance.... ...$8.00
Bix months, in advance. ......... 4.25
Three months. In advance..'. 2.25
One month, in- advanc....... .... .80

Paplayi Plate 10c. per Inch for con consecutive
secutive consecutive Insertions. Alternate Inser Insertions
tions Insertions 25 per cent, additional. Composi Composition
tion Composition charged on ads. that run less than
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20 per cent, additional. Rates based on
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Reading; Notice t ac. per line for first
Insertion; 3c. per line for each subse subsequent
quent subsequent Insertion. One change a week
allowed on readers without extra com
oositlor charges.
Legal advertisements at legal rates.
"7 Electros must be mounted, or oharge
will be made for mounting.

Mayday has come and gone and

Debs is yet in the penitentiary.

Germans goose-step when things
are going their way, and goose-flesh
-r -r 4-11 r M 4 r

mien liic jr aic uui

An" Adam's apple detracts from the

good looks of a man, but it wasr Eve's

apple that started all the trouble.

The great Mayday demonstration

widely came out at the little end of

Some Kansas farms which fifteen

years ago were not worth twenty-five

dollars an acre, are now held at fifty

to one hundred dollars an acre.

. The Paris Matin reminds the world

that in the richest districts of France
"there will be no harvest next summer

but the crop of crosses on the graves

t The name of one brave little patriot,
"Master 'Harris Powers, was uninten

Jtionally omitted from the list of Vic

Itory Bond, buyers in yesterday's Star.
- All the primary schools in Seoul,

TKorea, were recently closed because

' the boys, who are expected to answer

Japanese teachers in Japanese, per

sisted in replying m Korean.

-We are glad to see the Tampa Tri-

.bune open its battery on the Hughlett

advertising bill. If this bill ; passes,

it will be graft, paternalism and

waste harmoniously blended.
- -

Out of 1683 court martial cases
the clemency board at ; Washington
has recommended clemency in 1521

' cases, cutting a total of 9339 years

from the aggregate of the sentences

imposed. '.

The daily wage per employee of

.the United States Steel Corporation

m December, 1918, was $6.26, com

pared with 2.07 in 1914. The increase
has been accompanied by much lower

efficiency. ,- N

That annual appropriation of $2500
. for Royal Palm Park is another graft
that should be killed. Why should the
people ,of all the state be taxed to
keep up. a park belonging to a social
organization and located in a corner


MCVE NM-vN t uot COM- 1
g7 1NC PAPtW. "NOV) AWE GtftmCr PI
Ipf? out. TV-E VSJO5f -cvvo ftfeOUTpli
lllpV-VOSB "TgAPS TO EttkNCE. MfeS
. -cunniv I $1

of the state where not one Floridian
in a thousand could be benefited? The

Florida Federation of Woman's Clubs
should have more pride than to ask

for such a thing. There would be more

justice in asking for an annual ap appropriation
propriation appropriation for the Masonic or the

Odd Fellows' homes.




Robert J. Moore, one of the ma

chine gunners of the famous battal

ions of the Argonne, is recuperating

at Fort McPherson after being severe severely
ly severely wounded, and he has been cited for
bravery while in action.

Mr. Moore was a member of the

machine gun battalion that by its
bravery and daring gained the name
of the Suicide Club. When asked to

tell some of his experiences at the
front and why his battalion came by

this name he said, "I don't know why

we got that name unless it was be

cause we just stuck to the little bullet

squirters until we were killed or had

wiped out everything before us, but

I would like to know what you would
call the smallest and frailest girl the

Salvation Army sent over seas.

"If you could have seen them work working
ing working as I have, why, I tell you I have

seen Salvation Army girls leaning

over their little cook stoves frying

doughnuts and making coffee and
serving us boys when the shells of the

Hun was plowing up the ground on

all sides.- They stuck until they were

ordered back by our commanding of

ficers and then they gave their dough

nuts and coffee to the soldiers they
were meeting en route to the front. I

want to tell you it was a sight and a
service I shall never forget, but any

man who has ever worn the uniform
in any branch of service will be at

the beck and call of the S. A. because

they were with us when we needed

them most, and we shall be with them

in the future whenever they need us.

"I think it is a duty that every sol
dier owes to himself and to the Sal

vation Army to tell of the wonderful

work of mercy performed by the Sal Salvation
vation Salvation Armv workers and to leave

nothing undone to show their appre

"I feel sure that when the boys of

the South get back home their people
will know things of the Salvation
Army that have never been known or

fuPy appreciated before."

Word has just reached America

that the emperor of Japan in an im

perial decree has bestowed an annual

fund upon the Salvation Army In that
country. The emperor, in giving this

financial assistance to the Salvation

Army, recognized it as an official or organization
ganization organization and a part of the Japanese
Empire and has turned over all up uplift
lift uplift work to the men and women of

the Salvation Army Corps.

A few months ago, the Italians

named a street in Rome "Wilson

street. in honor of our president.

Week before last; they became anger

ed with Mr. Wilson and changed the

name of the street to Fiume street.
Wednesday the United States loaned

Italv "fifty million dollars. If Mr.

Wilson was as childish as the average
European statesman, he would have

shut that loan off.

An insurance agent who called on
a woman in Hollidaysburg, Pa., to pay
her. $300 insurance carried by her son,
a soldier, and also a government
check for war risk insurance of $10, $10,-000,
000, $10,-000, found the young soldier in his
mothers' home alive and well. The

war department had notified the

mother that the son had died of pneu


Says the Leesburg Commercial: "J.
J. Mendenhall, convicted of the most

atrocious murder in the history of
Florida, is about to ask for a pardon.

If he is innocent, he should be par

doned and receive the apology of the

public. If he is guilty, as the court

found him to be, his present punish
ment is entirely too light."

A year ago tonight, at a great

liberty bond demonstration on the

Ocala public square, the Woman's
Club presented the Marion county

service flag to the county, and thou thousands
sands thousands of people listened to an impas

sioned address from Major Gordon

(Ralph Connor), a war-worn veteran

of the Canadian army.

Sending a batch of bombs thru the
mails to a number of the prominent
men of the country is another evi evidence
dence evidence of the many nests of vipers" we
have in America. Let Congress ab absolutely
solutely absolutely prohibit foreign emigration
for the next twenty-five years unless
it is willing for our country to become

towards improving the town you do
not throw away your money, but

simply make a good investment."

We understand there is a big de

mand for bay rum, particularly

among tne negroes, conscientious

druggists should not sell this stuff, ex

cept in small quantities and to people
they know can be trusted. It is one
of the worst intoxicants known. It
has already caused one terrible event

in this town.

F. E. Fant, Misses Lilian and Lois
Blitch and Mr. Earl Phillips went to
the county seat Tuesday to see tht
tank, but its arrival seemed delayed.

