The Ocala evening star

MISSING IMAGE

Material Information

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

Subjects

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

Notes

Dates or Sequential Designation:
Began in 1895; ceased in 1943.
General Note:
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

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:
UF00075908:05283

Related Items

Related Items:
Ocala weekly star


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Full Text
FTT
1
I
Weather Forecast: Partly cloudy,
probably local showers tonight and
Thursday.
OGALA, FLORIDA, WEDNESDAY, JUNE 11, 1919.
VOL. 26, NO. 141
LOCATING THE LEAK
OF LITTLE EFFECT
KEEPS ITS COUNSEL REQUEST REFUSED
DEEPEST DESPAIR
ARE Of! THE OCEAEI

EVENING

A TTft

I

American Senate Careful t of Every Everybody's
body's Everybody's Behavior Except
Its Own

(Associated Press)
Washington, June 11. Elihu Root,
former secretary of state, apeparing
today at his own suggestion before
the Senate foreign relations commit committee
tee committee investigating how copies of the
German peace treaty got into the
hands of persons in New York, tes testified,
tified, testified, that for several weeks he had
had a copy of the treaty, which was
given him by Henry P. Davidson of
the Morgan banking house and chair chairman
man chairman of the International Red Cross
League. Senator Lodge said a copy
of the treaty had ben shown him by
Root. v
Davidson followed Root on the
stand. He said that only Root had
read the copy of the treaty he had.
J. P. Morgan testified he had not seen
the treaty and Frank A. Vanderlip,
former president of the National City
Bank of New York, testified he also
had not seen it.
A SUSPECT ARRESTED
Marshal Thomas yesterday arrest arrested
ed arrested James Rice, a colored man, suspect suspected
ed suspected of being the slayer of Joe Loy, the
Chinaman, about, twebe days ago.
Rice works for Minshall the plum plumber,
ber, plumber, whose shop is next to the China
man's laundry. On the morning after
the murder, Mr. M. M. Little, who
discovered the Chinaman's body
found Rice, who had swept out his
employer's place of business, sweep sweep-ing
ing sweep-ing off the sidewalk, apparently un unconscious
conscious unconscious that the body of the mur murdered
dered murdered man was lying about twenty
feet from him.
The morning the murder was dis discovered
covered discovered a negro went into the store
of L. B. Smith, colored, corner Pine
and Broadway, and bought some
clothing, paying for it in one $5 and
four $1 bills, which were much stain stained.
ed. stained. The clerk noticed the condition
of the money, but did not know what
caused it. She also noticed the cus customer,
tomer, customer, who was unknown to her. Her
employer, that night, checking up,
found the money and- inquired about
it. Hearing the clerk's story, he in in-foimed
foimed in-foimed the marshal, who secured a
description of the man and started on
a search for him. Smith also inform informed
ed informed the sheriff, who took possession of
the money and ? held it as evidence.
The sheriff, his deputies and the police
have been looking for the criminal
ever since, being somewhat hampered
by the fact that the suspect never
went near Smith's store. Yesterday,
however, the marshal arrested him,
took him before Smith's clerk, who
identified him, and then turned him
over to the sheriff.
Rice bears a good reputation as a
steady and industrious man. He was
only recently honorably discharged
from the army. Before enlisting, he
worked for four years for Mr. H. W.
Tucker, who gives him a good charac charac-,
, charac-, ter, and who is very reluctant to be
lieve he committed the crime. The
evidence against him is strong, how
ever, and the officers believe he is
guilty. ;
NOTICE
All Odd Fellows, Rebekahs, Knights
of Pythias, Woodmen of the World
and members of the Woodmen Circle
are urgently requested to attend the
union memorial services at the Meth Methodist
odist Methodist church Sunday afternoon at 4
o'clock, June 15th. All members are
requested to meet at the Pythian and
Woodmen hall over G. C. Greene's
drugstore at 3:30 p. m. and go in a
body to the church. Let every mem
ber be on time. The public is cordial
ly invited to attend; this service.
W. L. Colbert,
For the Committee.
MIRIAM REBEKAH LODGE NO. 15
' Miriam Rebekah Lodge No. 15
meets the first and third Monday eve evenings
nings evenings in each month in the Odd Fel
lows' hall at 8 o'clock.
Mrs. W. T. Whitley, N. G.
Eloise Bouvier. Secretary.
Go to the filling station for your
gasoline and see what you get.
G-10-tf AUTO SALES CO.
We are showing a fine line of
Bathing Caps. See them before buy
ing. Gerig's Drug tSore. 28-tf
Go to the filling station for your
gasoline and see what you get.
C-10-tf AUTO SALES CO.
Just in, Lord Baltimore Paper in all
colors, 60 cents the box at Gerig's
Drug Store. ,28-tf
We close Thursday afternoons dur
ing the summer months. Marion
Hardware Co.
Go to the filling station for your
gasoline and see what you get
C-10-tf AUTO SALES CO.

