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


A. TTft


Weather Forecast: Fair tonight and
VOL. 26, NO. 108




American and French Ambassadors at
Home Making Every Effort to
Reconcile Differences
(Associated Press)
Paris, May 3 The Italian issue is
still in the balance with American
Ambassador Page and French Am Ambassador
bassador Ambassador Barrere both making efforts
in Rome, to find out by conversation
with Premier Orlando a formula
which will heal the breach caused by
the withdrawal of the Italian dele delegation.
gation. delegation. GERMANY WILL LOVE THEM
Paris, May 3. -At the meeting of
the council of three yesterday it was
decided that no provisions will be
made in the peace treaty for disposi disposition
tion disposition of German cables beyond speci specifying
fying specifying that they be taken from the
Germans and left to the control of the
five great powers.
Paris, May 3.- The credentials com committee
mittee committee of the peace conference will
hold another meeting with the Ger German
man German delegates Sunday morning.
Paris, May 3 ( Havas) Presenta Presentation
tion Presentation of the peace terms to the Ger Germans
mans Germans won't take place before Wed Wednesday,
nesday, Wednesday, according to present indica indications,
tions, indications, Paris newspapers say. Impor Important
tant Important progress has been made in solv solving
ing solving the problems remaining before
final shaping of the treaty. v
Paris, May 3. With the German
peace delegation already under way
at Versailles, the question of making
peace with Austria has been' taken up.
The Austrian delegation will be
housed at St. Germain.
Orleans, France, May 3. Three
American soldiers were killed and
eight injured seriously when an army
truck was struck by a train near here
.'! ; London, May 3, The Germans will
be given fifteen days to accept or re reject
ject reject the peace treaty, according to a
Paris dispatch, to the Exchange Tele Telegraph.
graph. Telegraph. There will be no' oral discus discussions,
sions, discussions, the negotiations being conduct conducted
ed conducted in writing.
Charter Oak, April 29. Mr. John
Thomas and Mr. Laman Winegard
went on a business trip to Oxford
Saturday. Mr. Thomas came back
that night, leaving Mr. Winegard to
pay a visit to the Martins of Oxford.
Mr. T. W. Barnett and little son
Raymond, went to Summerfield shop shopping
ping shopping Saturday afternoon.
Mr. and Mrs. ,G. C. Perryand Mr.
Willie Barnes went to Oxford Sunday.
Mr. Theodore Nichols and Messrs.
Hubert Lanier and Carl L. Perry were
in bur midst Wednesday evening.
Mrs. T. W. Barnett and niece, Rena
Barnett were pleasant callers at the
home of Mrs. J. S. Perry of Oxford
Mr. Clarence Lucius accompanied
two of Charter Oak's charming young
ladies, Misses Nannie Belle Redding
and Louise Lof ten to Pedro to church
Sunday last.
: Mr. Willie Barnes, who is staying
with Mr. G. C. Perry, helping him on
the farm this year, was a caller on
Miss Nannie Belle Redding Thursday
Messrs. Carl L. and Kimball Perry
and Jessie Proctor and Homer Lanier
of Pedro accompanied Misses Mary
and Rena Barnett, Miss Reeddmg and
Miss Lof ten of Charter Oak to Pedro
Friday night to a chicken purlo given
at the home of Mr. and Mrs. Jim
Lanier. From reports everybody suf
fered with enjoyment.
Miss Evejyn Lof ten was the dinner
guest of her friend, Miss Nannie Belle
Redding Sunday.
Mr. and Mrs. Ole Remington and
little daughter Dorothy, were dinner
guests of Mrs. W. A. Redding Sun
Miss Mary Ella Barnett is expect
: ed to leave her friends in a few weeks
to visit her sister. Miss -Fannie Bar
nett at Newberry, going from there
to Fort White to' visit her brothers.
Mr. Roy Norris and Miss Ethel
Norris were seen iu our midst Sunday
The services at the Baptist church
were attended Sunday by a large
rtw pvervbodv enjoying the ser-
iff ThAnHnrft Nichols and Mr. and
w w
"c, n0y T. Vpttv were nleasant call-
era on Misses Mary and Rena Barett
Sunday afternoon.
; Mr. M. M. Proctor, was in our com
raunity Sunday afternoon.


The Old General Thinks that the Hun
Military Spirit Has Been Broken
for All Time
(Associated Press)
Coblenz, May 3. ''German mili
tarism has been broken forever," is
the statement of Gen. von Hinden-
burg, reports of whose resignation
have been received here.
Paris, May 3- Petrograd has prob
ably been taken by the Finns, accord according
ing according to apparently trustworthy infor
mation reaching here.
Helsingfors, May 3 Defeated along
the entire eastern front by the Sibe Siberian
rian Siberian armies, the Bolsheviki forces are
retiring in disorder, according to the
Russian newspaper here.
Geneva, May 3 The Rumanian and
Czecho-Slovak governments, accord
ing to reports received here, have re
fused to entertain the offer of Bela
Kun, the Hungarian foreign minister,
to accept territorial concessions pro providing
viding providing that fighting is stopped on all
fronts. The Rumanians and Chechs
continue to march on Budapest.
Company A, County Guards, held a
strenuous competitive drill Friday
night. Most of the best drilled men in
the company were in the line.' Capt.
Roberts and Lieutenants Preer and
Needham were present. There were a
number of spectators, including sever
al ladies, relatives, of members of the
company; also some of the lately re returned
turned returned and well-drilled boys who have
been in the service.
The drill lasted over an hour. Thru
the first round, the guns moved from
position to position with automatic
regularity and no man made a bobble.
But in the second a man fell out and
then one after another very slowly
they were pried from their places in
the line, unil only Sergeant Richard
Stroud and Private James Gilmore
were standing. For several minutes
these two stood side by side, answer answering
ing answering each order with the instantaneous
precision of machines, but finally Pri Private
vate Private Gilmore flickered just a little and
Sergeant Stroud stood alone, winner
of the prize. It was a fine drill and
all the men did well.
Capt. Roberts' two little boys, Her-
schel and Edgar, were in the line,
drilling, with cadet guns. There were
only four competitors when Herschel
dropped out, and only six when his
younger brother had to retire.
Sergeant Stroud said he would put
his five dollar prize in the baby's bank.
The next drill is the first Friday night
in June.
A Pageant in Four Episodes
The library has a copy of the above.
Any of the school teachers who wish
to see it can find it here, and if suf sufficient
ficient sufficient time is given we will send for
extra copies, if needed.
Louise E. Gamsby, Librarian.
1 :
There will be given a stereopticon
lecture of 100 slides next Wednesday
evening at the Methodist church. The
subject of the lecture will be "Seeing
Five Continents, or Making Democ
racy Safe for the World." There will
be no admission charge.
V .! ii in i
Druggists and other merchants who
handle proprietary medicines, pow
ders, etc., requiring stamps can secure
same by writing the office of the Col
lector' of Internal Revenue, Jackson
ville, Florida.
, The .regular business meeting of
the Woman's Club will be held Satur
day afternoon at 3 o'clock, preceded
by a board meeting at 2:30 o'clock.
All officers and chairmen of commit
tees are requested to bring condensed
written reports of the year's work.
The newly elected officers will be in
stalled at this meeting.
Mrs. George Taylor,
Recording Secretary.
We are the authorized service sta
tion for nine of the leading automo
biles sold in Ocala. "There's a reason."
Ocala Iron Works Garage. l-6t
Call five-one and say send the Star.