The dry weather seems to benefit our!

Bhtchton-Ocala (would-be) hard road
more than it does the crops.
Mr. Raymond Sanders is home
again after several weeks spent at

Says the Lakeland Telegram: "The

Rotarians of the state are unanimous
in voting the Ocala Woman's Club the

livest organization of the kind in

Florida. The club has a beautiful

building, nicely furnished, and there

is every indication that ability and

progressiveness characterize those in

charge of its affairs."

One of the most beautiful Florida

trees is the sweet bay, which grows

quickly in sandy soil, is an evergreen,
may be obtained in any of the swamps
or bayheads, and is easily transplant

ed. DeLand News.

Is it not the tree they make the

beautiful bay rum from?

A vear aeo today the increasing ac

tivity of the Bohemians against the
Austrians was made known to the

Allied public. This internal trouble
had much to do with the fact that the

Austrians failed to make their ex expected
pected expected offensive against the Italians.

As a result of a referendum vote

of the trade and commercial orgam

zations of the country, the Chamber
of Commerce of the United States

recommends that Congress reconsider

all anti-trust legislation.

Omaha has an Olehanson mayor.

Mayor Smith of that city shut down
on the I. W. W. demonstration to
have been given yesterday. "I want
the world to know anarchy cant be
preached in Omaha," he said.
Dr. Nansen, the famous Norwegian
explorer, has information that vir virtually
tually virtually all children of less than two
years old are now dead in Petrograd,
and conditions in orphans' homes and
hospitals are terrible beyond description.

What fools these mortals be is
shown by the row in Constantinople
over the old church of St. Sophia, but
for the last five centuries a Moham Mohammedan
medan Mohammedan mosque. Just why people
should want to shed blood over the un unsanitary
sanitary unsanitary old bat roost is something
hard for a sensible man to understand.

Frank H. Simonds says that in Ber Berlin
lin Berlin it is unsafe to put one's shoes out outside
side outside the door for the porter to shine,
as they would be stolen. Americans
in Berlin are advised to show them themselves
selves themselves only on crowded streets to
escape violence.
We cull the following chunk of wis wisdom
dom wisdom from the Bushnell Times: "Lib "Liberality
erality "Liberality never killed a town. Every
public enterprise ought to receive en encouragement:
couragement: encouragement: When you give a dollar

A republican has been elected
mayor of Butte, Montana, defeating
the labor socialist candidate by an
overwhelming vote. He is Butte's
first republican mayor in more than
ten years.

Calvary, May 1. We are sorry to
say we have been having some dry
weather at Calvary.
Mr. and Mrs. Fred Buhl and four
children, Ben, Douglas, Charles and
Leland were in town Saturday at attending
tending attending to business.
Mr. and Mrs. Fred Buhl's little
baby Leland, is on the sick list this
week. We hope to see it well again

were in town Saturday.
We all welcome Mrs. L. L. Home
home again from a visit to relatives
in Georgia.
Messrs. M. J. and J. W. Morrison
were the dinner guests of Mr. and
Mrs. Rube Redding of Shady Sunday.
Mr. and Mrs. J. W. Morrison and
daughter, Miss Jessie Morrison, were
the afternoon guests of Mf. and Mrs.
John Wilson Sunday.
Mrs. J. W. Morrison and daughter,
Miss Jessie Morrison were the aft afternoon
ernoon afternoon guests of Mr. and Mrs. Fred
Buhl Monday.
Mr. and Mrs. J. W. Morrison and
daughter, Miss Jessie Morrison were
visitors in Ocala Saturday.
Mr. M. J. Morrison was the Sunday
afternoon guect of Mr. and Mrs. L.
L. Home.
Mr. M. J. Morrison was over to Mr
L. L. Home's house on business Tues Tuesday.
day. Tuesday. We are sorry to say Mrs. W. J.
Morrison and two children, Rae and
Margaret are sick this week. We
hope to see them well again' soon.
Mr. and Mrs. George Buhl and five

children, Marion, Burt, Louise Wilma

and Louis, enjoyed a pleasant fishing
trip to the Withlacoochee river Satur Saturday.
day. Saturday. We are glad to see Mr. and Mrs.
George Buhl's family out to Sunday
school in their new car.
Our community was saddened to
hear of the death of Mr. and Mrs.
Bailey's infant son.
Mr. H. W. Douglas was also a Mon Monday
day Monday afternoon visitor of Mr. and Mrs.
Fred Buhl.
Our little Sunday school is still
progressing very nicely.
Blitchton, May 1. Mr. and Mrs. O.
3. Sanders and Mrs. Minnie Hammons
are on the sick list.
Mrs. Dow Beck, Miss Mabel Beck
and Mr. Gary Beck of Cottage Hill
were Sunday visitors.
Our farmers are enjoying cucum cucumbers,
bers, cucumbers, squashes, Irish potatoes and
Dr. and Mrs. S. II. Blitch and sons,
Messrs. Landis and Loonis Blitch,
spent Thursday and Friday in Jack Jacksonville.
sonville. Jacksonville. Dr. Blitch visited a state
camp at Hastings en route home.
Dr. Blitch left yesterday for Rai Rai-ford.
ford. Rai-ford. Mrs. Annie Ramsey of Gainesville
visited her parents, Mr. and Mrs. J. J
Godwin last week.
Messrs. Gray McKay and F. A.
Blitch spent Tuesday in Ocala.
Mr. and Mrs. B. C. Blitch, Mrs.
B. R. Blitch, Mrs. S. H. Blitch, Mrs.

No War Tax on Home Consumption


t niiAnniAPu


No charge for delivery of caskets anywhere day or night,
Licensed Embalmers
Office Phone 10 Night Phones 225 or 423

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


The kind you can't get enough
of doughnuts everybody relishes dough doughnuts
nuts doughnuts that afe light, fluffy and tender as any cake.
Thiss what you get when you use

h) lAA MfcrylV5 T i r JJ i J w




The ideal baking powder wherever baking
powder is needed insures greatest bak baking
ing baking savings and guarantees better baking results.
In doughnuts in an3 baking you are assured
tasty, tender, evenly raised goodies that are
thoroughly wholesome. Used by more housewives
than any other. Double the usual leaveningstrength.
Made, in the world's largest, finest, most
sanitary baking powder factory.