Far, No Great Impression Has
Been Made by the Telegra Telegraphers'
phers' Telegraphers' Strike
(Associated Press)
Chicago, June 11. A nation-wide
strike of union commercial telegraph telegraphers
ers telegraphers became effective at eight o'clock
this morning, eastern time. The com companies
panies companies against which the strike was
called include the Western Union, the
Postal, the American Telephone and
Telegraph Company and a number
o! smaller telegraph companies in
various parts of the country.
Union officials estimated that more
than 60,000 operators would leave
their keys during the day and that
June 16th more than 100,000 electric electrical
al electrical workers would join the strike. Of Officials
ficials Officials of the telegraph companies as asserted
serted asserted that no such number of em employees
ployees employees are involved.
Issues in the strike include the
right to organize and bargain collec collectively,
tively, collectively, wages and working conditions.
FAILED IN NEW "YORK
New York, June 11. Reports from
air divisions of the Western Union
throughout the United States showed
a full force of operators on duty two
hours after the union strike order had
gone into effect, Newcomb Carlton,
president of the company, announced
today.
CONFLICTING CLAIMS
Chicago, June 11. Confliction of
the claims of union leaders and offic officials
ials officials of the commercial telegraph com companies
panies companies made uncertain at noon the ex extent
tent extent of the nation-wide strike of tele telegraph
graph telegraph operators, but representatives
of the workers maintained the num number
ber number of strikers would reach 60,000 by
night fall.
SHALL THE FAIR
BE A COUNTY AFFAIR
The board of commissioners is in
session today, considering the mat matter
ter matter of ordering an election to decide
whether the county shall buy the fair
or not. They are trying to obtain a
consensus oi opinion on the subject.
A good many people the Star has
! spoken to are in favor of the propo
sition and some are against it, so per perhaps
haps perhaps the commissioners had better
order an election.
OCALA AUTO & GARAGE CO.
One of the largest dealers that has
been consummated in the city during
the past few days was the purchase
of the largest garage in the city, that
of Mr. A. G. Gates, by Mr. H. C.
Jones, Mr. Jesse Lanier and Mr. Cleve
Williams.
The new firm took the etnire busi
ness of Mr. Gates, with the exception
of the Gulf Refining company agency,
which he retained and will operate.
The new firm has the Oldsmobile
agency, has some of those handsome
and popular eight-cylinder cars in
stock and will push their sale.
Mr. Jones is one of Ocala's most
successful business men, has always
made a success of his undertakings
and has been on the lookout for some
time for a good opening and the au automobile
tomobile automobile business looked good to him
and he has gone into it with his cap capital,
ital, capital, talent and energies.
His two young partners, Messrs.
Lanier and Williams, are among this
among the best mechanics in this
part of the state. They will be in
charge of the mechanical department
and will make a working team that it
will be hard to beat.
The stand of the company is one
of the best, located on the Dixie
highway, where the auto tourist will
have to pass in his trip through the
city. It is the largest garage in
town, none are better located or ar arranged
ranged arranged and besides plenty of room to
work in, there is storage room for
more than fifty cars and this item
alone is a profitable one.
The Ocala Auto & Garage -Company
will be incorporated at once for
$20,000 and additional improvements
will be made as fast as they can be
put in. The firm is working daily un until
til until midnight or after and is already
looking for several more expect me mechanics.
chanics. mechanics. A full line of accessories is carried
and a customer can get anything that
he may need for his car. This paper
sees a bright future ahead of the new
firm and 'wants to see it build up a
great business.
Tomatoes 9 cents a pound. Less by
the basket at W. A. Stroud's. 11-tf
We close Thursday afternoons' dur during
ing during the summer months. Marion
Hardware Co. V
Go to the filling station for your
gasoline and see what you get.
6-10-tf AUTO SALES CO.
Eastman Kodaks and Films to be
had in Ocala only at Gerig's Drug
Store. 28-tf