Victory Loan is Yet Thirty-Two Hun Hundred
dred Hundred and Twenty-Five
Millions Short
(Associated Pressj
Washington, "May 3.- The total of
subscritpions to the Victory Loan
passed one billion, one hundred and
seventy-five millions today. The
treasury department has appealed for
a house to house canvass next week.
Washington, May 3. The labor
supply and demand in Maryland, Vir Virginia,
ginia, Virginia, West Virginia, North Carolina
and throughout the South is reported
on an equality with industrial activi
ties and with a growing demand for
farm labor. Conditions elsewhere
show improvement.
( Associated Press)
Panama, May 3. Major R. M.
Clark of California, and Lieut. R. G.
Tonkin of Atlanta, were killed yes yesterday
terday yesterday when their airplane struck the
Miraflores lock, throwing the men into
the water.
(Associated Press)
Nashville, May 3.--Mrs. Faith Har Harris
ris Harris Leech, daughter of Corra Har Harris,
ris, Harris, a noted southern writer, died here
this morning.
Anthony, April 30. Mrs. F. M. Bell
and little grandson Tracy, returned
home last week from Jacksonville.
Mr. C. M. Reynolds of Georgia
came Sunday for a visit to his uncle,
Mr. H. C. Reynolds.
Mr. and -Airs. DeWitt Griffin of
Ocala, spent Saturday and Sunday in
Miss Caroline Pasteur returned
home Sunday from a pleasant visit of
three weeks to Mrs. W. B. Pasteur of
Mr. Arthur McQuaig of Fort Mc McCoy,
Coy, McCoy, spent the week-end in Anthony.
Miss Erie May Blalock of Coleman
was the guest of Mrs. B. K. Padgett
ast week.
Mr. B. K. Padgett is away on busi
ness for the government. During his
agsence Mr. J. A. Talton has charge
of the depot.'
Rev. J. C. Boatwright returned Sat
urday from Carolina.
Quite a number attended the recep
tion given at the town hall last Thurs Thursday
day Thursday evening.
Mrs. J. C. Boatwright and two little
daughters returned home Saturday
from Lake Kerr.
Mr. L. J. Manning of Georgia came
last week to spend a while with his
parents, Mr. and Mrs. J. L. Manning.
Little Miss Hilda Sherouse of Citra
was the guest of Miss Louise Martin
several days last week.
Crops around Anthony are greatly
in need of rain.
Messrs. A. R. Griffin and Preston
Martin have been on the sick list for
the past week.
Mr. Albert A. Griffin's many friends
are glad to welcome him home, after
twenty-one months spent in the
Marine Corps, nineteen months of
which was spent in San Domingo,
Dominican Republic.
Mrs. C. C. Priest Jr. has just receiv
ed the sad news that her nephew, Mr.
Virgil Randall of Conner, was killed
in a railroad accident in France.
Mrs. A. P. Baskin came home Sun
day from Dunnellon, where she spent
a while with Dr. and Mrs. J. G. Bas Baskin.
kin. Baskin. The remains of the baby of Mr. and
Mrs. L. B. Right of Kendrick were
laid to rest in the Anthony cemetery
Monday afternoon. The family have
the sympathy of their many friends
ui their sad bereavement.
' There will be a box supper at the
Anthony school house Saturday night,
May 3rd. All girls are invited to
come and bring well filled boxes and
the boys bring pockets full of money.
The proceeds will go for the benefit
of the baseball boys. Come every everybody.
body. everybody. Mrs. C W. Lafferty and son, Clif Clifford,
ford, Clifford, returned Tuesday from two
weeks' visit to Williston.
Atlas Cement nice fresh car just
received by the Welch-Todd Lumber
Company. Phone 223. 2-3t
Particulars as to obtaining the
sixty dollars bonus for discharged
men can be had by applying to the
undersigned. D. Niel Ferguson,
Chairman Civilian Relief Committee,
American Red Cross, Ocala, Fla.

Confidential Dispatches from Paris In Indicate
dicate Indicate that President Wilson
Will Soon Return
(Associated Press)
Washington, May 3. Intimation
that a special session of Congress will
be called by the president to meet
about June 1st is contained in confi confidential
dential confidential dispatches received here today
from Paris. It was said in authori authoritative
tative authoritative administration circles it was
quite probable if the situation in
Paris should develop rapidly, that the
special session might meet even be before
fore before June 1st. In that case the call
would be made by cable. Dispatches
received made it clear that the presi president
dent president was confident it would be possi possible
ble possible for him to return before the end
of the present month.
You Don't Help Yourself Nor the
Government by Cashing Stamps
. vto Buy Victory Bonds
Reports are reaching headquarters
of. the war loan organization of the
Sixth Federal Reserve District that
owner- of war savings stamps, in
some quarters are cashing them in and
investing the money in the Victory
This is contrary to the desires of of officials
ficials officials of both the Liberty Loan or organization
ganization organization and the savings division
of the war loan organiaztion. Aft ef effort
fort effort is being made by both depart departments
ments departments to stop this practice.
The position of the war loan organ organization
ization organization is set forth in a statement
just issued by Silas W. Davis, director
of savings. Mr. Davis statement fol follows:
lows: follows: "The Victory Loan campaign is be being
ing being conducted for the sole purpose of
raising funds tojjnable the govern government
ment government to pay its outstanding war bills
and finance its expenditures during
the readjustment following signing of
the armistice." The money received
from the sale of these notes goes di
rectly into the United States treas treasury,
ury, treasury, as does the money received from
the sale of war savings stamps.
"The money paid for the redemp redemption
tion redemption of war savings stamps is taken
directly from the United States treas treasury.
ury. treasury. Under these conditions it is ap apparent
parent apparent that it is of no value to the
government if an individual cashes
war savings stamps thus taking the
money from the treasury and then
turns the same amount of money back
to the treasury by purchasing the Vic Victory
tory Victory notes.
"It is to be hoped that the patriot patriotism
ism patriotism of the American people will make
it possible to have a large over sub subscription
scription subscription to the loan without the ne necessity
cessity necessity of any subscribers cashing in
their war savings stamps. We hope
that all the subscriptions made for
the Liberty Loan will represent actual
mone paid into the United States
treasury and not a mere transfer of
funds within the treasury."
(Associated Press)
Wilkesbarre, Pa., May 3- Fifty
miners were overcome by black damp
today in the Nottingham mine, at
Plymouth. Thirty men are still in the
mine and their fate is unknown.
(Associated Press)
Greensboro, N. C, May 3. An ex explosion
plosion explosion followed by fire today destroy destroyed
ed destroyed the storage plant of the Texas Oil
Company here, with the loss of at
least one life. Traffic on the Southern
Railway was interrupted, and win windows
dows windows in houses for miles around were
All men who wish to take part in
the development of 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.
Peptone, the Great Tonic tf
Large supply of Velvet Beans and
Chufas now on hand. The Ocala
Seed Store. 7-11-19


In Formation of a New Marketing
Organization and Sale of the
Big Carney Grove
F. L. Skelly, salesmanager of the
Florida Citrus Exchange, who an announced
nounced announced his resignation recently, will
become president and salesmanager of
the Florida Fine Fruit company, a
new marketing organization which
has filed articles of incorporation with
the secretary of state at Tallahassee.
Mr. Skelly made the announcement
The officers named in the application
for charter are F. L. Skelly, president;
L'urke L. Hmner, vice president, and
C. R. Pilkington, secretary and treas
. An hour before his announcement,
came word from exchange headquar headquarters
ters headquarters that George A. Scott had accept accepted
ed accepted the position of, general salesman salesmanager
ager salesmanager of the exchange. Mr. Scott was
eletced at the last meeting of the di directors
rectors directors and will assume his new duties
immediately. For the past three years
he has been division manager for the
exchange in charge of territory east
of Pittsburg and from Washington
north, with headquarters at Boston.
That there is a direct connection be
tween the resignation .of Mr. Skelly
and the organization of the American
Fruit Growers, Inc., was confirmed
yesterday when Mr. Skelly admitted
it was of the plan, that the $100,000, $100,000,-000
000 $100,000,-000 corporation which plans to buy
groves and orchards throughout the
United States, would do its marketing
through the organization wich which
Mr. Skelly associated himself. Mr.
Skelly has been close to B. L. Hamner
who is in charge of the organization
of this new corporation in Florida, and
who is vice president ofthe new con concern
cern concern headed by Mr. Skelly.
The sales company which Mr. Skel
ly is organizing is capitalized at
$200,000, and will have its principal
office in Tampa, he said. Associated
with Mr. Skelly in the concern are J.
S. Crutchfield and R. B. Woolfolk, of
the fir mof Crutchfield & Woolfolk,
distributors of perishables with head headquarters
quarters headquarters at Pittsburcr. and one of the
biggest concerns of ts kind in the
country. Tampa Tribune.
The 200-acre orange grove, owned
by the Carney Investment Company,
on the west side of Lake Weir, this
county, and one of the most valuable
grove properties in the state, has been
sold and was bought, we understand,
by the company referred to in the
above article, which concern is buying
up grove properties in different parts
of the state. This grove, which is
managed by Mr. John ii Carney, a
Marion county man, shipped over
50,000 boxes of oranges the season re recently
cently recently closed, and paid a handsome
dividend on a valuation running into
big figures. It is undoubtedly the
biggest deal that has been consum consummated
mated consummated in the county in a long time.
This big corporation has yet more
local interest in that Mr. Harry 1
Borland of this city and Citra, repre
sents the company in this section,
having been with Crutchfield & Wool-
folk of Pittsburg for a number of
years as their special representative
in buying fruit crops and passing on
grove properties: Mr. Borland being
largely interested in grove properties
and one of the best posted men on the
orange industry in the state, is pecu
liarly fitted for the position. It is
rumored that this is only the begin beginning
ning beginning of the new company's work and
that its plans are very far reaching
into the citrus industry of the state.
The two companies, one as owner of
grove properties and the other as a
selling and distributing factor, are
destined to cut an extensive figure in
the future of the industry in the state.
One bay mare colt about two years
old. Owner can have same by paying
ior ieea ana tnis advertisement. At
my place near Sharps' ferry. J. 1
Hinton, Ocala, Fla. 5-l-6t
The Star will pay five dollars for
evidence sufficient to warrant the ar arrest
rest arrest of any person who takes m copy
of the Evening Star from the prem premises
ises premises of any of our subscribers with without
out without the owner's consent.
Time to take a tonic Nyal's Spring
Sarsaparilla is a spring blood tonic
Anti-Monopoly Drug Store. 29-t
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 serve you. Carter's
Bakery. tf