Cup sugar 1 Egg 2vz Level teaspoons Cal- '.
3 Level teaspoons shortening umet Baking Powder
1 Level teaspoon salt 2vz Level cups flour
zi Cup milk or water Lemon and mace flavor

i I r:
I' r.fji.-;


i ft isiflCt1.


ll If i

1 ':-

How to mak them Cream sugar and shortening together,
add well beaten egg. Then add milk. Sext mix infiour and bak baking
ing baking powder well sifted together. Work dough as little as possible.
Turn out on well floured board and roll out quarter inch thick; cut
with doughnut cutter and fry in boiling hot fat.
This is one of tJie many famous Calumet recipes, furnishing Amer America's
ica's America's tables with more delicious bakings. Cut out and paste in your
recipe book for future reference.
Observe This
When you buy a pound of Calumet 'you
get a full pound 16 oz. Some high priced ;
baking powders are now being put on the
market in 12-oz. cans instead of a pound. Be
sure you are getting a pound when you want
it. No ijiun weights with Calumet.



I- V :

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f A I

l I 1 If I M .! i.

WW I III f f



rs. CAKING ry yj

i ;

1 I

ill B(M3iDnrs -.



U Lrl Li

Vk Laww U j fegfl II ii Lib

. The hot days arc coming, don't fry-to
worry ttirouyh this summer with that old
wood stove
See us abut a
: New Perfection Oil Stow
1 or a
Florence Automatic Oil Stove
or better still an v
: Meal Fireless Coolcep.
2 You will be suprised to know how
i cheap we can sell you this heat protection


i i i u J


Remember that when you bring
your Ford car to us for mechanical
attention that you get the genuine
F ord servicematerials, experienced
workmen and Ford factory prices.
Your Ford is too useful, too valuable
to take chances with poor mechanics,
with equally poor materials. Bring
it to us and save both .time and
money. W e are autherized Ford deal dealers,
ers, dealers, trusted by the Ford Motor Com Company
pany Company to look after the wants of Ford
Owners-that's the assurance we offer.
We are getttng a few Ford cars and
first come first to receive delivery.
Tnclcers Garage
Phone 439
Ocala - Florida.

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 prac practical
tical practical SAVER.
Don't let it lapse even a little bit it ouiy ulk on you all the
remainder. of the season.

.7-4 .
One bay mare colt about two years
old. Owner can have same by paying
for feed and his advertisements At
my place near Sharps' ferry. J. L.
Hinton, Ocala, Fla. 5-l-6t

1 w m

hvi If 11 11 II If 3ai




Large supply, of Velvet Beans and
Chufas now on hand. The Ocala
Seed Store. 7-11-19
We employ eight experts in ,our
auto repair department. "There's a
reason." Ocala Iron Works Garage. 6t



If you have any society items,
please phone One-Two-One (12f).
Mr. Duncan MacDonald is spending
a few days out of town.
Mr. and Mrs. Charles Rheinauer in intend
tend intend to remain in Ocala about a
Mr. John Brooks of Tampa is
spending his vacation with his mother,
Mrs. J. H. Brooks.
Mrs. J. M. McDonald of Jackson Jacksonville
ville Jacksonville is in the city on a visit to her
parents, Mr. and Mrs. Chas. K. Sage.
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 us lerve you. Carter's
Bakery. tf
Mrs. Harry Walters and Mrs. T. H.
Johnson win entertain at a tea from
4:30 to 6:30 Wedneesday afternoon at
the home of Mrs. Harry Walters.
Peptone is sold in Ocala at Gerig
Drug Store at one dollar per bottle, tf
The aid society of the Presbyterian
church will meet in the church Mon
day afternoon at 4 o'clock. The mis missionary
sionary missionary society will meet immediately
after and all the ladies of the church
are urged to be present as these will
be vry important meetings.
Large supply of Velvet Beans and
Chufas now on hand. The Ocala
Seed Store. 7-11-19
The King's Daughters held their
regular monthly meeting yesterday
afternoon at the home of Mrs. Arthur
Izlar. The regular routine business
was taken up, old questions and cases
discussed and new ones investigated.
After the regular business meeting a
very pleasant half hour was passed.
Mrs. Izlar served her guests refresh refreshments
ments refreshments consisting of hot chooclate,
coffee and cakes.
Time to take a tonic. Nyal's Spring
Sarsaparilla is a spring blood tonic.
Anti-Monopoly Drug Store. 29-6t
Yesterday afternoon at her home on
Oklawaha avenue Mrs. F. H. Logan
entertained at auction. The house
was most attractively decorated with
vases of larkspur and Easter lilies,
while the porch was attractive with
hanging baskets of .daisies. The four
tables of players spent a very pleas pleasant
ant pleasant afternoon at the ever fascinating
game of bridge. After several rounds
of auction the scores were taken, and
it was found that Mrs. J. D. Robert Robertson
son Robertson was the fortunate holder of the
highest score.. To her was presented
a cut glass loaf sugar holder. Mrs.
B. A. Weathers was presented with
the consolation, prize, a lovely Japa Japanese
nese Japanese fan. The hostess assisted by
Mrs. T. H. Johnson served at the con conclusion
clusion conclusion of the games, strawberry ice
cream, fruit punch, white cake, nut
wafers and salted almonds. Those
who were present and enjoyed Mrs.
Logan's hospitality were Mrs. H. W.
Henry, Mrs. Harry Borland, Mrs. J.
D. MacDonald, Mrs. Harvey Clark,
Mrs. Clarence Camp, Mrs. Jack Camp,
Mrs. M. W. Lloyd, Mrs. Weathers,
Mrs. Stephen Jewett.- Mrs. Grider
Perkins, Mrs. E. G. Peek, Mrs. Harry
Walters, Mrs. Albert Gerig, Mrs. J.
D. Robertson, Mrs. E. L. Carney, Mrs.
T. H. Johnson and Miss Mary Mc McDowell.
Dowell. McDowell. BURBANK
Burba'nk, May 1. Everybody "was
much surprised when Miss Nellie
Taylor and Mr. Hubert Parks return returned
ed returned from Ocala and announced their
marriage. They were married by the
Presbyterian minister at the manse.
Miss Nellie Taylor is the daughter
of Mr. and Mrs. J. I. Taylor, who
moved to Buxbank a short time ago
from Pittsburg, Pa. Mr. Parks has
been a farmer in this district for
several years and is from Detroit,
A small crowd of Burbank- people
enjoyed a delightful dance at the
home of Mr. and Mrs. Bartow Walker
Saturday evening. The dance was
given as a farewell to Miss Gertrude
Judae, who left on Monday for Jack
sonville, where she will make her fu future
ture future home.
Rev. Rogers filled his regular ap appointment
pointment appointment here last Sunday. A good
sermon was much enjoyed by a large
gathering of people.
Mr. J. E. Austin of Savannah, Ga.,
was here a few days last week look looking
ing looking after his property.
The people of Burbank welcome Mr.
and Mrs. C. Davis to our midst. Mr.
and Mrs. Davis are from Illinois, but
have been in Jacksonville the past
week. After looking around in Flor Florida
ida Florida for a home they bought property
in Burbank and came here to live, last
Mr. and Mrs. H. I. Turner enter entertained
tained entertained Mrs. V. H. Turner, Miss Kiney
White and Mr. Raymond Turner on
Tuesday evening with a dinner party
which was given in honor of Mrs. V.
H. Turner's birthday.
Mrs. W. C. Bogue and children,
Dorothy and Billie, left Tuesday for
Palatka, where they will spend a
week visiting Mrs. Bogue's daughter,
Mrs. John Tilghman.
Mr. J. I. Taylor, Mr. Barton Wal Walker
ker Walker and Mr. George Clineman were in
Ocala on business Wednesday.


