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OGALA, FLORIDA, SATURDAY, JUNE 7, 1919.
VOL. 26, NO. 13S
Not to Divulge Full Text of the Peace
Treaty Before Signing is
Paris, June 7 The American peace
delegation apparently is firm in its
decision not to authorize publication
of the German peace treaty until the
treaty has been signed, and not even
communicate the text in its present
form to the Senate.
COUNTER PROPOSALS BEING
Paris, June 7. Virtually ail of the
important commissions of the peace
conference were meeting today as a
result of instructions from the con conference
ference conference leaders that work of the body
should be hastened as fast as possible.
The council of four continued consid consideration
eration consideration of the German counter propo proposals.
TRIBUTE FROM. AMERICA LAID
ON LAFAYETTE'S TOMB
Paris, June 7. President Wilson
visited the tomb of LaFayette today
and placed thereon a bronze wreath, a
duplicate of that which he placed on
the tomb when he first arrived in
ORDER SPECIAL ELECTION
The board of county commissioners
will hold a special meeting next
Thursday, on which date it will prob probably
ably probably order a referendum election to
decide whether the county shall take
charge of the fair or not.
The bill regarding the fair reads as
AN ACT to Authorize Marion County,
of the State of Florida, to Conduct
and Operate Fairs and Expositions
for the Benefit and development of
the Agricultural, Horticultural, Live
Stock and other Resources of Mar Marion
ion Marion County, of the State of Florida,
and to Prescribe the Powers and
Duties of the Board of County Com Commissioners
missioners Commissioners of Marion County with
Relation to Such Fairs and Expo Expositions.
sitions. Expositions. Be It Enacted by the Legislature of
the State of Florida:
Section 1. That whenever the
board of county commissioners of
Marion county, in this state, shall
deem it for the best interest of such
county, it shall be lawful for such
county, acting by and through said
board of county commissioners, to
hold, conduct and operate county live
stock, poultry, agricultural, horticul horticultural
tural horticultural and other fairs or expositions at
any or all times, or from time to time,
for that purpose, to buy, lease, ac acquire
quire acquire and occupy lands, to erect build buildings,
ings, buildings, and improvements of all kinds
thereon; to develop the same and to
sell, lease or convey such' property or
any part thereof in the discretion of
said board, from time to time, and to
charge and receive compensation for
the admission to such fairs or expo
sitions and for the sale or renting, of
space for expositions or other pro
visions, to conduct and hold public
meetings; to supervise and conduct
lectures and all kinds of demonstra demonstration
tion demonstration work in connection with or for
the improvement of agricultural, hor horticultural,
ticultural, horticultural, stock raising, poultry rais raising
ing raising and all matters connected there therewith;
with; therewith; to hold exhibits of agricultural
and horticultural products; live stock,
poultry and domestic animals; to
award premiums and prizes and to
give certificates or diplomas og excel excellence
lence excellence and generally to do, perform
and carry out all manner of acts and
business usual or proper in connection
with Buch county fairs or expositions.
Sec. 2. In order to carry out th
purposes of this act the board of
county commissioners of Marion
county are hereby authorized to em employ
ploy employ such agents and to .expend in
their discretion such sums of money
as they may deem expedient, to be
paid from the funds of Marion county.
Sec. 3. The said county commis
sioners of Marion county shall sub
mit to the qualified electors of said
county this act under referendum be
fore putting it into effect.
Sec. 4. This act shall become ef
fective immediately upon its becom
ing a law.
Approved May 7, 1919.
CALL PHONE 13
When You Want
We call for your work and
make prompt return delivery.
LIARION PRESSING CLUB
Smith & Garrett, Props.
AN APPEAL TO
President of the Rhenish Republic
Asks for Protection Against
Cologne, June 7. President Dor Dor-ten,
ten, Dor-ten, of the Rheinish republic, has tel telegraphed
egraphed telegraphed the commander of the Brit British
ish British army of occupation, announcing
the formation of a republic and rer
pudiating any desire to evade a just
share in reparation of war damages.
He appeals to the Entente Powers to
protect the new state against inevi inevitable
table inevitable revenge from Prussian militai militai-ism.
ism. militai-ism. FOCH IS SUPPORTING
THE RHINE REPUBLIC
Mannheim, Wednesday, June 4.
(By the Associated Press) When the
project of the Rheinish republic was
first broached, Marshal Foch, com commander
mander commander in chief of the allied armies,
was approached through occupation
officers and asked whether the Rhine Rhine-landers
landers Rhine-landers could' work for a republic
without the risk of being disciplined
by Germany, according to the Ueiue
The newspaper states that Marshal
Foch and Premier Clemenceau, of
France, conferred on the subject and
sent a reply to the Rhinelanders to
the effect that the German govern government
ment government would never again have anything
to do with the left bank of the Rhine
and hence the propagandists could not
It is further suggested that France
will help the new republic economic economically
ally economically so as to lighten the financial in indemnity
demnity indemnity chargable to the Palatinate.
Marshal Foch has notified the Cent Centrist
rist Centrist members of the national assem assembly,
bly, assembly, according to the report, that he
would relieve their electors from the
necessity of paying indemnity.
BRITISH BOY MISSED
HIS YANKEE FRIENDS
London. (Correspondence or the
Associated Press). American airmen
who befriended and made a mascot of
a bright, curly-haired English boy
named George Loveridge, will be
grieved to learn that the lad had a
hard time of it after they returned to
the United States. Charged with
sleeping in a hayrick and having no
visible means of 'support, the youth
was arraigned in the Uxbridge police
court the other day.
"Well, my boy," questioned the
court, "haven't you any friends at
"Only the Yanks, sir," the prisoner
He said his father and mother were j
killed and their house, wrecked by a
bomb in an air raid in October, 1917.
"Some American airmen," he went
on, "took, pity on me and called me
the mascot of the 186th squadron.
They treated me very kindly, gave me
a uniform and took me with them
wherever they went. I was paid $10
a month by the paymaster. When the
squadron went to France they wanted
to take me, but the war office wouldn't
let them, so they asked the 153d
squadron to take care of me. When
that left for France I was handed
over to the 228th squadron and came
with them to Northolt.
"Now they have returned to Amer
ica. They tried hard to take me, but
the government said I couldn't go for
four years. I spent all my money and
had to sleep under the hayrick."
FLOWER MISSION DAY
Flower Mission Day at the Metho
dist- church will be celebrated on June
9 with the following program:
Reading of the 96th Psalm by Mrs.
Prayer by Mrs. R. L. Bridges.
Recitation, "The Message of the
Lilies": Miss Lucile Gissendaner.
Essays by three school boys.
Recitation by Rhoda Thomas.
Piano duet by Ruth Rentz and
Reading, "The Withered Rose":
Mrs. Van Hood.
Report of Flower Mission work by
Mrs. D. W. Tompkins.
Ylrite Ribbon Benediction: Num
The public is cordially invited to be
present. Everyone who has flowers
is urged to bring them to the Metho
dist church Monday afternoon at four
o'clock. Mrs. Osborne and others with
cars will be there to distribute them.