Public Auction Under Auspices of the
Marion County Board of Trade,
Tuesday, Alay 6
A large crowd is expected to be in
Ocala on Tuesday for Market Day. If
the day is a success, it is planned to
have a number of such events each
year. As a result of the interest
shown, the Board of Trade committee
in charge of the auction is afraid that
the lot next to the city hall may prove
to be too small. Arrangements have
been made to meet such a situation
should it arise.
The board of Trade committee is
laying particular stress on the impor importance
tance importance of getting in early on Tuesday
all articles to be put up at auction, in
order that each article might be prop properly
erly properly tagged before 10 o'clock. The
sale will begin at this hour. Tags in
duplicate have been prepared, and as
the articles are tagged, the duplicate
will be given to the owners.
The farmers of the county are tak taking
ing taking special interest in Market Day.
It will be an opportunity for them to
get rid of some farm implement, fur furniture,
niture, furniture, some strain of live stock or or-other
other or-other chattel, that they no longer
need, but which will be of us to some
one else. Farmers who are in need
of some article, for use on the farm,
will have an opportunity of obtaining
a bargain.
Any information that anyone might
want concerning Market Day can be
obtained from the members of the
Board of Trade committee, Messrs.
Arthur C. Cobb, C. C. Balkcom and
Max Israelson; or from Louis XL
Chazal, secretary of the Board of
There are no charges. The auction
is free. All expenses are borne by
the Marion County Board of Trade.
Belleview, April 30. Mrs. George
Grunthal and son Eddie, returned
home Thursday from a very enjoyable
visit in Orlando.
Mrs. V. D. P. Pratt returned home
Wedneesday from a pleasant visit
with Mrs. E. B. George at Lowell.
Mrs. Sibley, who has been a guest
of Mrs. Sam Millican, left Thursday
for her home in Torrington, Conn.
Mrs. Eastwood and Mrs. Wilkinson,
who have been guests of Miss Turner,
left Monday for Connecticut.
Mr. and Mrs. Louis Schmidt return
ed to their home in Bridgeport, Conn'.,
Mr. O. M. Gale left Tuesday for
Arcadia and expects ,to return the
last of the week, bringing his daugh
ter, Miss Mary home with him. Her
school closed Tuesday.
Mr. and Mrs. Groff and children of
Oxford were 'callers at Mrs. B." L.
Summer's Monday.
Our school closed Friday morning.
Saturday a school picnic was held on
Mr. Connor's grounds at Lake' Weir.
Games were played and prizes given
to the winners by Mr. French. Bath Bathing
ing Bathing was greatly enjoyed and the din dinner
ner dinner under the shade of the large oak
trees was most enjoyable.
Mr. and Mrs. A. E. Ash worth have
been splendid teachers and we hope
they may be secured for another year.
Mrs. Armstrong left Wednesday for
her home in Boston, and Mrs. Mason
will spend a few days with her before
returning to her home in Canada.
Mr. and Mrs. I. I. Strong moved to
Lakeland Tuesday.
Mr. and Mrs. Will Lucius have fin finished
ished finished moving to Coleman.
Are you buying Victory bonds? If
not, why not?
Mr. IL J. Nichols made one of his
weekly visits to Belleview last Sun Sunday
day Sunday afternoon.
Mr. R. L. Sumner has treated his
new house to a real tony looking ccat
of brown paint. It has the most
unique color of any house in town.
Mr. Lon Tyrrell did the spreading act.
The garage being in too prominent &
position and detracting from the ap appearance
pearance appearance of the house, he is having it
moved to the back and rear, where it
will be more convenient and less con conspicuous.
spicuous. conspicuous. After quite an interval without giv giving
ing giving any of its popular dances, the
Civic League gave its friends quite
a suprise last Thursday night, by
putting on one of the best dances of
the entire season. Needham's band
from Ocala enlivened the occasion by
some of the best music yet rendered
in the hail. Encores were frequent,
showing the appreciation of those
present. A representative bunch of
people were present from all sections,
and instead of being the last dance of
the seasoon this dance might easily
prove the beginning of the spring and
summer season, which it is hoped will
be the case. The promoters of this
dance feel so encouraged over the
support given them they have decided
to give another dance alcsrr the- same
lines Thursday niht, XXiiy C tlx.




PnblUked Every Day Except Snadmy by



It is the Star's opinion that the

legislature made a mistake in its
treatment of the resolutions submit

ted to it by the "Negro Uplift Asso

ciation." The resolutions were re

spectfully worded, there was good in

some of them and no particular narm
in any of them. We would hardly ex-

nect the legislature to act on them,


but it could have treatea tnem as n

ntlip.r resolutions had them

UVV w w W"-

read and referred to the proper com

mittees. This would have caused no

ill feeling nor comment. As it is, the

neoroes feel that they have been de

nied a constitutional right the right

4- Aiirtn and pvprv southhater in

And now they say that $250 Ford north will take advantage of the

R. R. Carroll, President

P. V. Lea Ten good, Secretary-Treaaarer

v. u. ucBjirain, suitor

Entered at Ocala, Fla, oitoiflce &a

iecond-class matter.

Baalaea Of flea Flre-Oae
Editorial Department . . .Two-Seve

is to be made of concrete.

Looks like the democrats will put!

Burleson out of the party. It will be:

wisdom on their part to do so.

It begins to look like Italy will
comnromise in reerard to Fiume. It

will save her trouble if she does.


The "Neero Uplift Association':

met in Ocala a couple of weeks ago.
It was made up, so far as we could

see, of the better element of the ne negroes
groes negroes of the state. By special re

quest of the negroes, the mayor of

Ocala and several leading citizens

all as good democrats as any at
Tallahassee were invited to attend

It would be mighty nice for Amer-L, tneeti,nir and deliver ad

ica to act as mandatory for Armenia, dresses and accepted the invitation,
but she had better look after Mexico The convention lasted two days, dur dur-first.
first. dur-first. intr xxhinh t.imp t.hft nroceedincrs of the

rrrvvnt?r WPrP fn tVlP best of OUr

Hike to the bank, pronto, and .pay knowiedge, conservative and praise-

the first installment on your Victory
bond. Promise without performance
isn't worth a picayune.

worthy. At the close a set of resolu

tions was adopted. Copies were sent

to the governor and legislature. Ac

mrrl in v to thfi renorts from Tallahas-

An now they hope the peace treaty I mnv Hirprtpd to the

will be signed by May 25. The date Sen'ate was jn the process of reading,

some senator blew up with a loud re

port and demanded that the reading

cease and the resolutions be thrown
in- the wastebasket, and his motion

was sustained.

The House treated the resolutions

continues to recede, but we will catch

up with it, if we don't all die first.