- South Lake Weir, April 30, Mr.
J.ohn Freeman had a bad accident
happen to him last Friday a week
agoo. He was coming across the
lake in his motor boat and had a cul cultivator
tivator cultivator on board and out in the lake
when the boat was riding the waves
the cultivator slipped to one side. Mr.
Freeman caught the cultivator but
by so doing he slipped in the boat and
the crank came over and broke his
leg just above the ankle, which is
giving him a lot of pain. Dr. Brady
of Leesburg set the bone and Mr.
Freeman's friends hope his recovery
will be speedy.
Mr. Milton Albertson made a trip
to Ocala to see the war tank while it
was there.
Mr. John Farnsworth and wife ac accompanied
companied accompanied by the Hickey family went
to Leesburg to see the war tank.
Mrs. C. S. Gates, who has been on
the sick list for the past four weeks,
returned from Webster Monday and
resumed her position as pastmaster
of this place. Miss Myrtle Hickey
took care of the office while Mrs.
Gates was sick.
Mrs. McDoughal arrived from
Chattanooga last Friday. She was
glad to get home again and to be with
her children. She has entirely recov recovered
ered recovered from her recent illness.
Mrs. Knox of Micanopy made a
visit to her brother, Mr. and Mrs.
Brown and family this week.
Mr. Lawson Sigmon has returned
from Camp Wheeler.
Messrs. Neil and Floyd McNett,
who have b.en in the service for over
a year, came in last week and their
many friends were glad to see them.
The Star will pay five dollars for
evidence sufficient to warrant the ar arrest
rest arrest of any person who takes a copy
of the Evening Star from the prem premises
ises premises of any of our subscribers with without
out without the owner's consent.
The Many Mysteries of
'You can take an onion seed and a pansy
seed, and plant them side by side m the
same spot of ground. In one case, you
get an onion, with its peculiarly strong
odor, and in the other you get a flower of
rare beauty. You can plant a poppy seed
and get opium (a dangerous, habi worming
drug), or you can plant a rhubarb seed and
get something that helps constipation.
No scientist, living or dead, can explain
these mysteries of Nature. Behind the
invisible life germ in each seed is hidden
the deep secret that nobody understands.
Everything growing out of the ground
seems intended for some use in establishing
natural conditions. Dr. Pierce, of Buffalo,
N. Y., long since found out what is
naturally best for women's diseases. He
learned it all through treating thousands
of cases. The result of his studies was a
medicine called Dr. Pierce's Favorite
Prescription. This medicine is made of
vegetable growths that nature surely in intended
tended intended for backache, headache, weakening,
drains, bearing-down pains, periodical ir irregularities,
regularities, irregularities, pelvic inflammations, and for
the many disorders common to women in
all ages of life. Dr. Pierce's Favorite
Prescription is made of lady's slipper root,
black cohosh root, unicorn root, blue
cohosh root and Oregon grape root.
Women who take this standard remedy
know that in Dr. Pierce's Favorite Pre Prescription
scription Prescription they are getting a safe woman's
tome so good that druggists everywhere
sell it.
Favorite Prescription should have the
full confidence of every woman in America
because it contains no alcohol and no
narcotic Dr. Pierce knew, when he first
made this standard medicine, that whiskey
and morphine are injurious, and so he has
always kept them out of his remedies'.
Send 10c to Dr. Pierce's Invalids' Hotel,
Buffalo, N. Y. for trial pkg. Tablets.
Bringing Relief to Folks Who Have
Malaria and Making Its Proprie Proprietors
tors Proprietors Nationally Prominent
The G. B. Williams Co., Quitman,
Ga., bids fair to become one of the
largest drug manufacturers in the
United States. This concern, up to
1912; was unknown except in a small
area. Its rapid growth is due to the
immense popularity of its No. 101
Tonic, which is a scientific remedy for
malaria and a general health builder
of wonderful value. As much as one
hundred and fifty gallons a day is
bottled in this firm's factory and for
many months it has been difficult to
keep up with the -demand for the
Tonic. Druggists sell it Adv.
Delicious fresh caught Dry
Salt Fish direct to the consumer
by prepaid parcel post or express
15 lbs. for $100
Special price on barrel lots"
SL George on the Golf
. Apalachicola, Florida"