So

No Information of Final Action of
Peace Conference Given Out
by the Ruling Body

(Associated Press)
Paris, June 11. There is some dis discussion
cussion discussion in general conference circles
whether a plenary session will be call called
ed called to consider the reply to the Ger German
man German counter proposals or whether the
council of four will send it directly to
Versailles without reference to other
nations. No indications of the proce procedure
dure procedure has been permitted to come from
the council.
LITTLE ALTERATION
Paris, June 11. (By the Associated
Press.) An official announcement
made after the meeting of the council
of four yesterday stated it was hoped
a comparatively early decision would
be reached on the reply to Germany.
In French circles it was stated tho
treaty, as again submitted ;to the
Germans, will be much less altered
than generally supposed.
CATTS HAS VETOED
ANOTHER GOOD BILL
Tallahassee, June 10. Governor
Catts today vetoed one of the mosv
important acts passed by the 1919
session of the legislature, that vesting
title in tidewater lands to the owners
of abutting property.
The act is known as "Senate Bill
No. 499, an act granting and confirm confirming
ing confirming rights to submerged and filled in
lands." Tampa Tribune.
OPPORTUNITIES IN
THE AIR SERVICE
The air service is in need of fifteen
thousand men in its .various branches,
and many inducements are offered
men to enlist.
Application should be made to your
nearest recruiting office. The age
limit is between eighteen and forty.
The enlistment is made through the
infantry arm of the service, which is
purely a paper transaction and neces
sary to comply with existing laws.
You will be immediately transferred
to the air service and assigned to duty
at one of the various posts through
out the country.
An officer who has for 21 months
been stationed at the schools of aero aeronautics,
nautics, aeronautics, the U. S. Army flying school
at Souther Field, Americus, Ga., and
U. S. army balloon school at Fort
Omaha, Neb., says:
"Every enlisted man is an anxious
that the airplanes arid the balloons
start off in perfect order as the pilots
having them in charge, and some en
listed men are receiving flying and
balloon instruction and often accom accompany
pany accompany the pilots on extended cross
country flying.
"All the men are preparing them
selves to be important factors in the
great air service to be inaugurated
and realize considerable time must be
given to perfect themselves in what whatever
ever whatever part they choose to take, and
those who wish to be foremost in
aviation should take advantage im immediately
mediately immediately of the government's offer
and enlist.
"The extent of the air service is un unlimited,
limited, unlimited, and I anticipate that before
the close of 1920 it will be in full
operation for commercial purposes
throughout the North American con continent
tinent continent and to countries over the seas."
In the air service the man is paid
for holidays, there is no time lost on
account of change in position. He has
in time of peace liberal allowances of
furloughs, free medical attendance,
excellent chances to travel, free
amusements, athletic training, com commissary
missary commissary privileges to married men,
free clothes, free board and lodging
and four per cent interest on all de deposits
posits deposits made with the government.
The following are the rates of pay,
per month: Privates, $30; privates,
first class, $33; corporal, $36; ser sergeant,
geant, sergeant, $44; sergeant, first class, $51;
sergeant, aviation mechanician, $66;
sergeant, first class, aviation mecha mechanician,
nician, mechanician, $73.50; master signal electric electrician,
ian, electrician, $81; master signal electrician,
aviation mechanician, $121.50.
The number of non-commissioned
grades available in a squadron of one
hundred and fifty men in the air ser service
vice service (which shows the chances of pro promotion)
motion) promotion) are as follows:
Four master signal electricians, 29
sergeants, first class; 33 sergeants;
48 corporals; 12 privates, first class.
The positions of sergeant aviation
mechanician, master signal electric electricians
ians electricians are ratings and draw the month monthly
ly monthly pay noted. There are also two rat ratings
ings ratings not included in the above that
of chauffeur, pay $44 and chauffeur
first class, pay $51.
The following types of tradesmen
are required: Radio mechanical work,
wireless telegraph and telephone,
radio electricians, airplane mechanics,
aero motor mechanics, propeller mak
ers, fabric workers, magneto repaii
ment, instrument repairment, carpen
ters and cabinet makers, machinists