SAN TOX SHAVING LOTION, a
pleasant, soothing and antiseptic lo lotion
tion lotion for use after shaving. Sold by
THE COURT PHARMACY. 2-6t
Try SKID-DO-SKEETER once. It
runs them celan out of the house. Sold
only by the Anti-Monopoly Drug
Stone. Phone 123. 28-6t
Two Hundred and Nineteen Will Rest
Forever in the Frozen Sod of
the Russian Tundra
Archangel, June 7. According to
revised arrangements, all the Ameri American
can American forces on the northern Russian
front will be ready to sail the last of
June, the second contingent now as assembling
sembling assembling at Esconomia to said in ten
LOSS IN DEAD AND WOUNDED
Archangel, June 7. Total casual casualties
ties casualties among the American forces in
North Russia todate number 20 offic officers
ers officers and 536 men, including twelve
officers and 325 men wounded.
MRS. HOKE SMITH
Atlanta, June 7. Mrs. Hoke Smith,
wife of Senator Hoke Smith, died at
her home here early today. She was a
daughter of Confederate General
LIEUT. MUGG KILLED
Miami, June 7. Lieutenant Leland
S. Mugg, of Interlachen, was instant
ly killed here yesterday when an air
plane in which he was a passenger
fell at-the marine flying field. Lieut.
Needham, pilot of the plane, escaped
with a few bruises. Lieut. Mugg has
only recently been discharged from
the 148th infantry.
PIANO RECITAL OF
MISS WARTMANN'S PUPILS
A very pleasant and entertaining
evening was spent at the home of
Miss .Wartmann last evening by those
who were present at the piano recital
given by her pupils.
The parents and friends of the pu
pils had been invited and quite i
number took advantage of the invita
tion. Only the older members of- the
class played, as a recital of the
junior pupils will be given later.
Each and every one of the numbers
were well rendered and the pupils
acquitted themselves so well that it
was not only a recital of the good
work done through the past year, but
a delightful musical treat as well. All
of the pupils under the tutorage of
their efficient teacher, Miss Wart
mann, have done excellent work dur
ing the past year, although some
were severely handicapped by sick
The following program was4 render
Stars a Twinkle, The Dragon Fly
Hannah Smith, Martha Preer.
Barcarolle (Kern) The Tally Ho
(Oesterle): Katherine -Greene.
Hungarian 1 Dance (Brahms) But
terfly (Merkel): Cora May Pillans.
Castanets (Oesterle) The Chase:
Tarantelle (Dennee): Margaret
Silver Nymph (Heins): Frances
'By the Brook (Boisdeffre) : Emily
Polonaise from a Serenade (Be-
thoven): Nettie Matthews.
Rondo in A (Haydn): Chivalette
Pas des Amphores (Chaminade)
Madrilena (Wachs): Whilden Gil-
La Gazelle (Wollenhaupt) Rondo in
E (Bethoven): Elizabeth Wetherbee.
The Fountain (Arensky) By the
Sea (Arensky) Waltz, December
(Tschaikowsky) : Olive Whaley.
Drifting (Frimi): Ullaine Barnett.
Impromptu Opus 90 (Shubert)
Moment Musical (Schubert): Annie
Ballade Number Three (Chopin):
I take pleasure in announcing to
my patrons and the puglic generally
that I have now associated with me
in business Mr. Eugene A. Revels,
formerly of the Albany Art Studio of
Albany, Ga. My business has grown
to such an extent I was unable to
handle it with any degree of prompt promptness,
ness, promptness, and I feel fortunate in having
Mr. Revels with me, as I have always
considered him an artist of ability
and a fine workman. I also wish to
take this opportunity to thank all my
friends and customers for their valued
patronage in the past and trust we
may be able to merit a continuation
of the same as we expect to be better
prepared than ever to handle the in-
creasing trade. We expect to handle
everything in the protographic line,
specializing in high grade portraits,
home portraiture, views, commercial
work, enlarigng, copying and fram
ing. Don't forget to bring us your
kodak films. T. A. LAKE,
Does that Treacherous Old Scoundrel,
Dernburg, Represent Public Sen Sentiment
timent Sentiment in Deutschland?
London, June 7. Germany's in
ability to meet the financial demands
of the peace treaty and the inability
of the Allies to make her pay, are in
sisted upon by Dr. Bernhard Dern-
berg, German minister of finance, in
an interview with the Daily Mail's
Berlin correspondent. Dernburg" re reiterated
iterated reiterated his recent declaration that
Germany will not sign the terms as
WILL HOLD A POW WOW
Berne, June 7. The German na
tional assembly will meet today with
members of the government and mem members
bers members of the German peace mission for
a joint conference over the status of
the Versailles peace negotiations, the
Berlin Gazette announces.
A district meeting of the Baptist
Woman's Missionary societies was
held with the Anthony church Thurs
day, June 5th. Mrs. T. N. Stronge,
of Dunnellon, the associational super
intendent, presided and the meeting
was most helpful and delightful in
every way. A number of delegates
attended from Inverness, Dunnellon,
Ocala, Sparr and Oak-Griner Farm
churches. The good people of An
thony turned out en masse, regard
less of denominational lines and with
the Baptist pastor and his earnest
wife, Rev. and Mrs. Boatwright, did
everything for the comfort and pleas
ure of their guests. From the pret
tily decorated church to the abund
ant and delicious dinner, with its
famous Brunswick stew and refresh
ing ice tea, no detail was overlooked.
The society at Anthony is not a year
old, but led by the president and sec
retary, Mrs. R. A. Dodd and Mrs
Mishler, it not only proved itself a
most capable hostess but presented a
very creditable report of the eight
months' work. A choir of the women
and girls of the church added much to
the music for the occasion and Mrs
Reese Lindsay sang a very pretty ar
rangement of "Face to Face." Mrs
Dodd had charge of the program
which gave a place to all the princi principal
pal principal features of the W. M. U. work.
The .devotional hours were conducted
by Mrs. Boatwright, Mrs. Rorex and
Mrs. Dodd, in behalf of the Anthony
society, heartily welcomed the visi visitors,
tors, visitors, while Mrs. George Scofield from
Inverness, graciously responded. The
address of Mrs. E. Van Hoodon "The
Year's Work,? was very, fine. She
divided her subject into two parts
review and preview the past year
and its achievements, the coming year
and its possibilities and privileges.
Seldom have the people of this asso
ciation listened to a more inspiring
and practical address. Mrs. T. I.
Arnold of Jacksonville, was introduc
ed as one of Anthony's daughters and
she received quite an ovation from
her old friends and neighbors as well
as from the women of the other
churches who delight to honor her for
her work as state leader of the young
people. She made a very able plea
for the training and mobilizing of the
young women and girls, emphasizing
especially the need of interesting the
Mrs. J. T. Rawls of Dunnellon spoke
in behalf of the church building and
loan fund, and particularly of the
the association has undertaken. The
subject of stewardship and tithing
was introduced by Mrs. Strange and
was discussed by a number of mem
bers, many testifying to the bless
ings tithing brings, and the pastors
recommending it as the solution of
one of the knotty problems of the
church. Mrs. Strange stressed the
need of supporting the Baptist Wit Witness
ness Witness and the two denominational mis mission
sion mission journals, and Mrs. L. W. Duval
gave a short talk on mission study
The passing of the following reso resolutions
lutions resolutions and the benediction by Rev.