RATES Six line maximum, one
time, 25c; three times, 50c: six times
75c; one month $3. Payable in ad advance.
vance. advance. RAGS WANTED At the Star office.
Clean bed cr table linen. Bring
what you have to the office, or phone
51. 25-tf
FOR RENT Two-story, six-room
house, with bath, on. South Fourth
street. Apply to Mrs. Frank Harris.
Phone 88. l-6t
cheap. Apply to the Maxwell Agency,
Ocala, Fla. 5-l-6t
WANTED Hickory blocks 46 inches
long, six inches and up in diameter,
saw butted both ends, unsplit, cjear
of knots and other defects. I will in inspect
spect inspect and pay seven dollars per cord
f. o. b cars at any shipping point
when as much as one carload is ready.
Address S. P. King, Mannsville,
Fla. 5-l-6t
FOR SALE Buick racer, just over overhauled,
hauled, overhauled, newly painted, first class con condition.
dition. condition. Party going north reason for
selling. A. bargain. Price $500. Ad Address
dress Address postoffice box 297, Ocala. S0-6t
LOST Gold medal, "Wm. Mack Bible
Medal, S. P. University," and initials,
"J R. H on if Rpfnm rt TVit Tf
" W v Wlft
Ilerndon, 309 Fort King avenue, and
receive reward. 30-3t
LOST Valuable information by not
reading this advertisement where vou
can get long-distance hauling done.
hpecial attention to farmers for mov moving
ing moving vegetables to shipping point. Call
on or write L. E. Yonce, Ocala, Fla. tf
EASTER LILIES Hardy out-door
grown flowers. Keep unusually well
and mature all buds For sale in anv
quantity. Phone 323, or call. Mrs.
George L. Taylor, 18 North Watula
street. 30-?
WANTED All kinds of second hand
Furniture, Stoves, Organs and
other household necessities. Get my
prices. L. Hurst, at B. Goldman's,
Ocala, Fla. 24-lm
FOUND A place where all kinds of
second hand household furniture
can be turned into cash. Apply to L.
Hurst, at B. Goldman's, Ocala. 24-lm
WANTED Your stove, range and
refrigerator, repair work. We also
buy and sell second hand stoves. Acme
Stove Hospital, 326 North Maagnolia
Street. ;
FOR RENT Five room cottage near
primary 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
WOOD An honest load of wood can
be had by phoning Smoak'a Wood
Yard, phone 146. tf
FOR SALE We have on hand a
worm-driven Ford truck which we will
sell at a bargain. Auto Sales Co.,
North Main St., phone 248. tf
quick and reliable automobile service
come to the Florida House Garage. J.
C. 'Lanier and IL C. Williams. 8-lm
Peptone Tonic.
Everyone Should
Drink Hot Water
. in the Morning
I Wash away all the stomach, liver.
To feel your best day in and day out.
to feel clean Inside; nasour bile to
coat your tongue and-sicken your
breath or dull your head; no constipa constipation,
tion, constipation, bilious attacks, sitk headache,
colds, rhutimatism or gassy, acid stom stomach,
ach, stomach, youtzhust batbo on the Inside like
you bathe outside. This is vastly more
important, because the skin pores do
not absorb impurities into the blood,
while the bowel pores do, says a well well-known
known well-known physician.
To keep these poisons and toxina
well flushed from the stomach, liver,
kidneys and bowels, drink before break breakfast
fast breakfast each day, a glass of hot water
with a teaspoonful of limestone phos phosphate
phate phosphate In IL This will cleanse, purify
and freshen the entire alimentary tract;
before putting more food into the
Get a quarter pound of limestone
phosphate from your pharmacist. It
is inexpensive and almost tasteless,
except a sourish twinge which la not
unpleasant. Drink phosphated hot
water every morning to rid your sys system
tem system of these vile poisons and toxins;
also to prevent their formation."
To feel irke young folks feel; like
you felt before your blood, nerves and
muscles became saturated with an ac accumulation
cumulation accumulation of body poisons, begin this
treatment and above all, keep it up!
As soap and hot water act on the skin,
cleansing, sweetening and purifying, co
limestone phosphate and hot water be before
fore before breakfast, act 'on the ctcinach,
liver, kidneys and towels.


Salt Ocean WMIino
per lb. 10c
This 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 nerrlrj
per lb 10c
This fish is packed in brine some something
thing something on the order of the the brine ia
tiu TT-.ii I 1 : rm.
nuiui Aiviiuiiu uciitug tuuica x us
fish is fat and juicy and makes an
appetizing breakfast.
Ocala Painting
And Trimming Shop
Varnishing and
!AfifnrnnfiiIi nfnf Iran 1
A Specialty
Carmichael Bldg., N. Magnolia SL
About 15 per cent of
. the public wear
per cent NEED
glasses afd SHOULD be wearing
them. -
Dr. K. J. Weihe,
Eyesight Specialist
Graduate Optometrist
With Weihe Co., Jewelers, Ocala, Fla.
Ocala, Florida
, m
Local Agent for the
About the new Life Policies now
being written by this grand old
Everything in Ihc Llarkcl
Best Dene CcoMnrj
Quick Service
TaIIa )
Phone 272
114 S. Magnolia St, Next to
Clarkson Hardware Store.
PHONES 47. 104. ZZZ
Careful Estimates.mada cn all Con Contract
tract Contract work. Gives Hore 'and Ecttsr
Work for the Honey thrn any ctlcr



Mr. Joe Blalock leaves Sunday for
Akron, Ohio.
Jacobs' chocolated Brazil Nats.
Anti-Monopoly Drag Store. 29-t

. Mr. C. E. Connor of North "Lake
Weir, 'was a business visitor in the
city today.
Mr. D. S. Woodrow has returned
from Miami, I where he has been for
nearly two years.
Atlas Cement nice fresh car just
received by the Welch-Todd Lumber
Company. Phone 223. 2-3t
Mrs. II. M. Hampton has returned
XLUiu, wueie sue wen, w en enjoy
joy enjoy grand opera week. ......
Miss Annie Adams has returned to
"her home at Lady Lake after a visit
to relatives in Ocala.
The Junior Missionary Society of
the Presbyterian church will be en
tertained at the manse tonight at
7:30 o'clock.
Goodrich Ice Caps are guaranteed.
We have every style of them that
Goodrich makes. The Anti-Monopoly
Drug Store. 29-6t
Miss Mary Burford is expected
home Monday from Atlanta, where
she has been, visiting Mr. and Mrs.
K. A. JBurfordt Jr. for the past three
weeks '-. V
The friends of Mr. and Mrs. Rich Richard
ard Richard Stroud will be sorry to hear of
the severe illness of their little
daughter, Leslie, but we are glad to
report that she. is a little better today.
Mr. and Mrs. Arthur Davies expect
to go to Jacksonville tomorrow. Mr.
Davis will' receive his final naturali naturalization
zation naturalization papers and when he returns
will be an American v. citizen. His
period of probation ended May 1st.
Mrs. Herbert Ford and Miss Emily
Stbtesbury returned home yesterday
alter a juuiiuia husciiuc. iuib. a uiu
has been in Macon, Ga., the guest of
her daughter, Mrs. Ralph Birdsey,
and Miss Stotesbury has been in
Jacksonville, the guest of Mr. and
Mrs. George Ford.
T .tout Q o m Paarcn rppori f 1 xr ro-
turned from France,' arrived in Ocala
yesterday from Miami, where he
went to see liis wife and 'make the
acquaintance of his infant daughter.
t f-i j. r i j v:
Lieuu rarco came lu vjcaia to see ma
mother, who has been quite sick at
the Marion County Hospital. AH his
"Ocala friends are delighted to have
him with them again. While in Ocala
Lieut. Barco is the guest of Dr. and
Mr3. Walter Hood.
Among the Star's pleasant callerr.
today were Mr. and Mrs. J. F. Cald Caldwell
well Caldwell of Electra and Mr. and Mrs. T.
C.f Caldwell and two sons, T. C. Jr.
and. Joseph Melton of Lake Gem.
They were' very much disappointed at
not having an opportunity jof seeing
the battling. tank's performances. The
first date announced for the 'tank's
appearance here was May 2nd, which
-was lated changed, but many failed
to get the later information.'
Messrs. Nicholas and John Heintz
have reecntly heard from 'their sis-
: ter in France Her husband's family
lost in i the war seven killed and one
: seriously wounded, and such is the
record of the gallant families of
France, in the great struggle which
they have passed through. There is
scarcely a family in the country that
has not contributed one or more of
its number to the cause of right and
Lieut. R. C. Bob) Cleland of
Jacksonville, is at home again, after
almost two years in foreign service.
Mr. Cleland was formerly with the
Maxwell distributors in Jacksonville
and is a personal friend of the writer.
While ill in the hospital we read in
the Associated Press dispatches of
his citation f or conspicuous bravery
at the front early last October. Dr.
II. F. Watt 'knew Lieut. '.Cleland in
France and saw him when he was ill
in a hospital. Dr. Watt says he made
a brilliant record in the service.
Arrival and Departure of passenger
The following schedule figures pub published
lished published as information and .not guar
(Eastern Standard Time)
Leave Arrive
2:50 am. J'cksonville-NewYork 2:50 am.
1:1,5 pm. Jacksonville 3:26 pm.
4:07 pm. Jacksonville 5:10 p.m
( Tampa V
2:50 a.m ) Manatee V 2:50 am.
( St. Petersburg )
3:28 pm. Tampa-Manatee 1:41 pm.
5:10 pm. Tampa-St. Petersburg 4:07 pm.
Leave Arrive
2:12 p-m J'cksonville-New York 3:15 am.
2:20 pm.' J'ksonville-G'lnesville 3:35 pm.
8:42 am. Jksonville-G'nesrille 10:18 pm.
3:15 am. St. Pet'abrg-Lakeland 2:12 am.
3:35 pm. St. Petsbrff-Lakeland 2:00 pm
7:10 am. Dunnellon-WIlcox
7:40 am. Du'nellon-L'keiand 11:03 pm.
3:25 pm. Homosassa 1:45 pm.
10:13 pm. Leesburgr 6:42am.
4:45 pm. Gainesville 11:50 am.
Holiday, "Wednesday, Friday.
Tuesday, Thursday, Calm-day.