We didn't think we were a great

man, so when a friend anxiously in inquired.
quired. inquired. "Did anvbodv send you a

The Lakeland Telegram sadly re remarks:
marks: remarks: "You can still say 'damn,'
criticise Catts and scratch your back,

without paying: a luxury tax. But

these things are about all that are'


bomb?" we thought he was making 1;ttu mbre ceremonv. Thev

IUn Ot US. I nam ool ortl 1ai,1

one member took advantage of the oc

casion to make a speech in which he

made the statement that this was a

"white man's country"; a very true

remark, but one that should be kept

for really necessary occasions and not

used for political buncombe

nr fni4. r. TTtii-. 1 INOW, lei s see wnainese rcsuiu-

1IC OVA J. V iUl kUV V1 1 ,
Viim fcJ tions were that so areadiuiiy excitea

Ko TTn-1 the ire of our state senate tnat is

tente in Paris. He will probably cheer couldn't sit still five minutes and hear

un as he passes thru the belt of de-

- I Vfr j x 1 X?

vfltttiitert hqiio nn hiQ hnmo nun i "in tnis state-wiae convenuuii ui


ficrures out a plan to make a scran of the Isegro Uplift Association ol the

paper out of the peace treaty. state of Florida, the delegates irom

the various counties reauest us to

This bef ore-breakfast time that the bring to your attention that the pub

government is forcing upon us is do-1 lie school term is positively too short
ing some folks good any way. We J in that hundreds of thousands of chil-

know of a carpenter that works his I dren of school age have only two,

union eight hours on one job, and still three or four months of school opera opera-has
has opera-has time before dark for a half day! tion, which is next to no school term

on another. Now, the question that at all. This matter, we believe, should
is worryine us is. "Is that man sub-1 and could be reemdied by proper state

ject to censure by the union for put-1 legislation for we verily believe that
tintr in more than union hours?" the state owes to every boy and girl

Lakeland Advertiser. I the rudiments of an elementary edu-

And is he in shape to earn his 1 cation."

money at his regular day's work. I If there is anythmg in this to ex ex-Miami
Miami ex-Miami Metropolis. I cite the ire of a white man, we would

Any able-bodied man can do twelve be glad to have it pointed out to us

hours' work a day if he will. There I In this county, we encourage the nc-

will be no more progress in this world I groes to attend school, and tax our-

when all men are cut down to eight,! selves heavily to help them to do so.

six or four hours work in twenty-1 The second item says:

four. I "The State Reform School: Condi

tions have been shown at this conven

Editor Jordan of the Punta Gorda tion that one of the crying needs o

Herald takes up the cudeels for the the reform school is the employmen

DeSoto county board of public instruc- oi a colored superintendent and

tion 'which recentlv nrnhihiW tn a guards as well as teacners ana wai

public school teachers of that county a department be established and
from dancing or playing cards. He maintained for negro girls and worn-

- ii

savs the rule was made from a husi-ien.

ness and not a relie-ious standpoint. We don't think it would be advis-

- 3 X" I , t 1 I

There have been a good many social aDie lo appoint a coiorea supenniena-

, affairs given in Arcadia recently, and ent. at the reform school (the reso-

the teachers who attended them reo- luuons meant lor tne negro division,

ularly, remaining up of ten until 2 and! not the entire school) but we must say

3 o'clock in the morning, could not tnat we aonesuy oeueve mere are

give proper attention to their duties, many negroes wno would nave mied
Brother Jordan's defense, as usual, is 1 the office better than most of the men

- ' I 11 A A J 1 A

impregnable. We daresay there would wno neia 11 previous 10 me appomi-

hA snrli ni kin ok if ne mem oi tne present lncumpeni. it

which it isn't; our teachers being

without exception faithful to their


newspapers, some edited by men of
more prominence in the democratic
party than any member of our pres

ent legislature, have denounced the

injustice with which negroes are

treated in the matter of passenger
transportation. A negro has to pay
the same amount as a white man for a

railway ticket, but he is invariably

compelled to ride in a much worse
car. If this is justice, it is also just
to sell him inferior goods or short
weight for a dollar, while the white

man gets the best goods and just

weight. It is the law in all southern

states and a perfectly just and wise

law that white and colored shall
have separate cars and waiting rooms.
The railroad companies all owned

by northern men have followed a

policy of giving the negroes as pas passenger
senger passenger cars the coaches the whites
have used until they are old and
shabby. They are never as well cared
for as the coaches for the whites. It
is true that negroes, generally speak speaking,
ing, speaking, are not as tidy as whites. But
a -good many of them are trying to
improve, and it is poor encouragement

to force them to travel in filthy and

dilapidated cars.

In regard to these cars, we may be

pardoned if we stop to say, right here,
that a number of years ago we -got
after a .Yankee-owned railroad cor

poration which was hauling its pas passengers,
sengers, passengers, white and colored, on one of
its branch lines, in exceptionally
ramshackle and dirty cars. One car.

which was used as a firstclass coach

for the whites, stunk like a latrine.
But we couldn't make any impression

until we dug up the information that
this car had formerly been used for

negroes. Then the railroad commis commission
sion commission came down on the railroad com

pany like a thousand of brick, and
made it replace the car with a better
one. But, we were told by certain
railroad men, that this same stinking
car was promptly shifted to another

part of the syster and returned to its

former use as a "jimcrow car." Now,
will any white man say this was jus


The next item says:
"Disregard of Law: We also mem-

oralize his excellency, the governor,
and the president of the senate, the

speaker of the assembly and the mem members
bers members of the legislature that they will

see to the enacting and enforcement
of such laws as will safeguard'and

make secure he life of prisoners in

their custody, as officers of the law,
to the end that our great state may
not be brought in disrepute by the

lawless wno execute summary mm-


ishment on those accused of crime."

As this is in entire harmony with

what President Wilson said in a spec-

OVER $l,000,000.oo



THOSE who have seen our recent financial
statements will be convinced of our ability
to take care of our customers with loans for the
purpose of carrying on their business. We are
anxious to aid in development of Ocala and Mar Marion
ion Marion County for we profit in proportion.

ial message to the American people!
last year, we need not comment on it.
The resolutions went on to say:
"To the whole people of Florida, we
address the following statement and
request: We the people of Florida,
together with the other state of our
common country, have gone through,
to a successful conclusion, the world worldwide
wide worldwide war; we, the people of Florida,
have not been derelict in or toward
any duty or service that confronted
us; we have responded to every call
made upon us; we have given time,
money and service and we feel and
know that we ought to have done so;
the whole citizenry of Florida, men
and women, black and white, have
rendered "patriotic, unstinted service,
whether it has been conservation,
money or yielding up of life; we are
still willing and anxious to do what whatever
ever whatever is required for the exemplifica exemplification
tion exemplification of democracy. Since these things
are true, and they are true, we, the
negro citizens of the Palmetto State,
respectfully ask: 'Should not democ democracy
racy democracy be exemplified in our own
state?' There is no true American
who will answer the question in the
negative. Hence, we further most re respectfully
spectfully respectfully ask that one of the funda fundamental
mental fundamental rights or privileges of Ameri American
can American citizenship be accorded us, the
colored people of the state of Flor Florida,
ida, Florida, namely: that colored men, when
measuring up to the requirements of
qualifications be included in the vlist
of citizens in the various counties,

available for jury service, in the
courts of the counties of the state of
We don't know what the legislature
will do to Marion' county, but the
names of some of its prominent ne negroes
groes negroes are carried on its jury list and
have been so carried for a number of
years. Yet, Marion is a "white man's
country," a solidly democratic county,
and seems to have no trouble in re remaining
maining remaining so.
The negroes closed their resolu resolutions
tions resolutions with the following:
"We also feel that if Florida, the
most southern state, leads in this
niaUer of thus exemplifying the
faith for which they have fought,
most or possibly all other states ot
the South will accord their negro
citizens the same measure of justice
and fair play."
This sums up a list of remarks that
we think any white man should listen
to with patience, and some of which
he might approve of.
The Star is a southern paper and
looks at all race questions from a
southern standpoint, which we think
the experience of over two centuries
shows is the safest. We think it is
entirely consistent with that view to
encourage the negroes in every good
work. The class of negroes that made
up the convention here two weeks ago

is trying to improve its race thru self
help. They are working hard, build

ing homes, supporting their schools
and churches to the best of their abil

ity and trying to bring- their children
up into decent men and women. They
made a good record during the war,
and most of their young men who ar
coming back from the army seem to
be better for their experience. We
think the Florida legislature has
given them poor encouragement in
their attempts to improve, but we be believe
lieve believe they have the patriotism to go
ohead in their efforts, just the same.
Jacobs chocolated Brazil Nuts.
Anti-Monopoly Drug Store. 29-t


. Delicious fresh caught Dry
Salt Fish direct to the consumer
by prepaid parcel post or express
15 lbs. for $2.CD
Special price oa barrel IolsJ
St. George on the Gulf
Apalachicola, Florida