Rorex, brought to a fitting close a
day of delightful inspiration and
The ladies of this district of the
W. M. U. wish to show their appre appreciation
ciation appreciation of the W. M. S. of Anthony
for the lovely spread and the hearty
welcome extended to them; therefore
Resolved, That we extend our heart heartfelt
felt heartfelt thanks to the ladies of Anthony
and the men who so willingly assisted.
WILL CLOSE THURSDAYS
We will close' our shop on Thursday
afternoons except to sell gasoline and
oil. 5-tf Bouviers Garage.
WEDDED TO MISS
State of Tennessee Joins in Giving
Honor and Wishing Happiness
to Its Iron-Souled Son
Pall Mall, Tenn., June 7. Today is
Alvin C. York day in Fentress county,
in honor of the world war hero. Near
the York homestead people gathered
at a big picnic dinner and later wit witnessed
nessed witnessed York's marriage to Gracie
Williams, which was performed by
Governor Roberts. Prominent citizens
of Nashville, Knoxvillej Chattanooga
and other cities came for the celebra celebration.
tion. celebration. DANIELS EVADES DEBATE
Washington, June 7. Commenting
on a news dispatch saying he might
be offered the presidency of the Uni University
versity University of North Carolina at an at
tractive salary, Secretary Daniels
said no such offer had been made.
When asked his attitude in regard to
such a proposition, the secretary said
he couldn't discuss the matter fur
COMMENTS ON THE
NEW TRAFFIC ORDINANCE
Editor Star: The columns of your
paper are frequently -used for dis discussions
cussions discussions of various public matters,
and after reading the proposed new
traffic ordinance, I will ask your pei pei-mission
mission pei-mission to utilize a little space. We
have just organized a board of
trade or reorganized it, and every everybody
body everybody is trying to back it up for i
better Ocala. If the present traffic
ordinance were enforced, there would
be no need to think of a new one. A
lot of people ride 'down town to their
work, some through choice and others
of necessity. Suppose for argument's
sake that all of one side of a given
street covered by the ordinance is
lined up with cars and some one hav having
ing having a business or office on the other
side of said street comes down in his
car. He must either go around and
leave his car on the square or" else elsewhere
where elsewhere equally distant and walk back,
and who wants to leave his car a
block or two away half a day at a
time during this rainy weather and)
season of burglary ? Suppose this man
is a doctor and receives a hurry call?
Suppose on the other hand a crippled
patient comes to see him and arrives
under the. same circumstances, not to
mention bad weather? Why should a
storekeeper on the side of a street
which happens to be the parking side
under the proposed new law have the
front of his place utilized for parking
of cars used by people right then
either carrying on their own business
permanently elsewhere, or dealing
with his competitor? If all the block
on his side is parked up, is hisus hisus-tomer
tomer hisus-tomer going a block away and walk
back, or won't that customer very
probably make that purchase else
where? I believe if the public will
take time to read over this ordinance,
they will decide it will be a public
nuisance, not only to local people but
to country people coming here to
trade. Ocala is not in position mu municipally
nicipally municipally to do anything to clog the
wheels of its commerce. Our merch merch-ance
ance merch-ance and business men pay enough
taxes and contribute enough to other
calls to fully justify the city of Ocala
i i exerting itself in every way to re remove
move remove obstacles and promote success
rather than legalizing hindrances.
A Citizen Taxpayer.
AT THE BAPTIST CHURCH
There will be held a welcome serv service
ice service at the Baptist church Sunday eve evening
ning evening on behalf of Rev. C. M. Brittain,
the new pastor of the church. The
other churches of the city will partic participate
ipate participate in the service and the patsors
will have places on the program. Dr.
Brittain will preach the sermon, and
a musical program is being arranged.
The service will not be a long one,
and the congregations of the city are
urged to come out and give a welcome
to our city to our new pastor. This
custom of so welcoming an incoming
pastor is one of the beautiful features
of Ocala church life, indicating a fin
spirit of Christian co-operation and
SERVICES SUNDAY AT
GRACE EPISCOPAL CHURCn
9:45 a. m. Sunday school.
11 a. m. Holy communion and ser sermon.
mon. sermon. Subject, "The Glorifice of
8 p. m. Evening prayer and ad address.
dress. address. Owing to inclement weather the of
fering for the Episcopal endowment
fund was postponed until the coming
Should All Walk Out a Once, and
Then Perhaps They Would Get
Some of the Anarchy Out of their
Roanoke, Va., June 7. More than
five thousand machine shop employes
of the Norfolk & Western Railway
are today on a general strike in which
the trainmen and engineers are ex expected
pected expected to join before the end of the
Washington, June 7. Railroad ad administration
ministration administration officials had no official
word regarding the Norfolk & West-
tern strike, but started inquiry after
reading press dispatches.
WESTERN UNION WINNING
Atlanta, June 7. Statements as tt
the number of Western Union em employes
ployes employes actually on strike in the south southeastern
eastern southeastern state3 remained as widely
variant today as they have been since
the strike began Wednesday. Union
officials said three thousand men
were out,, while the company's latest
announcement was 2S8. Both sides
expressed determination to fight to"
the finish, the telegraphers relying
on a nation-wide strike which Presi President
dent President Konencamp announced hell call
soon. The company claims the strike
has already proved a failure and bus
iness is being handled 'normally.
STRIKE ORDER RECONSIDERED
Atlanta, June 7. Orders calling
out the union telephone operators at
Columbia and other North and South
Carolina cities today, in connection
with the strike here, have been re rescinded,
scinded, rescinded, according to Southern Or Organizer
ganizer Organizer Mann of the telegraphers'
WALKOUT NEXT WEEK
. San Francisco, June 7. A strike of
union telegraphers throughout the
Pacific states will be called June 11,
unless their demands are complied
with, according to local union officials.
Must be Filled and Filed by June 15th
Jacksonville, June 7. Blanks for
the return of I income tax on Fiduciary
Form No. 1041 have been received at
the office of Collector of Internal Rev Revenue
enue Revenue James M. Cathcart, Jacksonville.
Those who are required to fill out
these returns should. secure them at
once from the collector's office. They
must be on file in the office of the col collector
lector collector by June 15th.
Collector Cathcart has sent but this
form to those whose names were on
file in his office, but the obligation of
getting the form rests with the per person
son person required to make it out. It is,
therefore, urgent that these blank
forms be secured at once so that the
taxpayer may file the return prompt promptly
ly promptly as required by law. Full instruc instructions
tions instructions regarding the form appear on it.
Heavy penalty is imposed for failure
to file it by June 15th.