Civilized Nations Will Give the nuns
No More Power Over
Savages

(Associated Press)
Paris, June 11. The reply to the
German counter proposals agreed
upon by the peace conference refuses
the German request for a mandate for
the former German colonies,, it was
learned today.
IT MAY WORK EASIER
Paris, June 11 (By the Associated
Press.) The reply to the reparations
portion portion of the peace treaty
does not fix the total sum the Ger Germans
mans Germans must pay. The text of the
treaty itself has not been changed,
but the reply contains assurances to
Germany regarding the method of
reparations process, explaining it is a
workable agreement.
YOUNG DOESN'T WANT IT
Plant City, June 10. Dr. C. T.
Young. of this city, has wired Gover Governor
nor Governor Catts his declination of the post
of state health officer which was offer offered
ed offered to him by the governor. In his
telegram he stated that he had decid decided
ed decided he would not care to make his
home outside of South Florida, and
the recent act .of the legislature re requires
quires requires that the state health officer
shall reside at Jacksonville. Tampa
Tribune.
MORE TAX MATTERS
Editor Star: Mr. Hampton must
think that I am a pretty fool to make
a statement that I could not prove.
He does not seem to know enough
about tax assessments to understand
that a man may own property and
pay taxes under different names. Ed Edwards
wards Edwards Bros, own two-thirds of all real
and personal property assessed to the
Irvine C. & B. Co., and much Ocara
National Bank stock, on which they
pay their pro rata of taxes. Here are
the figures:
Edwards, L. K. $ 2,150.00
Edwards Bros 1,900.00
Edwards, Heirs of 1,400.00
Edwards, autoes 650.00
Irvine C. & B. Co., pro rata 7,670.00
Ocala Natl. Bank, pro rata. 10,660.00
Total $24,430.00
Mr. Hampton handed the county
commissioners a list of names that
he thought were not paying enough
taxes. I showed them that he was
mistaken in some, while he may be
right in others. I told the board to
invite Mr. Hampton and all other
good citizens who want nothing but
fair assessments, to meet with the
board on the first Monday in July,
when they meet to equalize taxes. I
will have the tax books there and will
cheerfully show them anything they
want to know. The tax books are
public property and I have nothing on
God's earth to hide or camouflage. No
spite work or favoritism ever enters
my head. I try my best to give every
man a fair deal and nothing pleases
me more than to catch a tax dodger.
I will not raise all assessments, but
will do my best and want all the help
I can get to equalize them.
If Mr. Hampton and others who
have allowed valuable property to be
certified to the state for non-payment
of taxes will redeem their property,
put it back on the books and pay
taxes on it, there will be no necessity
to raise either assessments or mill mill-age.
age. mill-age. There are now about 40,000 tax
certificates .in the court house, much
on valuable property that pays no
taxes and of course the taxpayers
have to make up this big deficiency.
Here is the "rat in the meal tub," and
we want Mr. Hampton to help us get
him out. Yours trulv.
Alfred Ayer.
TEMPLE ATTRACTIONS
Today: Peggy Hyland in "The
Rebellious Bride," and Mutt and Jeff
comedy.
Thursday: Mary Pickford in "Re "Rebecca
becca "Rebecca of Sunnybrook Farm," and
Mutt and Jeff comedy.
Friday: Madge Kennedy in "A Per Perfect
fect Perfect Lady," and Hearst News. 0
Saturday: Violet Mersereau in "To "Together,"
gether," "Together," and Sunshine comedy.
and took makers, metal workers and
welders, coppersmiths and vulcaniz vulcaniz-ers,
ers, vulcaniz-ers, photographers, draftsmen, bench
mechanics and chauffeurs.
You can do your bit for your gov government
ernment government at this time by enlisting or
inducing one man to enlist.
A number of young men may enlist
together and be assigned to the same
section as far as possible for duty;
and when your instruction is com completed
pleted completed you will have a thorough aero aeronautical
nautical aeronautical and military education to the
extent given in the air service.
All enlisted men may take the ex examination
amination examination to become commissioned
officers in the regular army of the
United States.