W. K. Lane, M. Physician and
Surgeca, specialist Eye, Ear, Nose And
Threat, La Library Bcildin?, Ocala,
Florida. tf

must be remembered that it was not

a negro but a white man who locked

a bunch Qf boys in their ward at that

school, ard then went off to enjoy

himself at a disreputable resort while

those entrusted to his care were burn

ed to death. We suppose it was this

resolution that brought one ''states

man' to his feet and caused him to

burst into speech. The rottenness of

the school stank almost under his

nose for years, and if he had been

vigilant and brave he could have ex

posed it any day, and the people

would have gladly backed him up, as
was shown by their actions when, by

"accident almost, a physician of the

state board stepped into the institu

tion unexpectedly, and thru the med medium
ium medium of the press awoke them to the

realization of what a horror they
were being taxed to maintain. Inves Investigations
tigations Investigations of the school revealed that

a negro woman was one of the most
efficient and faithful workers in it,
and while this resolution was one

certain to be disregarded, it was

nothing for any legislator to be peev

ed about.
The next resolution said:

"Common Carriers: We request

that the law regulating common car

riers be strictly enforced to the ex extend
tend extend that the person paying a first
class fare shall receive first class ac

commodation. We call your attention
to the very unsanitary and uncom uncomfortable
fortable uncomfortable condition of the waiting

rooms along the railroad lines in the
state lack of lights, absence of lava

tories and other unsanitary condi

tions are called to your attention.
The conduct of the train crews by

smoking in the colored coaches, etc.,
is especially cited as one of our com complaints.
plaints. complaints. These things mentioned ob obtain
tain obtain along the short line in the
A number of influential southern




iawe mdMiffli,aiy to. i

If a merchant or manufacturer could gather 5000 or 10,000
or 100,000 prospective buyers into a large auditorium and
talk to them daily by word of mouth he would have no
need of advertisements. But he connat.
So he puts his words in type and talks to these same pros prospective
pective prospective buyers each day in the printed messages that you
know as advertisements.
In this newspaper today you will find many such personal
messages from merchants and manufacturers.
Some are large and some are small They cover a wide
range of subjects. They are worthy of your careful reading.
No merchant or manufacturer would spend his good money
advertising if his merchandise were not of good quality and
fairly priced. It wouldn't pay
Don't miss the advertisements. They will save you money.




Salt Ocean Whiting
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 Herring
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.

Ocala Painting

And Trimming Shop

Varnishing and
Automobile Painting
A Specialty
Carmichael JJldg., N. Magnolia St.

Local Agent for the
About the new Life Policies now
being written by this grand old

- ...


lEverytMiifj la the Market 2
Best Home Cooking 5
; Quick Service
h. D. Baxter ) S
Phone 272
114 S. Magnolia St., Next to
Clarkson Hardware Store.

PHONES 47. 104. 8C5


Its Tcrribls Pains in Back mi
Sicks. Cardci Gave Relief.

Marksville, La. Mrs. Alice Johnson,
c! this place, writes: "For one year 1
suffered with an awful misery in my back
and sides. My left side was hurting me
all the time. The misery was something
I could not do anything, not even sleep
at night. It kept me awake most of the
night ... 1 took different medicines, but
nothing did me any good or relieved me
until I took Cardui .
I was not able to do any of my work
for one year and I got worse all the time,
was confined to my bed off and on." I got
so bad with my back that when I stooped
down I was not able to straighten up
lEgain V . I decided I would try Cardui
... By time I had taken the entire bottle
I was feeling pretty good and could
straighten up and my pains were nearly
all gone.
I shall always praise Cardui. I con continued
tinued continued taking it until I was strong and
well." If you suffer from pains due to
female complaints, Cardui may be just
what you need. Thousands of women
who once suffered in this way now praise
Cardui for their present good health.
Civs itatilL KC-133


If you have any society items,

please phone One-Two-One (121).

Miss Frances Tarver left today for
Memphis, Term., for a visit with her


Rev. Julien S. Rogers of Jackson

ville will arrive this afternoon to fill

the Baptist pulpit tomorrow.

Mrs. T. J. Nixon of Tampa, who
has been spending a few days in

Ocala with her sister, Mrs. George L.
Taylor, expected to return to her home


Mrs. F. T. Schreiber left today for

Youngstown, Ohio, where she is an

ticipating a delightful visit with her

son, Mr. Donald Schreiber and family.

We hope when Mrs. Schreiber returns
she will be fully restored to her usual
good health.
We employ eight experts in our

auto repair department. "There's a

reason." Ocala Iron Works Garage. 6t
St. Margaret's Guild of Grace Epis Episcopal
copal Episcopal church will give a tea Wednes Wednesday
day Wednesday afternoon, May 4th, at the resi residence
dence residence ef Mrs. H. B. Clarkson. There
will be a sale of cakes and candy.
Every one is most cordially invited to
be present.
Little Miss Lucy Johnson, who has
been spending the week with Mrs.
L. W. Ponder, returned to her home
in Sanford today, accompanied by
Mrs. Ponder, who will spend the week
end there.

The aid society of the Presbyterian
church will meet in the church Mon Monday
day Monday 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 very important meetings.
We were rather-overworked yester yesterday,
day, yesterday, and in our hurry forget to men mention
tion mention the excellent and instructive
"Safety First" picture at the Temple
Thursday night. This picture is put
on by the Seaboard Air Line for the
benefit of its employes, but it is a
very good one for people of all call callings
ings callings to see. v
- - : :
Mr. W. T. Gary, who recently re returned
turned returned from France, brought for each
of the six telephone operators a beau beautiful
tiful beautiful lace collar, which he bought in
Paris. There is no need to say that
the recipients are not only delighted
with the gifts, but fully appreciate
Mr. Gary's thoughtfulness and the
memento of his service abroad.

Rev. Smith Hardin left yesterday
for a meeting of the board of church
extension of the Methodist church,
South, to which he is the delegate of
the Florida conference. Rev. R. Ira
Barnett, presiding elder, will preach
a the Methodist church tomorrow eve evening.
ning. evening. His subject' will be "Bright "Brightening
ening "Brightening Skies."
Larere sunDlv of Velvet Beans and

Chufas now on hand. The Ocala

Seed Store. 7-11-19
Those seniors and juniors who did
not take advantage of the boat trip
last week which Mr. Carmichael is
offering to the school, went down the
run today, also the eighth grade.
The teachers accompanying the party
included Miss Gray, Miss Stone and
Miss Sheppard of the high school,
Miss Porter, musical director, and
Mrs. Wesson, one of the teachers in
charge of the eighth grade.
I, i
Mrs. Edgar Mills-Price and two at attractive
tractive attractive children, Hope and John, ex expect
pect expect to leave today for their home in
Matapan, Mass., after spending the
winter in Ocala, the guests of Mr.
and Mrs. George K. Robinson. Mrs.
Mills-Price expects to meet Mr. Mills Mills-Price
Price Mills-Price in Washington, where he has
had his headquarters as audtior for
the recruiting department of the
navy, his territory extending from
Charleston, S. C, to Boston, Mass.
From Washington they will motor to
Boston via the Cumberland Gap
The seniors were honor guests at
a party given last night by the fresh freshmen
men freshmen at the home of Mr. and Mrs. Jack
Camp. The lawn and tennis court
were lighted for the occasion, the
party taking the form of a lawn
party. At the beginning of the eve evening
ning evening each guest was given a bag of
beans and when asked a question

answered with the word beans. If not

answered correctly the person ad addressed
dressed addressed forfeited one of the beans
from his sack. At the conclusion of
the evening the beans were counted

and a prize was given to the holder of

the largest number. The evening was
spent in dancing and for those who did
not dance the programs were arrang

ed for five-minute promenades. Dur

ing the evening punch was served

from a table decorated with the sen

io rclass colors. The refreshments
of grape ice and cake were served

from booths decorated attractively

with Maypole effects and streamers.

The party was a lovely one and the

guests of honor fully appreciated the

courtesy. The senior class has been

delightfully feted and during after

years will with great pleasure look

back on the entertainments given

them, each in its place unique.

Peptone Tonic.



Sunday school at 10 o'clock. Mrs.
Jennie Whitfield, superintendent.

9:45 a. m. Sunday school.
Preaching at 11 a. m. and 8 p. m.
by Rev. Julien S. Rogers of Jackson Jacksonville.
ville. Jacksonville. All members urged to be pres present
ent present and friends and strangers cor cordially
dially cordially invited.