. A NEW AUTO AGENCY
Messrs. Marshall Bouvier and Le Le-roy
roy Le-roy Bridges have taken the Ocala
agency for the Moon automobiles, in including
cluding including the light SG five-passenger
car, the Victory seven-passenger and
the Moon CC, also a seven-passenger
car. These three designs will make
a splendid line-up to select from, and
the Moon being a popular car in
some sections, will no doubt also be become
come become popular here, as both these
young men are hustlers. Mr. Bridges
will attend to the outside selling end
for the firm while Mr. Bouvier will
have charge of the office and service
NOTICE, EASTERN STARS
You are cordially invited to attend
a moonlight splash party and water watermelon
melon watermelon cutting at Eastlake next Wed Wednesday
nesday Wednesday evening, June 11. Leave
Ocala about 7 p.m.
Isabelle Wesson, W. M.
We close Thursday afternoons dur during
ing during the summer months. Marion
F. W. DITTO
Local Agent for the
PRUDENTIAL INSURANCE CO.
About the new Life Policies now
being written by this grand old
F.W.DITTO. OCALA .FLA.
OCALA EVENING STAR, SATURDAY, JUNE 7, 1919
OCALA EVENING STAR
PublUbed Every Day Except Sunday by
STAR PUBLISHING COMPANY
OF OCALA, FLA.
R. II. Carroll, Prenident
P. V. LeaTfngood, Secretary-Treasurer
I. II. Benjamin, Editor
Entered at Ocala. Fla., postoffice as
Iluslaea Office Five-One
Editorial Department Two-Seven
One year, in advance .'. $6.00
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20 per cent additional. Rates .based on
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quent subsequent insertion. One change a week
allowed on readers without extra com composition
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Legal- advertisements at legal rates.
Electros must be mounted, or charge
will be made for mounting.
The legislature's sins of commis commission
sion commission are not so many, but its sins of
omission are longer than its rollcall.
Mr. Wilson says. he is perfectly sat satisfied
isfied satisfied with the peace terms. Possibly
everybody else will be ten or twenty
years from now.
And the Bryan primary law re remains
mains remains in effect. That just suits our
gov. It gives him a better chance to
beat a better man for the Senate.
Our representatives, Messrs. W. J.
Folks and Norman A. Fort, have re returned
turned returned from Tallahassee. Considering
that this was their first term, they
did very well. Uncle Billy seems to
have been the Nestor of the House,
while Mr. Fort applied his long train training
ing training as a county commissioner to
state matters, which is a very good
way to do. 1
Dr. Cox has resigned as state
health officer, but Chairman Frecker
hasn't. The House committee recom recommended
mended recommended that Frecker resign, and the
Senate committee recommended that
Cox resign. Cox is too much of a
gentleman to stay where he has any
reason to believe he isn't wanted. He
will be director of the Brooksville
district. Dr. Young will be state of
The Tallahassee correspondent of
the Tampa Times says of Representa
tive Folks: "Uncle, Billy" Folks of
Marion, has been "Samsonized," if
that be the proper word to use in the
connection. In other words he ha
had his hair cut and his beard trim
med. The beard has been with "Uncle
Billy," one of the most lovable and
most conscientious of legislators, for
45 years but he realized that modern
times are not like the olden times and
that perhaps the styles of years ago
were tiot at one with the styles of this
particular year. Representative Har Hardin
din Hardin of Santa Rosa, worked on "Uncle
Billy" with the result that the old
gentleman has had his beard Van-
dyked and his hair trimmed. He looks
like a bank president since and the
sergeant-at-arms came near refusing
him admission to the House the first
day he appeared on the 'ground think
ing he must be a rich Yankee tourist,
The Star has always been a pretty
good union paper. It has very well
understood how labor has been im imposed
posed imposed on in the past, and recognized
its right to form unions. But we do
not believe in sympathetic strikes
persecuting an entire community or
nation to carry a point for the people
engaged in one calling. And -partic
ularly we do not believe that men en
gaged in public work intelligence or
transportation have any right to
call a nationwide strike for the bene benefit
fit benefit of some of their. members. They
have no right to strike at all, until
every effort to reconcile differences
has been made. The bosses of the
telegraphers' union have made no
such attempt. If they had taken their
troubles before the arbitrating board
provided by the government the trou trouble
ble trouble could have been adjusted, but they
have not done this. They have vir
tually tried to hold up the entire na
tion, and they deserve the peniten
tiary as much as Bill Haywood or
The equal suffrage bill passed the
United States Senate Wednesday
night, and Thursday the leaders
among Florida suffragets rushed to
the legislature with the proposition
that it at once ratify the amendment,
and Gov. Catts sent a special mes message
sage message to the same effect. These suffra suffra-get
get suffra-get ladies expect to take a prominent
part in public affairs and Gov. Catts
will be a candidate for UniteJ States
senator, yet they are all deplorably
ignorant of the laws- of their state
and nation. According to the consti constitution
tution constitution of Florida no legislature can
pass on a national amendment sub submitted
mitted submitted during its term of office; ac according
cording according to the constitution of the
United States, no measure passed by
Congress is law until the president
has signed it, or it has been passed
over his veto. As the president is in
France, he hasn't signed the bill;
therefore it is no more the law of the
land than it was a year ago. If the
women ever have the vote, the courts
will be kept busy smashing the un unconstitutional
constitutional unconstitutional laws they pass.
Messrs. Ed. L. Wartmann, senior
member, and Joe Earman, chairman,
cf the board of control, and the plant
beard, spent last night in the city, on
their way to Orlando, where the
boards meet Monday. Mr. Earman
paid the Star a pleasant call. He is
by no means a stranger to Ocala, it
having been a part of his territory
when he was a traveling man. Mr.
Earman left the road some years ago.
He had foreseen the great growth of
the east coast, made wise invest investments
ments investments and found himself a rich man.
He, however, was not satisfied to rest
on his gains, but set to work to help
in the further upbuilding of his sec
tion. Among other services to his
community, he established the Palm
Beach Post, which has gained the
reputation of being one of the bright brightest
est brightest papers in the state. Anybody to
pick it up in some distant state,
would think it was published and re receiving
ceiving receiving the full support of a town of
at least forty thousand people. Mr.
Earman was appointed by Gov. Catts
on the board of control, which elected
him chairman. There was consider considerable
able considerable opposition to the appointment,
but Mr. Earman has made good, put putting
ting putting his excellent business training
at the full disposal of the board. He
is a progressive man of broad views,
bears no petty grudges and few are
so well acquainted with state affairs.
A year ago the Americans and
French and the Huns were locked in
that tremendous death grapple from
Soissons down to Chateau Thierry and
our marines were steadily boring into
the Teuton line in Belleau Wood.
(Chicago Daily News)
Ti.n noir rfroon W9V0 swpnt on acrain
with Prussian sxanaaras gieauims
To make the last ana areaa assaun
a rroinct tVlP WPATV line!
And overhead with endless roar the
hi "H. V.'r were screamine.
Their mighty earth clouds blurring
nut tho cnirps ot f sns eieammir.
And none had time to ponder then
on marenmg xo ine xvnine.
The poilu fought and fell and broke
before the endless smashing,
Where countless crosses told the
nrice that he had paid for France:
But thru his worn and- battered line
the Prussian Guard came crash
Picked infantry to drive the wedge or
craudy Uhlans dashing.