A few minutes after Marion county
went over the top Wednesday the
Star telegraphed the news to Atlanta,
and this afternoon received the fol following
lowing following reply:
Atlanta, May 1, 1919.
Editor Star: It is certainly en encouraging
couraging encouraging to hear that Marion coun county,
ty, county, Fla., went over the top so early
in the campaign. This is great news.
We wish to extend our heartiest
With all good wishes, I am.
Yours for the Victory Loan,
St. Elmo Massengale,
Director of Publicity.
Encouraging letters have been re
ceived from Mrs. Emily Green. On
her arrival in New York, she found
her son, Sergeant Edward Green, in
good health, except for his wound,
which is steadily improving. Hi3
friends had found him out almost as
soon as he was landed, and he was
receiving every attention from them,
as well as the best of care at the hos hospital.
pital. hospital. Very soon he will be sent to
the hospital at Fort Oglethorpe, near
Chattanooga. His mother and broth brother
er brother will accompany him on the trip.
There is but little doubt that he will
be able to walk again and return to
Ocala before the summer is over.
Dr. D. M. Smith has received an another
other another letter from his son, Lieut. Mor
ris Smith, who was in France when
the letter was dated three weeks ago,
but was expecting to be sent to join
the army of occupation in Germany in
a day or so. Unless more trouble
breaks out, Lieut. Smith is very like
ly to be sent home in a few weeks.
Lieut. Smith was well and cheerful,
but of course anxious to return to
Our former fellow citizen, .Mr.
Robert Taylor, now of Atlanta, and
Mr. R. S. Prosser,' another popular A.
C. L. man, its agricultural agent, were
in town today. With them were
Messrs. Thos H. Jones and C. F.
Tucker, both of "the U. S. Department
of -Agriculture, and busy looking up
data on diseases and insects that afr
flict watermelons.
The Temple has a long and varied
program for this evening. Owing to
advancing a number this week, it is
necessary to run last night's picture,
Laughing Bill Hicks," again. This
picture is a first-class story and .the
acting is superb. Funny Mutt and
Jeff will be present and the ever ever-interesting
interesting ever-interesting International News.
The Star regrets to learn of the
death of the infant daughter of Mr.
and Mrs. L. B. Wright of Zuber. The
remains of the little one were laid to
rest in the Anthony cemetery, Rev.
N. B. Plummer officiating. Mclver &
MacKay had charge of the arrange arrangements.
ments. arrangements. Dr.L. H. van Engelken's subscrip-
to the Victory Loan, as reported in
yesterday's Star, was underrated, it
being $200 instead of $100. At times,
subscriptions came so fast it was al almost
most almost impossible to to get them all
correctly. The Star will be glad to
correct all the .mistakes made.
Our equipment for repairing all
kinds of automobiles is not surpassed
in Florida. We are especially ,well
equipped for overcoming electrical
troubles. Ocala Iron Works Garage. 6t
The Star erred yesterday in say saying
ing saying the juniors and seniors of the
high school would' cruise on Silver
and Oklawaha rivers today, the
guesta of Mr. Carmichael. That
pleasant event will occur tomorrow.
: Naval Recruiting Officer Kilgore
will leave tomorow for Atlanta, to
report to district headquarters, and
will not be back in his office until
late Monday afternoon.
,The members of Company A, Coun County
ty County Guards, will have their regular
competitive drill tonight, and all their
friends are on tiptoe to see who will
take the prize.
Mr. C. E. Ahearn, once one of
Ocala's popular young men, now a
citizen of Stf Augustine, has been
here, visiting Dr. and Mrs. G. C.
Mr. George P. Lynch, a winter res
ident of Lake Weir, was in town last
night and extended cordial greetings
to his friends.
Orange Springs, April 30. Mr.
rPleas -Hall returned to his home in
Titusville Saturday. He has been here
with his brother, J. B. Hall looking
after his cattle.
Mrs. Schwartzbeck, Miss Ethel Hall
and Mr. Will Wimberly went fishing
on the river Tuesday afternoon. We
have not heard a report of their catch.
The farmers are anxious for a good
rain. Crops are showing the drouth
and several are ready for potato
, Mr. Maurice Jordan has accepted a
position in Palatka.
Saturday, Misses Pauline Smith,
Ethel Hall and Mr. Clifford Smith had
a day's outing on the river and Blue
Springs. They caught fifty fish and
several of their neighbors enjoyed
their generosity.
Veterinary Physician and Surgeon
Residence Phon 501. Office Phone 123
Ocala, Florida.