Grace Episcopal
(Second Sunday After Easter)
9:45 a. m. Sunday school.
I la. m. Baptismal service, holy
communion and sermon. Subject,
"The Door of the Sheep."
7:30 p. m. Evening prayer and
sermon. Subject, "They Remember Remembered
ed Remembered His Words."
9:45 a. m. Sunday school.
Centenary missionary day in the
Sunday school. Let everybody be
II al m. Preaching. Everybody is
5 p. m. Junior Epworth League.
7 p. m.- Senior Epworth League.
Leaguers and young people are urged
to be present.
8 p. m. Preaching, by Rev. R. Ira
Barnett, P. E.
t Wednesday evening at 8 o'clock at
the prayer hour, Brother Barnett will
give the stereopticon views on church
work. These views are splendid and
show us the advantages and need of
the different fields of Christian work.
Don't miss these pictures on God's
work. Smith Hardin, Pastor.
First Presbyterian
9:45 a. m. Sunday school.
L. M. Murray, superintendent.
11 a. m. -Public worship.
2:30 p. m Junior Society.
8 p. m. Public worship.
8 p. m. Wednesday, mid week
prayer service.
The pastor will preach in the morn morning
ing morning on "The Tonic for the Sick World"
and in the evening on "The Chris Christian's
tian's Christian's Boldness." Both these sermons
will discuss vital things and the mem

bers of the church and the public are

cordially invited to hear them.
On Monday afternoon there will be
an important meeting of the Ladies'
Aid Society at the church, which will
be followed by a meeting of the
Woman's Missionary Society. All the

women of the church are requested to

meet with these ladies. The question
of the adoption of the plan of work
approved by the general assembly

will be before these meetings, and it

is important that every woman in the

church be present.

There will be a meeting of the ses session
sion session at the close of Sunday school to

morrow morning.

John R. Herndon, Pastor.
St. Philip's Catholic
Every first Sunday of the month

there will be three services: First at

7:30 a. m., second at 10:30. a. m. and

third at 5:30 p. m.

The other Sundays and holidays

services will be at 10:30 a. m. and

5:30 p. m.

Daily service at '7:30 a. m.
Christian Science Society of Ocala
(Yonge's Hall)
10 a. m. -Sunday Bchool.
11 a. m. Sunday service. i
7:45 p. m. Wednesday.
Reading room Commercial Bank!

building, second floor, open daily ex

cept Sunday, from 3 to 5 p. m.

Pedro, April 29, The members of
the Woodmen circle met at the W. O.
W. Hall Tuesday afternoon to insti institute
tute institute their new grove. Mrs. Winifred
McDonald, state manager, presided.
The following officers were elected:
Mrs. Maude Matlock, guardian; Mrs.
Florence Lewis, adviser;' Mrs. Suelow
Proctor, clerk; Mrs. Lena Protcor,
banker; Mrs. Eva Snowden, chap chaplain;
lain; chaplain; Miss Juanita Pruitt, attendant;
Mrs. Buena Davison, inner sentinel;
Mrs. Marcella Perry, Mrs. Catherine
Proctor, managers; Mrs. Susie Con Con-nell,
nell, Con-nell, past guardian. The grove meets
first and third Saturday afternoons in
each month at 4 o'clock.
Mr. and Mrs. Jim Lanier gave a
purlo at their home Friday night. The
purlo was deliciously cooked and en enjoyed
joyed enjoyed by all.
The bride and groom, Mr. and Mrs.
P. B. Perry, were shopping in Ocala
Crops are looking very well consid considering
ering considering the dry weather, but we need a
rain badly.
A birthday dinner was given at the
home of Mr. and Mrs. Alfred D. Proc Proctor
tor Proctor Sunday, in honor of Mr. Proctor's
mother, Mrs. Ophelia Proctor's 67th
birthday. Long tables were arranged
in the yard under shade trees, so all
the guests could eat at one time.
There were fifty-four present, includ includ-in
in includ-in gthe children and babies. The
tables were filled with cake, pies,
salads, chicken, boiled and baked
hams, sandwiches, pickles, light bread,
biscuits, muffins, macaroni, cheese,
etc Mrs. Proctor received several
nice birthday presents. Those present
were Mr. and Mrs. W. H. Proctor and
children, Mr. and Mrs. Robert Shaw
and children, Mr. and Mrs. C. R.
Stuart and baby, Mrs. Pruitt and
daughter, Miss Juanita, Mr. and Mrs.
J. D. Proctor and children, Mr. and
Mrs. L. L. Priest and children, Mr.

and Mrs. J. N. Priest and son, Gran

ville, Mr. and Mrs. Lum Priest, Mr.
and Mrs. T. J. Leitner, Mrs. Molly
Perry and children, Mr. and Mrs. T.

Rheinauer & Co.

"Oeala's Best Store"

t'AriD C10SES AT 6:30 P. U.

Special for Next Week's
Selling-Values that will
Bring You to Our Store

So make up the summer dresses you are sure to need. Printed Voiles and Organ Organdies
dies Organdies in botn domestic and imported. Colored Organdies in sheer qualities and of
the more beautiful tints.
Madras skirtings in white, colors and printed flowers and ginghams in a wealth
of ideas priced 35c to $1.00 yard.
Several hundred Waists at $1.69 (vtaolu0;
- Here are Waists of every summer material and in
white and colors, all sizes from 34 and up (M Of
to 52 and priced up to $3.50 at only... p.OJ

A $1.00: Value
In White Silk
,A11 Sizes

Good Hosiery at 39c

In white lisle and a cracker-jack
good quality. In all sizes from 8 to 10,
good reinforced foot, garter top. Other
good qualities at correspondingly
low prices.

Shoe Fliers
One table of women's white Oxfords at $3.00 a pair
One table of children's white Strap Slip Slippers
pers Slippers at $1.75 and $2.00 a pah pah-One
One pah-One table of white Pomps at..:....... ...... $5.00 a pair
We Have All Sizes in these Shoes



C. Connell and children, Mr. and Mrs.
J. W. Person and son, Charlie and Mr.
J. A. Peerson.
Our school closed Friday and oar
assistant teacher, Miss Lillian Bat Bat-chellor,
chellor, Bat-chellor, left for her home in Brantree,
Vt., Thursday.
Mrs. J. W. Lucius and children left
for their home in Coleman Saturday,
after a few weeks visit with Mrs.
Lucius' parents, Mr. and Mrs. M. M.



ever saw; $15 each. Only five left.
Also one year-old boar. Nathan Mayo,
Summerfield, Fla. 28-12t

Peptone is sold in Ocala at Gerig's
Drug Store at one dollar per bottle, tf

Careful Estimates made on all Con Contract
tract Contract work. Gives More and Better
Work for the Money than any, other
contractor In the city.

No War Tax on Home Consumption
COURT Pilffl



We Handle the Famous

(&X-d i

Come in and Let us Demonstrate the Patlx:
You will be suprisedai tfie dilf erenee
when using the Pathe SappMre BalL

We 'guarantee every Pathe Record to play
at least one thousand times with the Pathe
Sapphire Ball, without impairment to the
unexcelled beauty of tone and without
showing any perceptible wear on the record..

We can supply attachments for playing Pathe records on Victor
or Columbia machines. A demonstration will show how much better
tone is obtained by using the celebrated Sapphire ball instead of a
steel needle. The price of this attachment, including needle and dou double
ble double face demonstration record is only 85 cents.
Corner Fort King Ave. and S. Magnolia SL

Nothing ventured, nothing gain. Venture a-few dollars in advertklrj.

Advertise and get Results.



RATES Sue line maximum, one

time, 25c; three times, 50c; six times
75c; one month $3. Payable in ad

vance, v

FOR SALE Pair of good mules.

Will sell cheap for cash. S. S. Sav
age Jr., Ocala, Fla. 3-10t


FOR SALE 14 acres land, large
house, barn, good well with pump;

2 miles out on Silver Springs road.
A real bargain and with good terms.
See S. S. Savage Jr., Ocala, Fla. 3-10t

Mrs. R. S. Hall has returned home

after a two weeks trip to Atlanta and

Mr. W. W. Clyatt has returned
home from a short business trip to

Mrs. J. R. Preer and her bright lit

tle boy are home from their visit to

Mr. and Mrs. Don Monroe of Dun-

nellon were in the city yesterday,

guests of Mrs. Minnie A. Bostick.

Mr. Frank Mernn is spending a

few days in Plant City, the guest of
his parents, Mr. and Mrs.. P. A. Mer


WANTED Stenographer. Write or
call at Marion County Board of Trade,
Ocala, Fla. 3-3t

SIX BUICK FOR SALE-t-1917 model
in first class condition mechanically.
Part time if desired. Apply at the
Maxwell-Chalmers Agency, Ocala,
Fla. 3-6t


stock or sell Baby Grand touring car;

new paint; new top; good proposition.