By shattered road and broken town
to lead the last advance.
Was this the end of all they dreamed?
Was this the closing story,
The kaiser's "shining sword" at last
to reap its golden store?
The highway into Paris stormed, with
every crossroad gory.
The "Marseillaise" a song of death, a
chant of vanished glory?
And then they heard the tramp of
ieet they had not heard before.
They came with even, steady swing,
1 it. n: xi i
auuve nit; rumng munuer,
A drift of khaki through the dust
voune faces all a-thrilL
And as their blazing rifles tore the
sudden lull asunder.
The dazed and startled Prussian saw
his last and greatest blunder,
As surging lines who "couldn't
ngni- came charging up the hilL
Their crosses rest in Belleau Wood,
K where summer winds are blowing,
"v Their year old graves are lichen
grown where drifting shadows
A year ago today their blood through
youthful veins was flowing,
But now in red rust on their guns,
where they are past all knowing
I hat crimson poppies bloom again
above their final sleep.
Why Pay More"
AT THE CHURCHES TOMORROW
Sunday school at 10 o'clock. Mrs.
Jennie Whitfield, superintendent.
9:45 a. m. Sunday school.
11 a. m. Preaching by pastor. j
7 p. m. B. Y. P. U.
8 p. m. Welcome service to new
pastor, other denominations partici participating.
pating. participating. Every one cordially invited to all
of these services.
9:45 a. m. Sunday school.
Try and be present.
11 a. m. Preaching by the pastor.
7 p. m. Senior Epworth League.
8 p .m. We will attend church at
the Baptist church to welcome their
8 p. m. Wednesday, prayer meet meeting.
ing. meeting. We should praise God for giving us
success in our centenary of missions
by attending church and rendering
Everybody is welcome to all our
services. Smith Hardin, Pastor.
9:45 a. m. Sunday school. L. M.
11 a. m. Public worship.
Wednesday 8 p. m., mid-week
There will be no evening service to tomorrow.
morrow. tomorrow. The congregation will par participate
ticipate participate in the welcome service for
Dr. Brittain at the Baptist church.
The pastor will preach at the
morning service on "Doing the Doc
trine," and in the afternoon will
speak at the Girls' Industrial School.
The session of the church will meet
after the close of Sunday school.
John R. Herndon, Pastor.
St. Philip's Catholic
For the summer months, divine ser
vices will be held as follows:
9 a. m. every first Sunday of the
month. 10 a. m. the other Sundays.
5 p. m., vespers every Sunday.
Sunday school 8 a. m. every first
Sunday, 9 a. m. other Sundays.
Every day service at 7 a. m.
All sincere Christians are welcome.
, Rev. D. Bottolacio.
Christian Science Society of Ocala
10 a. m. Sunday school.
11 a. m. Sunday service.
8 p. m. Wednesday. A
Reading room Commercial Bank
building, second floor, open daily ex
cept Sunday, from 3 to 5 p. m.
The Anti-Monopoly Is serving Ma
cronut Sundae now. That is away
ahead of walnut or a fruit sundae. 6t
We are showing a fine line of
Bathing Caps. See them before buy
ing. Gerig's Drug tSore. 28-tl
L. T. HZLAR
National Surety Co.
And can furnish all kinds of
bonds. This Company is ap approved
proved approved by the County Clerk
and its bonds will be accepted
AIRE YflDHJ ATT
If you are not, you are missiug one of the best things in life. Nothing in all this world can
give so much enduring pleasure as good music in the home. And nothing we know brings to
the home so much good music at so moderate a cost as the
Come to our store and let us prove that statement to you. Let us play you some of the
latest Columbia Records on the newest Grafonola models. Then let us explain to you our con convenient
venient convenient purchase plan that makes it so easy for you to have good music in your home.
We just received a large shipment of Grafono Grafono-las
las Grafono-las in all latest styles. Prices $20.00 to $250.00.
Sell (EFafiomolas dm tlie Easy Paymniemtt'Plam
Electra, June 4. Rev. Boatright
filled his regular appointment at
Electra Sunday and Sunday night
All enjoyed his sermons.
The friends of Mr. and Mrs. John
Martin regret to learn of the learn of
the accident to their little boy, who
I- j . rmrgnTMTJTTiTTTmTTHPr .1 11 " 1 J -1 ' 1 1 "' ' "
. .'-'' -4r"r"'''-'"T""'-"' i-u'!l "l-ij1 uTr m o xj" u 'V t-m' .u w-
TT T Tv AT TCP TT
LLJ IWI I. 1 nfr).l 1
Columbia records can be played on any Phono Phonograph.
graph. Phonograph. Our record stock is complete.
CALL AND HEAR THEM-
IS GOOD HERE IF IT IS
To Victory Loan Subscribers
We are ready to deliver Victory
Bonds subscribed through this bank.
Also call attention to those buying
on installment plan, that the "next in installment
stallment installment is due on June 15th.
Miss Mary Lightfoot has gone to
Fort Pierce to visit relatives,
had his toe badly burned, and hope
for his speedy recovery.
Mrs. J. R. Durrance and children
have returned home after spending
several weeks with Mrs. Durrance's
Mr. Andrew Holton and Mr. Alva
in 23 hours 45 minutes
Average 24.23 miles
per gallon of gasoline,
only 3 quarts of oiL
An Owner Test
The Kind That Counts
A recent demonstration of Model 90 power, endurance
and dependability was an impromptu round trip between
Oakland and Los Angeles a most severe test, over mountian
roads, through a blinding storm, with mud hub deep in
places. The Model 90 never faltered, never failed!
Let us show you a duplicate ofthe car that made this
B. F. Condon
Barber made a business trip to Ocala
We are having some heavy rains
and everybody is busy with their
The Anti-Monopoly is serving Ma Ma-cionut
cionut Ma-cionut Sundae now. That is away
ahead of walnut or a fruit sundae., Ct
1 9 P
Why Pay More"
OCALA EVENING STAR, SATURDAY, JUNE 7, 1919
VIGTOPaV UPEEIIV L0&-ETI30GIDS
Ordered thru this bank have been received and
are ready for delivery. We will be glad to
have subscribers call for them promptly.
If you have any society items,
please phone One-Two-One (121).
D. M. Barco of Cotton Plant and
grandson Edwin Veal, were business
callers in the city today.
Mr. J. L. Beck, Beecher and Miss
Fae Beck passed thru town this
morning en route to a picnic over the
Until Saturday Night June 7th.
Peanut Butter (Reddick) eight pound QQ
Peanut Butter (Reddick) in bulk, per QA
pound . Oil
Baker's Cocoa, half pound.
Baker's Cocoa, two half-pound MIZ
packages ; Jte)
Mason Fruit Jars, quarts, per Qfi
dozen .. tfO
Mason Fruit Jars, pints, per gg
Mason Fruit Jars, half -gallon, g AO
per dozen JLwmmCj
One pound box Kingan's Sliced
Bacon .. .. 30
A number of other items are also on the
Special List. Come and See the Prices
Offered. It will Save You Money.