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

E4 block 12 Old Survey
N lot 1 block 17 Old Survey
Lots 2 3 block 17 Old Survey..
Lot 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..
S6 lot 1 block 33 Old Survey..
124 ft square in nw cor dik
Old Survey
Com 74 ft w of ne cor lot 1 blk
35 Old Survey, thence w 3
ft s 514 ft e 38 ft n 51 ft
50 ft e and -w by 100 it n ana
. a in nw cor blk 46 Old Survey
Com 30 ft 8 of ne cor lot 1 talk
48 Old Survey 25 ft w 115
ft xi 25 ft e 11514 ft
Com 55 ft s of ne cor lot 1 blk.
48 Old Survey, a 25 ft w 115
ft n 25 ft e 115 ft
Com at nw cor tblk 52 Old Sur
vey e 134 ft s 120 ft w 15 Xt
s 12 ft w 119 ft n 131 ft ....
Com 73 ft n of se cor blk 67 Old
Survey, w 18 ft n 24 ft w 42 ft
n 3 ft w 29 tt n 29 ft e
89 iA ft s 56 ft
Lot 10 Holder's sub w blk 57
Old Survey
.blk 3 Old Survey
Com 56 ft s of nw cor lot 2 blk
64 Old Survey, s 28 ft e 112 ft
n 28 ft w 112 ft
Lot 1 2 3 4 5 Geo F. Williams
sub blk 67 Old Survey ....
W blk 69 Old Survey ....
Rik 72 Old Survey
Com 67 1-3 ft e of sw cor blk 75
Old Survey, e 93 ft n 119 ft w
93 ft s 119 ft
50 ft e and w by 112 ft n and a
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 112
All ex 30 ft e and w on e side
lot 3 blk 79 Old Survey ..
Com 45 ft s of ne cor tolk 13
New Survey' South, s 90 it .w
112 ft n 90 ft a 112 ft
Lot l blk 14 New Survey South
NV4 lot 1 blk 18 New Survey
N lot 4 blk 19 New Survey
6 lot 4 blk 19 New Survey
iSniitn ........ ... ... ....
All ex 40 ft e and w on w side
lot l tlk 23 New Survey south
Lot 1 Snowden's sub blk 24 New
Sujrvev South
Lot" 3 Snowden's sub blk z
New Survey South . .
Lot 6 Snowden's sub blk 24
New Survey South
Lot 1 blk 25 New Survey South
EW lot 1 blk 34 New eurvey
blk C Dunn's Central Add
nia bik'K Dunn's Central Add
140 ft n ana s on s ena oik x
Allred's Add
W lot 7 blk DvAllred's Add..
Lot 1 blk f Aiireaa s Aaa
Lots 11 12 blk a Allred's Add
S4 lot 3 blk J Allred's Add.
NeVi lot 2 blk K Allred's Add;
SVt ot n lot 1 -blk 2 Allred's
Lots 2 3 4 blk 4 Allred's Add..
Lots 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 ...
T-nts 12 3 4 blk 6 Allred's Add
Lots 5 and 6 Seymour's sub lot
2 blk Y Allred's Add
Lots 7 10 Clyatt's sub
Lots 6 11 12 13 18 Clyatt's
Lot 17 Clyatt's sub
Lots 6 7 Palmer's nlot
Lot 49 and n lot 50 Smith and
Daugherty's Add
Lot 41 and s lot 50 Smith
. and Dauerherty's Add
Lot 3 and 49 1-3 ft n and s on
n end lot, 2 Reardon's JUddie
town lots
W lot 9 Reardon's Middle-
town Lots..... ... ... ..
Com at se cor lot 1 Reardon's
Jkliddletown Lots e 69 Xt n 162
ft w 69 ft s 162 ft..
Lot 2 Caldwell's Add
Com at ne cor lot 8 Caldwell's
Add, w 140 ft a 112 ft e 140 ft
n 112 ft
Com 25 ft s of nw cor, lot 9
Caldwell's Add. e 105 ft s 80
ft w 105 f t n 80 ft
Lot 14 Caldwell's Add
52 ft e and w by 105 ft n and
s in se cor of sw4 lot Zs
Caldwell's Add
122 ft and w by 224 ft n and
a on w side lot 26 Caldwell's'
Com 56 ft e of nw cor lot 27
Caldwell's Add, e 84 ft s 112
ft w 84 ft tl 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 aw cor lot 29
Caldwell's Add, e 70 ft n 70 ft
w 70 ft s 70 ft
Cora 70 ft e of aw cor lot 29
Caldwell's Add, e 140 ft n 70
ft w 140 ft a 70 ft
22 V ft n and s on a 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
Caldwell's Add
90 ft e and w by 100 ft n and s
in nw cor lot 36 Caldwell's
SwU 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 J
lot 10 lying n of lot is diockj
2 Benjamin's sub (blocks 40
41 Caldwell's Add I
Corn 114 ft e of nrw cor lot 43
Caldwell's Add. e 95 ft s 151
ft w 95 ft n 151 ft
Com at ne cor block 43 Cald Cald-well'3
well'3 Cald-well'3 Add, w 195 ft s 231 ft
e 195 ft n 231 ft
Lot 6 Hatcher's sub n lot 45
Caldwell's Add
E lot 50 Caldwell's Add
W lot 2 Brown and Harris
sub lot 53 Caldwell's Add ex except
cept except 19.80 ft n and a 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
Lota 118 119 Linwood Park...
Lot 10 Ft. Kins- Heights
Com at intersection of Ft. Klng-
ave and Tuscawilla at, w 195
ft n 139 ft w 111 ft. n 90 ft
e 131 ft s 90 ft e 75 ft 8 139 ft
Com at aw intersection Ockla Ocklawaha
waha Ocklawaha 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
st. w 66 ft s 119 ft e CC ft n
119 ft
Lots 8 16 and w lot 9 Stern
bergrers survey
Com 1444 f t n of a point 1492
ft e of sw cor
n 52 ft e 210 ft 8 52 ft w
210 ft
Com on e side Osceola st 752 ft
n of s bdy
n 300 ft e to S A L R R swf
with R R to Henry avenue
w to p o b except triangular
strip 15 ft on s line and 60 ft
on w une m sw cor
Com 76 ft s of nw cor
s 80 ft 105 ft n 80 w 105 ft
Com 542 ft s of nw cor...
e 108 ft 8 66 ft w 108 ft n
6 ft .. 1