What have you? P. O. Box 108. 36t

RAGS WANTED At the Star office.

Clean bed -or table linen. Bring
what you have to the office, or phone

51. 25-tf

The county judge has issued a wed

ding license to Mr. J. M. Westbrook

and Miss Louise Sprkman of Mcln


FOR KENT Two-story, six-room

house, with bath, on South fourth

street. Apply to Mrs. Frank Harris.
Phone 88. l-6t
WANTED Hickory blocks 46 inches
long, six inches and up in diameter,
saw butted both ends, unsplit, clear
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 3uick racer, just over overhauled,
hauled, overhauled, newly painted, first class con

dition. Party going north reason for

selling. A bargain. Price $500. Ad

dress postoffice box 297, Ocala. 30-6t

LOST Gold medal, "Wm. Mack Bible

Medal, S. P. University," and initials,
"J. R. H." on it. Return to John R.

Herndon, 309 Fort King avenue, and

receive reward. 30-3t

LOST Valuable information by not
reading this advertisement where you
can get long-distance hauling done.

Special attention 'to farmers for mov

ing vegetables to shipping point. Call

on or write L. E. Yonce, Ocala, Fla. tf

Mr. S. K. Hunt, district secretary

of the Y. M. C. A., was in town yes yesterday
terday yesterday and met with a number of in

terested citizens at 9:30 a. m. at the
office of Mr. John L. Edwards, and
arranged to hold a county YM. C. A.

convention in Ocala May 11 and 12.

This convention will open with a union

mass meeting at the Methodist church

Sunday evening, May 11, at 8 p. m-, at
which time Mr. W. T. Gary, recently
returned from nearly a year's service
with the Y. M. C. A. in France, will

make an address. Mr. Gary's name

guarantees the excellence of the ad

On the next day there will be held

three sessions at which will be consid
ered the health, economic, recreation

al, educational and religious condi conditions
tions conditions and needs of the county. These
subjects will be presented by compe

tent speakers and will be discussed in
a large and constructive way. These

speakers will be announced later. To

these meetings it is desired especial

ly that the men of the city and county

Mrs. Charles Mathews has returned come, not simply the men who are

to Candler after a few days visit to definitely tied up to the church, but

friends in the city. jour representative citizens who are

not in any of the churches. And the

After a week's visit at the home of j good women are requested to come

Mr. and Mrs. W. W. Harriss, Miss 1 because they are always .interested in

Sue Barco is now with her aunt, Mrs.j good things, and they can help won-

Walter Hood. I derfullv by helping to secure the at

tendance of the men.

Goodrich Ice Caps are guaranteed.! In the afternoon there will be

We have every style of them that I suggestion for local activities, some

Gcodrich makes. The Anti-Monopoly I reflections from the Blue Ridge con

Drug Store. 29-6t I ference, and a demonstration of mass


Mr. and Mrs. Cecil Bryant and chil- In the evening, if weather permits,

dren -and. Mrs. Thomas Kilgore left! there will be an outdoor meeting on

today for Daytona eBach, where they J the courthouse square, to which all

will spend the week end. the returned soldiers in the county are

invited. Features of the evening will

be two addresses and some community


Rev. Smith Hardin will be chaff-man

family, have postponed their visit onlof the convention and Mr. Edward

account of the illness of Mrs. VerniU Green secretary, both of whom have

Stevens. I taken the training at the Blue Ridere

after-the-war training schooL This

Our, equipment for repairing all meeting will be unique in the annals

kinds of automobiles is not surpassed! of Marion "county. Its purpose is to
in Florida. We are especially well bring face to face the men nd women

equipped for overcoming electrical of the county and the needs of the

troubles. Ocala Iron Works Garage. 6t county, and endeavor to enlist the

help of all for the solving of present

Mr. and Mrs. Charles Wheeler of day problems which affect the people

Miami were expected to arrive today! of this country and also of the nation.

They are making the trip in their car.l A survey of the county will be at-

Mr. Wheeler will go on to New York tempted by home speakers and it will
Monday, on a short business trip, not be surprising if there are not

while Mrs. Wheeler will remain in! some most in terestine" facts developed.

ucaia tne guest of Mrs. Charles Cha-

Zai. a I TITro "T TT r)amniai a fay o Vi roo

weeks absence at High Springs, has

The eighth annual session of the I returned to Ocala and is again with

Woman's Missionary Society, Florida her daughter, Mrs. E. L. Harris. Mrs,

conference, will be held in Lakeland,) Dampier's many friends are delighted

May 6-7. Among those who are on I to have her back with them again.

At 1 I

me program is Airs. j. a. juarsen, wno

All subscribers to the Victory Loan are requested to
call and fill out the application blanks and make the
first payment which is required by the Government.




Ocala Chapter No. 29, O. E. S.,
meets at Yonge'a hall the second and
fourth Thursday evenings of each
month at 8 o'clock.
Mrs. Isabel Wesson, W. M.
Mrs. Susan Cook, Secretary.


Fort King Camp No. 14 meets at

K. of P. hall at 8 p. m. every sec

ond and fourth Friday. Visiting sov

ereigns are always welcome.

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

EASTER LILIES Hardy out-door

grown flowers. Keep unusually well

and mature all buds. For sale in any

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


FOR RENT Five room cottage near

primary and high schools; good

neighborhood; all modern conven

- iences,' 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's Wood

Yard, phone 146. tf

UK oALiE We have on nana a
worm-driven Ford truck which we will
sell at a bargain. Auto Sales Co.,

North Main St., phone 243. tf


quick and reliable automobile service
come to the Florida House Garage. J.

C. Lanier and H. C. Williams. 8-lm


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.
lrCapm. Jacksonville 3:26 pm.

4:07 pra. Jacksonville 5:10 p.m

i Tampa )
2:50 a. to ) 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 pm J'cksonville-New York 3:15 am.

2:20 pm. J'ksonville-G'inesville 3:35 pm.
8:42 am. J'ksonville-G'nesville 10:13 pm.

3:15 am. St. Pefsbrg-Lakeland 2:12 am.

3:35 pm. St. Pet'sbrg-Lakeland 2:00 pm.

7:10 am. Dunnellon-Wilcox

7:40 am. Du'nellon-Ikeland 11:03 pm.

3:25 pm, Homosassa 1:45 pm.
10:13 pm. Lees-burgr 6:42 am.
4:45 Dm. Gainesville 11:50 am.

Monday, "Wednesday. Friday.
Tuesday, Thursday. Saturday.

Mr. and Mrs. Isaac Stevens, who

were to have gone to Lakeland to visit

their son, Mr. Vernie Stevens and

Tulula Lodge No. 22, I. O. O. F,

mcets every Tuesday evening in the

Odd Fellows' hall on the third floor of

the Star ooffice building at 8 p'clock

promptly. A warm welcome always

extended to visiting brothers.

Joe Potter, N. G.
J. D. McCaskilL Secretary.

will represent the Ocala district. Mrs.

George Taylor and Mrs. Elliott have
been appointed delegates from Ocala.


A -ton internal drive Republic

truck, with driver's cab, body, wind-

b or the amusement of its patrons I shield, canopy top and side curtains.

this evening, the Temple has a very! First class condition inevery respect,

except front tires. The Maxwell-

Chalmers Agency, Ocala, Fla. 2-t

fine feature, Mae Murray in "A

Bride's Awakening"; also, "A Diver's
Last Kiss," which is one of those cute

ounsmne comeaies. nn n a vv cnnffrcTnuT

Sheriff Gallowav has received a let- Veterinary Fhysician and Surgeon

ter from his son, Sergeant Roy Gallo- Residence Phori 501. Office Phone 123

way, with the A. E. F. Roy went over

with a machine gun unit, but since the

fighting ceased has been transferred
to the transport branch, and has been
all over France, and into Germany,

fcpam and Italy.

An airplane manned by Lieut. Phil Philips
ips Philips and First Sergeant Bragg landed
here for gasoline late yesterday. The
plane was on its way to Macon, but

stopped for the night at Gainesville.

At the next meeting of the coun

cil, Tuesday night, officers for the

heads of city departments will be

elected. We think the interests of

Ocala will be well served if the pres

ent officers are re-elected. They are

all filling their positions very well. It

- i i

wuuiu De lmnossiDie to lmnrovp

Ocala, Florida.