Corner Orange Avenue arid 8th Street
ila r Florida
COWER S GARAGE
Our facilities for repairing all
' makes of automobiles are complete.
Whether your car is in need of a gen general
eral general overhauling or only minor re repairing
pairing repairing we can do it at a very reason reasonable
able reasonable pricei ,and we guarantee satis satisfaction
faction satisfaction in every instance. We thor thoroughly
oughly thoroughly wash up your car 'free after
making repairs. .
Ft. King Ave. and S. Magnolia St.
Phone 117, Ocala, Fla.
- 11 t
Mow Is The lime To
e!p Us Give You Good Service
We need your help during this hot weather. Everybody is calling
for prompt ervice everybody needs OUR ICE.
Do your share be sure that the ice man is not delayed at your
home- have the ice money or the coupon ready when he comes
make it as easy for us to serve your neighbor as you want us to
We know you will help us thank you.
Oeafla Ice Packing Co
We wish to announce that Hood,
Fislc and Swinhart Tires have been re reduced
duced reduced in price approximately
M!MB "THE' TIRE -.MAN"
The "EVERSHARP" percil is al always
ways always sharp never sharpented. Noth Nothing
ing Nothing could please any writer more. Sold
by the COURT PHARMACY. 2-Ct
Among those who were in town to
attend Miss Wartmann's musical were
Mrs. Beck and Miss Mabel Beck of
Miss Mary Harris of Fayetteville,
N. C, returned to her home today,
after a very pleasant visit with Mrs.
Dr. Watt's office is now in the Hol Holder
der Holder block. Office phone 510; residence
phone 503. 2-10t
Mrs. George MacKay came in from
the lake yesterday to be present at
the piano recital of Miss Wartmann's
pupils. Miss Annie MacKay was one
of those who played so well last night.
We close Thursday afternoons dur during
ing during the summer months. Marion
Mrs. Ford Rogers left yesterday
after a winter spent in Ocala. Mrs.
Rogers goes to Georgia for a visit and
then to Washington, to spend the
month of July, and then to her sum summer
mer summer home at LaPlatte, Mian.
Just in, Lord Baltimore Paper in all
colors, 60 cents the box at Gerig's
Drug Store. 28-tf
The Methodist sewing circle will be
entertained by Mrs. George Martin
Tuesday afternoon at 3 o'clock. A
called meeting of the missionary so society
ciety society will be held in connection with
the sewing society. All officers are
requested to be present with reports.
Mrs. Fanny Anthony had the pleas pleasure
ure pleasure of a short visit from her son, Mr.
Frank Anthony for a few days this
week. Mr. Anthony stopped here en
route from Sarasota, where he has
been located since leaving Ocala, for
Norfolk, Va., where he has accepted
a fine position with a shoe store.-
Let me install a Delco System at
your country home. L. A. Gabel,
dealer, Ocala, Fla. 27-6t
Mrs. Perry Anthony left Thursday
morning for a ten days' visit with her
father and newly married sister, at
Bunnell and Seville. ,Mrs. Anthony's
sister is well remembered as Miss
Alma Sykes, in Ocala, where she at attended
tended attended school. She is now living in
Seville, where she married a well to
do farmer of that place. Mrs. An Anthony
thony Anthony and infant son were accom accompanied
panied accompanied by Mr. Anthony as far as Pa-latka.
. Try SKID-DO-SKEETER once. It
runs them celan out of the house. Sold
cnly by the Anti-Monopoly Drug
Stone. Phone 123.. 28-6t
Last evening at the home of Mr.
and Mrs. Christian Ax, Miss Adela
Ax' entertained a few of her friends
at a very delightful dancing party,
honoring Miss Blair Woodrow, who is
visiting her. The evening was spent
most pleasantly in dancing. During
the intermission light refreshments
of ice cream and cake were served by
the hostess. Those who spent the
evening with Miss Ax were Misses
Caroline Harriss, Mabel MefTert, Eliz Elizabeth
abeth Elizabeth Davis, Sara Pearl Martin,
Eloise Henry and Messrs. Leslie and
Edward Anderson, Albert Harriss,
Frank Butler, Carlisle Izlar, Wellie
and Roscoe Meffert, Joe Borden,
Welsh and Richard Dewey and Capt.
J. D. Brown.
No appetite? Then take a bottle of
PEPTONA. Only one dollar at Gerig's
Drug Store. 28-tf
Owing to the fault of its supply
house or the express company, the
Temple has been in a peck of trouble
for ,the last few days. It had Ger Ger-aldine
aldine Ger-aldine Farrar in "The Hell Cat" billed
for Thursday night, but it did not
arrive, and another picture, a very
good one, but one that had been shown
here before, had to be put in its place.
It was billed again for last night, and
again failed to arrive, but was replac
ed by Theda Bara in "Under the
Yoke fully as good a picture. "The
Hell Cat" arrived this morning and
will be shown tonight. Both the
Temple and the Star have been roast roasted
ed roasted by people for erroneous announce announcements,
ments, announcements, but they should remember that
the films, as a general thing, do not
come in until about 4 p. m., at which
time the Star has gone to press.
Whenever Mr. Bennett finds out thai
a picture has been lost or sent else elsewhere,
where, elsewhere, he hustles to the Star with a
notice to that effect, but there is gen generally
erally generally a mighty narrow space between
the arrival of the train and the Star's
W. K. Lane, M. D., Physician and
Surgeon, specialist Eye, Ear, Nose and
Throat. Law Library Building, Ocala,
TC2E ALA IKIAYBOIAL BM11
RESOURCES OVER ONE SLUOFJ DOLLARS
Si r ItW,. ft. :
I Atlantic SeJaiU hotel
v va i l i T-
vi mm m mm m m ii m
V" I I i w lk V ( J I w M lit
W. DL ADAMS, Proprietcr
Seventeen miles from Jacksonville on the ocean beach. Surf bathing, golf, tennis, automobiling on the
beach. Fishing from the ocean pier or from the jetties. Sea foods, excellent meals. A fine bunch of riding
ponies in charge of a competent riding master. Dancing. An ideal place to spend the spring and summer
months. Write us for rates,' reservations, booklet, etc
CARD OF TOANKS
We wish to thank the many friends
for their many acts of kindness and
thoughtfulness and for the beautiful
flowers that were sent us in our re recent
cent recent distress, which helped so much to
lighten our heavy hearts.
Mrs. Marvin Carlton.
R. A. Carlton and Family.
We close Thursday afternoons dur during
ing during the summer months. Marion
FUNERAL DIRECTORS andjEETlB ALGIERS
No charge for delivery of caskets anywhere day or night.
WILBUR SMITH, SAM R. PYLES JR-,
Office Phono 10 Night Phones 225 or 423
We have purchased the Grocery Store of T.
Monsour on South Main Street opposite the
Harrington Hall Hotel and, will continue to
carry a complete line of Staple and Fancy
Groceries, also all kinds of Fruit and vege vegetables
tables vegetables in season. We solicit a continuance
of the trade of the patrons of this establish-
ment in particular and the public in general.