J. A 'Pittman ..
ki J. Oliver
10 85
A. It. Carter ....
N. C Livingston
A. L Pettys
Joseph DeBax
Unknown .
17 22
Ooala "Wagon Works
John Olyxnp
L. C Smith
12 60
93 15
Unknown .
C 83
f S3
kJeorg Giles
35 70
F. E. Harris
47 55
87 38 I
Mary O. Roberts
Elka Club P. B. O. 22.. .
92 85
Mrs. D. C. Edwards
41 48
D. 6. Woodrow
George Giles
E. E. Converse
46 95
68 20
92 85
Temple Theater
162 75
J. II. Bonner
J. H. Bonner.
S 58
9 99
7 98
L2 00 1
R. L Carter . ..
Mary E. Woodard
9 70
2 06
9 97
N. Hampton .. ..
N. E. Havens ...
L. R. Hampton .
C Garrison.. ..
Arch Bell
unkonwn.. ..
(A. J. Leaven&ood
R. E. Fort .........
Geurg;e Ourry .. ..
t sb
William Bell
IMrs. A. Y.. Strunk
Unknown ..... ..
Mary Cohen .. .
Frances Boyd .. ..
Unknown ..
A. A. Vcmdenbrock
Ray. Hunt
D. T. Jeffcoat
Unknown .
Sam Hodge .. ..
M. JVIcCormlck
J. R. .Blacklston
WlUiam 'Hooker
A. B. Savage
EL W. Davis
lR. L. Lansr.
J. II. Spencer
r E. Harris
P. D. Goodyear
(Mrs. MattU IL Pries
7 98
D. W. D8T18
115 95
J. H. Stephens
7 93
E. Van Hood
105 00
Mrs. K. M. Brinkley....
32 Si
D. N. Ferguson
35 70
W. K. Lane
12 60
C. E. Morris
IS. D. Souter
F. E. Harris
K3. T. Liddon
24 15
31 64
W. F. McAteer
C W. Hunter ..
22 24
f 53
(S. Benjamin .. .
Mrs. L. B. McTTean
87 98
14 61
P. A. Durand
E, C Bennett
R. X Lanff .,
9 99
23 55
. A. Winer
EL E. Robinson
47 55
IMrs. 2JL X Roess .....
IeT H. llote
87 38
29 22
Mrs. Sue Hlckaon
D. & Welch
17 78
S 54
Oertruds E. Neednam
Mrs. Leila McDowell
F. B. Turner
29 93
J. H. Spencer
J. H. Bonner

2 06

Sam Hodge

4 S2

DV ST Welch .
Stephen Hodge

S 03
7 S3


lira. A. E. Proctor


Lot e of and adjoining- block 72
Old Survey except 104 ft n
and a by 57 ft e and w in se
Lot 25 Magnolia Place
Lot 26 Magnolia Place
Lots 39 and 40 Magnolia Place
Lots 50 51 .Magnolia Place ....
Lots 68 69 Magnolia Place ..
Lot 6 block 1 Palmetto Park..
Lot 1 block 5 Palmetto Park..
Lots 2 X block 5 Palmetto Park
348 ft n and s on a end lot O
lot P and 6 acres on e end lot
411 Q or G Caldwell's Add
1 Com at a nolnt 1037 ft n and
781 210 e of sw cor of neU 19
381 n 420 ft e 476 ft 420 ft w 476
ooi ft :
I'M 60 ft e and w by 112. ft n and s
.1 h sw cor lot 84 Gary's Add
31 1 97 ft e and w by 112 ft n and
lTL ne cor ,ot Gary's Ada
I 7j ft e an(j w by 115 ft n and
s in aw 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
Gary's Add, w 45 ft s 112 ft e
45 ft n 112 ft ..t
40 ft e and w by 112 ft n and
s in nw cor lot 89 Gary's Ada
70 ft e and w by 112 ft n and
s in ne cor lot 92 Garjrs 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 13 block 3 Lin
coin 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 v 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 less 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 G smith's
Com at sw cor 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 sw cor lot 6 E G. Smith's
S lot 17 E. G. Smith's add
Lot 47 Mitchells nevised piai
Lot 23 Mltvhell Revised plat:
Lot 3 S J Green's Add
00Lots 10 12 block 8 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 tolock 6 Western Add...
jnlLot 5 block 6 V estern Add..
ljoi XV Jie&ruuua jrue weak wu
I Maria Place
93Lot 22 block 55 Santa-(Maria
Ne of nffU ex 2 acres In ne
001 cr
iNwVi of swVi. and s of nw4
6lSwV of swi ex n of nwVi of
001 swVi of sw
44Sw4 lot 1 CUne's Add
E lot 2 Cllne's Add
qi I iJom i9 se n oi sw cor -ioi a
Sal Cllne's Add e 112 ft n 40 ft w
mr M M A.
112 ft 8 40 ft
Sei lt 8 Cllne's Add
E lot 12 CUne's Add
:: o,l in n pi in.', aaa
It r-l i AAA
I JAJ l Iv VIIUCI AUU .........
it Lot 18 Cllne's Add .......
isl All except lots l and z or lot
611 i crime's Add
Lots 24 25 Cllne's. Add ..
21 1 Lot 27 Cllne's Add
Lot 15 Tucker Hill
Lots 12 13 14 block D Dunn's N
52 1 W Add
23 I Lot 6 "block E Dunn's N W Add
Lot 13 block E Dunn's N W
331 Add
18 1 Lots 2 4 8 block I Dunn's N W
Add .v
53 1 Lots 7 and 11 blk L Dunn's N
151 W Add
68 1 Lots 11 and 13 block T Dunn's
N W Add
27 1 Lot 19 block 1 range 1 Goss add
ISw lot 4 hlnnk 3 rane-e 1 Oo&s
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14 Lot 11 sub of lot 6


98 i
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15 1
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F. TL Harris ....
Mrs. E. B. Green
D. U. McGlnnls
Jennie Vaughn
F. EL Wet her bee
F. K. McClane ..
II B. Beatly
Unkonwn . . .
L. E. Lang
JMrs. D. T. Jeffcoat
(Addle Michael
Met. R. and I Co.
John King.
Cornelia and Ruby Small
Lucinda Jackson .......
M. and B. Thomas I
Unknown I
C. J.
J. II. Bonner ..
IS. D. Stewart
W. J. Goodwin
G. W. Easterllng
Mary Pearson..
Mary Pearson
M Carter
John Bell
Met R and I Co.
Glbb Crumpton ..
Y. II. Wllloughby
J. J. Waters
J. G. Fulgeon
Alex Hughes
J. J. Waters
3. Simmons ...
T. B. Brooks
Mrs. B. Walker
C. P. Howell ...
Mrs. B. Walker
Nellie Howard
Venle Beckett
S. IL Hadley ...
J. C. Boozer .
U. H. Hicks
IL C. Chambers
LS. IL Hadley ..
H. C. Chambers
C. J. Redding
Daniel Scott
C. CM. Livingston .. ...
Arthur Parrish
Anna B Savage
Jack Trapp
IL C. Chambers
C. M. Livingston
Annie Marshall
M. Cato
Nancy Allen
LJoseph Wesley
fBen Wesley ..
3. G. Wesley
Annie Marshall .... ..
City Tax Collector.

-Is the cheapest and most J
effective means of replac J
ing blowout, worn-down
and used-up tires on your J
car. We can vulcanize any Z
lire or tube which has
enough "base" or substance J
left on which to rebuila,
and most tires and tubes
are in this class. Start to

Ocala. Fla
Tcamlno Paclibo



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2 76
5 07
1 68
I 1 22
2 60
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1 68
2 78
1 03
1 23
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1 91
1 91
1 61
1 02


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