About 15 per cent of

t h o n n r 1 t -rtr m o

iWfe - w

a.i glasses, wnereas 66
per cent NEED

glasses ana suuulu oe wearing


Dr. K. J. Weihe,
Eyesight Specialist
Graduate Optometrist

With Weihe Co Jewelers. Ocala, Fla.


In the Circuit Court pf the Fifth Ju

dicial Circuit of 'Florida, in and

for Marlon County In Chancery.

A. It. Eastwood, Complainant, vs. John

watson Wilson and wife, Cathe

rine C Wilson, Defendants.
Order for Constructive Service.

It is ordered that the defendants

I herein named, to-wit: John Watson

Henry Sistrunk for clerk. Mr. Thoma si hllu9SZ

has made an excellent marshal and I to apiear to the bill of complaint

there is no reason for a change in his u tf I'Tv? r, ,ot
nffiro MoeOM HTi, ai.j Monday, the 12tk day of May,

v-.o.o. iuau m sxKui UA It ls ruxther ordered that a copy of

mc sireei ana saniiary-aepartments this order xe fpublished once a weeic

are as steady and reliable men as ran I for four consecutive weeks in the
i. i...rZ uu reuame men as can ocaja star a newspaper oubllahed in

ue muna. ae council is evadmg the said county and state.

law in regard to the citv manager' This 4th day of April,

j. ... o I (:Aan

office, but as long as it insists on clerk Circuit


Court, (Marion. County,

Florida. By Ruth Ervin, D. C


ComDlainant's Solicitors. 4-5-sat


Notice is hereby given that under
and by virtue of that certain execution

issued out of and under tne seal or tne

evasion Mr. Martin fills the place as
11 -m

weu as anyone; ne nas moreover

proven to be a good man in his bona
fide position as superintendent of the
city plant. We have heard a report
that there is a move on foot to elect

" replacing air. tnam- circuit court of the fifth Judicial circuit
bers with a man from another tnwn.lof Florida, in and for Marion county.

We hon tfipro ic -nn -r I dated 18th day of March. 1907, in that
we nope mere is no foundation for certain cause pending in said court
the report. Mr. Chambers has madA wherein the Florida Fertilizer 3Ianu-

a e-ood firp rhipf TTo imnm! 4.1, I facturing Company (Virginia-Carolina
a gooa nre cniet. ne knows the town chemical Company, branch) was plaln-
IiKe a book and has never failed in tiff and B. E. Raysor and U M. Raysor

his dutv. Dischartrpd fmm tt,a were defendants. I have levied upon

- o """J and will on

v-w""-3- nut auie 10 go a soi-! ma.j.v 101a

dier's work, he has very faithfully and I offer for sale at the west door of the

emcientiy nned a soldier's place atl SS" no?se.m V01 r"' county,
1 TTTixi. j-.. . I Florida, during the legal hours of sale,

Hume. vYim aenciem equipment and 11 o'clock a. m. and 2 o'clock p. m.. .ml

only ineXDerienced hovs tn ht1n him will sell to the highest and best bidder

- I.j I or cash in hand at public outcry, the

"unc iiiigutjr guuu wore. It IS
true that he is not in the best of
health, but he is keeping his end up,
and as long as he can do so we think
it would be ingratitude as well as bad
policy to give his place to a man from
another town.

At their home in the third ward to tomorrow,
morrow, tomorrow, Mr. and Mrs. John E. Bailey
will celebrate the fifty-sixth anniver anniversary
sary anniversary of their marriage. They have
come a long way together, and their
friends hope they are yet far from
the end of their journey.

Peptone Tonic


zoliowing described real and persona
property, to-wit:

Wii.of seU of section 25; and also

begin at a point 12.28 chains west of

the ne corner of lot 3, section 26. run

thence south 11.33 chains to the north
em boundary of the Broward Grant

thence west upon said boundary to its
Intersection by a line parallel to the

line of 11.33 chains above mentioned

thence north 14.48 chains to the north northern
ern northern boundary of said lot 3 ; thence east
upon said line 6.20 chaalns to the point
of 'beginning; and also oegln at a point
15 feet north and 15 feet west from the

sw corner of tne nwhk of section 2

running thence north 417 feet, thence

east 432 feet: thence south 417 feet

thence west 432 feet to the point of
beginning; all lying and oetng-fn town-

13. soutn. range .21. east.

Said property being -sold -to? satisfy

saiu execution ana costs.

5-3-sat Sheriff Marlon County, Fla;



Let Us

do Your Family
All Flat Work

Returned Finished.


.t f:i& SrtOalil Si?i ; ivv I

J If U t f

i n ; n

Regular convocations of the Ocala

Chapter No. 13, R. A. LL, on the first
Friday in every month at 8 p.m.

J. A. Bouvier, H. P.
Jake Brown, Secretary.


Ocala Lodge No. 19. Conventions

held every Monday evening at 8

at the Castle Hall, over the G. C.

Greene Co. drugstore. A cordial wel

come to visiting brothers.

W. W. Stripling, C. C.
Chas. K. Sage, K. of B. & S.



Miriam Rebekah Lodge No. 15

meets the first and third Monday eve

nings in each month in the Odd Fel Fellows'
lows' Fellows' hall at 8 o'clock.

Mrs. W. T. Whitley, N. G.
Eloise Bouvier, Secretary.


Ocala Lodge No. 286, Benevolent

and Protective Order of Elks, mets
the second and fourth Tuesday eve eve-ninsrs
ninsrs eve-ninsrs in each month. Visiting breth

ren always welcome. Club house oppo

site postcCce, east side.

J. H. Spencer, E. R.
E. J. Crock, Secretary.


According to Both Railroad and Local
Time Schedules

Seaboard Air Line
R. R. Time (Northbound) Local Time
t(Sunny Jim): For Wilcox, Mon Monday,
day, Monday, Wednesday and Friday.
H Sunny Jim):For Lakeland, Tues

day, Thursday and baturday.
- tJDaily except Sunday from
For Homosassa.
(Branches, Northbound)
Ar. Lv. Ar.
l:53p No. 48 12:53p
6:45p No. 1150 5:45p

10:48p No. t32 9:48p
4:45d No. 1140

tJDaily except Sunday for Wilcox.
From Homosassa.
J(Sunny Jim): From Wilcox, Mon Monday,
day, Monday, Wednesday and Friday.
t( Sunny Jim): From Laeland,
Tuesday, Thursday and Saturday.
Oklawaha Valley
Ar. Lv. Ar. Lv.
l:00p No. 71 12:00p





Long Distance

I LA j

Teamlnn Packing



1-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 prac practical
tical practical SAVER.
Don't let it lapse even a little bit it say sulk on you all the
remainder of the season.

Automobile Accessories and Vulcanizing

"Red Spot" Lights, Ford Floor Mats, "Ever Ready" and American
Flashlights, all Kinds of Tire Repair Accessories.
A Bear ) GILLETT SAFETY ( One Gillelt
For Wear y TIRES and TUBES Sells a set

Main St. and Ocklawaha Ave. Ocala, Florida.


3:30p No. 72

Ar. Lv.
l:41p l:56p No. 4
4:07p 4:07p No. 16
2:50a 2:55a No. 2


Ar. Lv.
3:07p 4.:07p
1:50a 1:55a







No. 3
No. 15
No. 1


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
2:12a 2:12a No. 38 1:12a 1:12a
(Main Line Southbound)
Ar. Lv. Ar. Lv.
3:16a 3:16a No. 37 2:16a 2:16a
3:35p 3:35p No. 29 2:35p 2:35p
10:13pl0:13p No. 9 9:13p 9:13p
(Branches, Southbound)
Ar.. : . Lv. Ar. Lv.
7:10a- 7:10a No. fl51 6:10a "6:10a
7:40a 7:40a No. $35 6:40a 6:40a
11:50a No. $141 10:50a

35p No. 49 2:25p

JaclcsonviHe9 Florida.

In the heart of the city with Hemming Park for a front yard.
Every modern convenience in each roow. Dining room service Is
second to none.
RATES From $1.50 per day per person to $6.




Sell Your JUNK to a HOME Man
Wt. and Steel Scrap 12c per 100 lbs.
Spring Steel Scrap 30c. per 100 lbs.
JJght Cast Iron Scrap ...30c per 1C0 lbs.
Heavy Cast Iron Scrap. ..... 40c per 100 lbs.
Light Cast Brass Scrap 5. per rt,.
Heavy Cast Brass Scrap . gc. pT
I will call and pay for. same CASH
"JUNK" JOHNSON. Boil 525.

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