Opposite MarFiiigitoit Hall
OCALA EVENING STAR, SATURDAY, JUNE 7, 1919
WANTED, LOST, FOUND, FOR
SALE, FOR RENT AND SIM SIMILAR
ILAR SIMILAR LOCAL NEEDS
Mrs. Charles Mathews and Mrs.
George Yancey of Candler spent the
day in Ocala today.
Eastman Kodaks and Films to be
had in Ocala only at Gerig's Drug
at the lowest price
The way to insure this
is for every good Ameri American
can American to be as thrifty as pos possible.
sible. possible. Labor and raw ma materials
terials materials should be devoted
to useful, necessary arti articles:
cles: articles: Buy only what you
need; get full value for
everything you by. Invest
carefully. Small sums put
into Thrift or Government
Savings Stamps help to se secure
cure secure peace for the Nation
and to secure future for
Munroe & Chambliss
Ocala - Florida
LOST Leather strap and holder for
a lady's wrist watch, between Gerig's
drugstore and postoffice, Friday after afternoon.
noon. afternoon. Finder will please return to
Star office. 7-3t
WANTED Lady wanted to work in
restaurant. Apply to American Cafe
this afternoon. 7-lt
SAN TOX VELVET LOTION is
not sticky, will rub in dry. Particular Particularly
ly Particularly beneficial for sunburn. Sold by the
COURT PHARMACY. 2-6t
FOR RENT Spend the hot summer
months on a beautiful lake in an or
ange grove. Completely furnished cot
tages located on an elevation over
looking Lake Weir; boating, fishing,
bathing of the best fine breeze;
rates moderate. J. H. Jacoby, Weirs
dale, Fla. 6-6t
Mr. and Mrs. W. J. Frink, who
have been making their home at Bar-
ow, have moved to Lake Wales.
ANTICOR the perfect safety CORN
RAZOR, sold by the Court Pharmacy.
Mr. and Mrs. T. T. Munroe left to
day for St. Augustine. Mr. Munroe
will be gone about a week, while Mrs.
Munroe expects to stay a month.
Bell peppers 20 and 30 cents a doz
en at W. A. Stroud's. 5-3t
LOST Three foot bamboo fishing
rod, somewhere on the streets today.
Return to Star office and get reward.
WANTED Room in refined private
home where there are young people.
Address, Box 342, Harrington Hall
FOR SALE Four room cottage.
Modern improvements. Located at 18
Hazel street. Apply to Mrs. E. C.
Dorsey, next door. 3-6t
FOR SALE Cedar posts, seven feet
long. Apply to J. J. Reaves, North
JUST RECEIVED A lot of" Patent
Castings that fit all makes of Cooking
Stoves. Send in your order now as I
have a limited amount. Acme Stove
Hospital, 32$ North Magnolia St. 29tf
WANTED Your repair work on
guns, locks, lawn mowers, etc., at
301 S. Main St. Also buy and sell sec
ond hand furniture at 307 S. Main St.
J. W. Hunter, the Locksmith. 13-tf
Use the Star want ads for results,
.SILVER- SPRMGS-OCALA BUS SERVICE
Comfortable; Bus Will Until Further Notice
Run Between Ocala and Silver Springs on
Sundays and Thursdays on the I olio wing
Schedule, Leaving Ocala from Court House.
Lv. Ocala Lv. Silver Spgs.
1:30 P. M.. ...... 1. . 2:00 P. M.
3:30 P. M... 4:00 P. M.
5:30 P. M.. ........... 7:00 P. M.
7:30 P. M.. 8:00 P. M.
9:30 P. M..J .10:00 P. M.
Lv. Ocala Lv. Silver Spgs
9:00 A. M.. 2:00 P. M.
1:30 P. M.... 4:00 P. L
3:30 P. M.. 7:00 P. M.
5:30 P. M 8:00 P. M.
9:30 P. M.. .'. 10:00 P. M.
IM CsFUiIcliasl PFoprtettor
Every Woman Owes It To Herself
To Look Her Best
We sell everything for the Teeth, everything for the Hair, every everything
thing everything for the Hands and Nails everything for every toilet purpose.
Complexion Creams, Massage Creams, Etc
We Sell All Kinds of Good Cold Creams,
Nowadays appearance does not depend upon dangerous cosmet cosmetics,
ics, cosmetics, but rather upon the sensible use of reliable complexion helps.
. jS--i Al V
ill PHONE 74
V LEORl AMD, CROSSET '& RILEY a
Mr. Malcolm Williams, formerly A.
C. L. ticket agent here, now living in
Gainesville, was in' Ocala today,
greeting his friends between trains.
"EVERSHARP," THE PERFECT
POINTED PENCIL. Sold by THE
COURT PHARMACY. 2-6t
(IDCAJUt AUTO I OMQE C
Successor to Gates Garage
W e have on hand one new
and one new
(DLID)M)LILE EIGHT, 7 Passenger
Let us demonstrate now, as prompt deliv
eries are hard to make.
Mr. and Mrs. O. E. Cox and family
accompanied by Miss Marian Dewey,
went to Orlando last night to spend
Saturday and Sunday.
Mr. H. W. Tucker showed us this
morning two fine, forty-pound melons,
just picked from his vines. He has
shipped three carloads this week and
expects to ship as many next week.
Another shipment of the famous
Alma Zada Face Powre in 'at Gerig's
Drug Store. 28-tf
Mr. Chris Simmons of North Ocala,
has just returned from Mundango Isl
and, near Boca Grande, where Jie ac accompanied
companied accompanied Mrs. Simmons and chilT
ren, who are visiting Mrs. Simmons'
We close Thursday afternoons dur
ing the summer months. Marion
Mr. and Mrs. W. L. Bryant have as
their guests, Mr. Bryant's son, Mr.
and Mrs. Fiske Bryant and Mr. and
Mrs. Leak and Mr. Kermit Leak, all
of Bourbon, Mo. The party expects to
bo in Ocala about two weeks.
Fancy Peaches 50 cents per basket
at W. A. Stroud's. 5-3t
Mr. H. J. Borland and Mr. Fred
erick Hocker left last night for Day Day-tona
tona Day-tona Beach, where, Mrs. Borland and
son, James and Mrs. Hocker and son,
Clifton, have been spending the week.
The whole party expect to return
home tomorrow evening.
Tomatoes 9 cents a pound at W. A.
Arrival and Departure of passenger
trains at OCALA UNION STATION.
The following schedule figures pub published
lished published as information and not guar guaranteed.
anteed. guaranteed. (Eastern Standard Time)
SEABOARD AIR LINE RAILROAD
2:50 am. J'cIuonvllle-NewYork 2:60 am.
1:56 pm. Jacksonville 3:06 pm.
4:07 pm. Jacksonville 5:10 p,m
S Tamp a )
Manatee v 2:50 am.
St. Petersburg )
2:26 pm. Tampa-Manatee 1:41pm. J
s:io pm. Tampa-Bt. peters tmrg :ot pm.
ATLANTIC COAST LINE RAILROAD
2:12 pm J'cksonvllle-New York 2:15 am.
1:45 pm. J'ksonville-G'lnesvllle 3:35 pm.
6:42 am. J'ksonvllle-Q'nesvllle 10:13 pm.
8:15 am. St. Pet'abrg-Lakeland 2:12 aiu.
3:35 pm St. Pet'sburgr-Lakeland 1:25 pm
7:10 am. Dunnellon-Wlloox
7.40 am. "Du'nellon-Lkeland 11:03 pm
5:25 pm. Homosassa' 1:35 pm.
10:13 pm. Leesbur? 6:42 am.
4:45 pm. Gainesville 11:50 am
Monday, Wednesday, Friday.
TuMdiy, Thursday. Saturday.
Mrs. George A. Douglas and two
daughters, Misses Gussie and Ruby
Douglas and Miss Elaine Desjardines
of Arch Creek, arrived in Ocala last
night for a week's visit with Mrs.
Dauglas' sister, Mrs. A. A. Winer and
family and brother, Mr. S. M. Lum Lum-rr.us
rr.us Lum-rr.us and family.
Light Buick Six, big bargain, per
fect condition. R. R. Carroll. 31-4t
Mr. and, Mrs. Herlong of Micanopy,
accompanied by Mr. and Mrs. Willard
Blood, returned home from a delight delightful
ful delightful trip to St. Augustine last night.
Mr. Herlong and Mr. Blood went es especially
pecially especially to attend the Florida Farm Farmers
ers Farmers Congress, which convened in that
city. Mr. and Mrs. Herlong are the
guests today of Mr. and Mrs. Blood.
POST FOR OCALA
Lieut.-Col. Townes of the regular
army, who has been here to establish
a recruiting station, has returned to
Jacksonville, leaving in charge Cor Corporal
poral Corporal J. G. O'Brien, one of the young
men whom the last two years has
made a veteran. Corporal O'Brien
has his office at Room 301 Federal
building. He will report directly to
Lieut.-Col. Buttgenbach with head headquarters
quarters headquarters in Jacksonville and in
charge of the recruiting service iov
thi spait of the state. The army at
once wants fifty thousand men for
service abroad, giving that many ot
our young men a fine chance to see
foreign countries. It will also look
after the interests of discharged or
crippled soldiers, and all of those in
Marion county who want advice
should at once see Corporal O'Brien.
OCALA LODGE NO. 286. R P. O. E.
Ocala Lodge No. 286, Benevolent
and Protective Order of Elks, xnets
thes second and fourth Tuesday eve evenings
nings evenings in each months Visiting breth brethren
ren brethren always welcome. Lodge rooms
upstairs over Troxler's and The Book
Shop, 113 Main street.
J. H. Spencer, E. R.
E. J. Crook, Secretary.
KNIGHTS OF PYTHIAS
Ocala Lodge No. 19. Conventions
held every Monday evening at 8
at the Castle Hall, over the G. C
Greene Co. drugstore. A cordial wel
come to visiting brothers.
W. W. Stripling, C. C.
Chax. K. Sage, K. of R. & S.
Advertise in the Weekly Star.
Advertise in the Star for results.
Says Watoga Lady, "As To Una!
Cardni Has Done For He, So
As To Help Others."
Watoga,W. Va. Mrs. S. W. GladweO,
of this town, says: "When about 15 years
of age, I suffered greatly . Sometimes
would go a month or two, and I had
terrible headache, backache, and bearing bearing-down
down bearing-down pains, and 'would just drag and
had no appetite. Then ... it would last
. . two weeks, and was so weakening,
and my health was awfuL
My mother bought me a bottle of
Cardui, and I began to improve after
taking the first bottle, so kept it up till I
took three ... I gained, and was well
and strong, and I owe it all to Cardui.
I am married now and have 3 children
. . Have never had to have a doctor for
female trouble, and just resort to Cardui
if I need a tonic. I am glad to testify to
what it has done for me, so as to help
If you are nervous or weak, have head headaches,
aches, headaches, backaches, or any of the other
ailments so common to women, why not
give Cardui a trial? Recommended by
many physicians. In use over 40 years.
Begin taking Cardui today. It may
be the very medicine you need.
drugs is the
x Opto metrist's
4& SE-a specialty.
IcIvcf & MacKay
UNDERTAKERS and E LIB ALII ERS
PHONES 47. 104. S8S
DR. G. A. H. EDMISTON
Veterinary Physician and Surgeon
Residence Phone 501. Office Phone 123
Careful Estimates made on all Con Contract
tract Contract work. Gives More and Better
Work for the Honey than any other
contractor in th city.
FIVE DOLLARS REWARD
The Star will pay five dollars for
evidence sufficient to warrant the ar
rest of any person who takes a copy
of the Evening Star from the prem premises
ises premises of any of our subscribers with
out the owner's consent.
WASH YOUR AUTOMOBILE
Small Cars, up to live passenger, Wash Washed
ed Washed and Polished '...1... S1.00
Large Cars Washed and Polished 1.50
B. F. CONDON
Next to the Fire Station
xh ujuve:r:sj car
The Ford Coupe, with its permanent
top, big sliding windows, generous
seating capacity, splendid upholster upholster-irjg,
irjg, upholster-irjg, is surely theMdeal, as well as the
most practical and profitable, motor
car for traveling salesmen, physicians,
stockmen, etc. It means quick trans transportation
portation transportation without fatigue. It means
comfortable transportation regardless
of weather conditions. It means good,
long service at the minimum of ex ex-pence.
pence. ex-pence. Wise to give us your order
now.- Price f. o. b. Detroit, $650.
Ocala - Florida
I Aiimtiwmcemeimll I
I have sold my business known as
Gates Garaga to Mr. H. C. Jones ci tins
city. All bills doe me are to be paid to
me. All bills I owe I will personally pay.
I inrther wish to thank my triends and
patrons lor their most generous patron patronage
age patronage aud solicit same for the new lirnu
A. G. Gates
TYPEWRITERS and REP AIMS
All makes of Typewriters Soid, Bought,
Rented, Exchange and Rebuilt. Specialists
in Rebuilding. Write or Phone.
Orlando Typewriter and Supply Company
22S S. Orange Atc Orlando, Florida.
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mods:genre authority marcgt newspaper
mods:identifier type OCLC 11319113
LCCN sn 84027621
mods:languageTerm text English
code iso639-2b eng
mods:physicalLocation University of Florida
mods:note dates or sequential designation Began in 1895; ceased in 1943.
Description based on: Vol. 1, no. 5 (June 24, 1895).
funding Funded by NEH in support of the National Digital Newspaper Project (NDNP), NEH Award Number: Project #00110855
mods:publisher Porter & Harding
mods:placeTerm marccountry flu
mods:dateIssued June 07, 1919
marc point start 1895
mods:frequency Daily (except Sunday)
mods:recordIdentifier source UF00075908_05280
mods:recordOrigin Imported from (OCLC)11319113
mods:recordContentSource University of Florida
mods:extent v. : ; 61 cm.
mods:title Ocala weekly star
mods:subject SUBJ651_1 lcsh
mods:geographic Ocala (Fla.)
Marion County (Fla.)
mods:country United States
Ocala evening star
Ocala Evening Star
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2 6 June
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