According to Kcrl Renner is the
Unanimous Feeling in
Unhappy Austria

(Associated Press)
Paris, June 11. Karl Renner, Aus Austrian
trian Austrian chancellor and head of the Aus Austrian
trian Austrian peace mission, has sent a letter
to the peace conference complaining
of the "hard conditions" imposed upon
his country, which he says is "over "overwhelmed
whelmed "overwhelmed with despair," and pointing
out the complexity of the Austrian
frontier question. The letter will be
laid before the council of four today.
GERMANY FIRST
Paris, June 11. By the Associated
Press.) Little progress is being
made in drafting the missing articles
in the treaty with Austria, owing to
the greater urgency of completing
negotiations with the Germans.
BOLSHEVIKI TOOK UFA
(Associated Press)
London, June 11. Bolshevik forces
Monday captured Ufa, one of the
cities recently taken by Gen. Kol
chak's troops, according to a Russian
wireless received here today.
CABELL SAYS HIS FORCE
IS LARGE ENOUGH
Washington, June 11. Maj.-Gen.
Cabell, commanding the southern de department
partment department and the Mexican border, in
a special report to the war deparu
ment, advised against any increase in
forces at this time. The forces now
under his command, Gen. Cabell said,
were sufficient to handle any contin contingency
gency contingency that could be foreseen.
BOARD OF PUBLIC INSTRUCTION
Ocala, Fla.f June 3, 1919.
The board of public instruction met
at their office in the courthouse at 10
a m., with all members present and
acting.
Minutes of sessions of May 6-7
read and approved as read.
Mr. Gary called and made inquiry
as to the best time for representatives
of the Board of Trade and citizens to
call in reference to the millage to be
levied.
Mr. S. F. Rou of Lowell called and
reported that Mr. H. Neidernhofer,
one of the trustees, had moved away
from the community leaving the place
vacant. He reported that it would be
generally agreeable for the board to
appoint Mr. J. H. Green in his place
and this was agreed to' and the sec
retary directed to commission him.
Messrs. Harrell and Ratteree, trus trustees
tees trustees of the Shiloh district, called and
reported that Mr. R. R, Whittington,
the other trustee, had moved away
from the community. The board de declared
clared declared the place vacant and requested
these two trustees to call a meeting
of the patrons to make recommenda recommendation
tion recommendation of a suitable person to be ap appointed
pointed appointed in the place of Mr. WTiitting WTiitting-ton.
ton. WTiitting-ton. 1
Messrs. Jordan, Redding and Ross,
trustees of the Pine Level district,
called and requested that they have
the ninth grade taught in their school
during the next term. This was
agreed to providing a teacher can be
secured who is prepared to do the
work satisfactorily and also provid providing
ing providing it does not interfere with the
teaching of the common school
branches.
Upon being asked as to their
standing upon the proposed increase
of school tax .levy they reported
themselves against lt.
At this time a large number of
citizens of Ocala and other places in
the county called to discuss with the
board the advisability of increasing
the school levy from seven mills to
ten mills in order to meet the increas increased
ed increased salaries necessary to pay teachers
and also other operating expenses.
Messrs. G. S. Scott, J. L. Edwards,
C. S. Cullen, E. H. Martin, J. E.
Chace and W. T. Gary of Ocala ad addressed
dressed addressed the board urgently request
ing the increase asked for. A large i
number of formal requests and peti petitions
tions petitions were presented favoring the in increase.
crease. increase. A delegation of the supervisor and
citizens of the Ebenezer community
called and requested that action be
taken to build a school house to take
the place of the one burned some time
ago and at the same site.
Mr. H. M. Hampton called and pre presented
sented presented a list of taxpayers with the
amounts of personal property assess assessment
ment assessment and the amounts of their per
sonal taxes and estimates of the
amounts these parties should pay and
also presented the following resolu resolution
tion resolution which was adopted by the board:
"Since certain information has been
presented to the board pf public in instruction
struction instruction of Marion county appar apparently
ently apparently showing a great inequality in
the assessment of personal property
in Marion county, while realizing that
this board cannot and does not desire
to assume the functions of equalizing
the tax assessment, yet we respect-

Doughboys by the Tens of Thousands
Left Brest in the Last
Three Days

(Associated Press)
Brest, June 11. Thirty thousand
troops left Brest Monday night and
yesterday for the United States on
board the transports Agamennon,
Nieuw Amsterdam, America, Nebras Nebraska,
ka, Nebraska, Vermont, Connecticutt, "New
Hampshire, Kaiserin Augusta Victo Victoria
ria Victoria and Prince Friedrich Wilhelm.
The troops are from the Sixth, and
Seventh divisions and the service of
supply.
The transport Imperator will leave
tomorrow with 20,000 troops. Since
June 1, 161,000. troops have left
France.
SENATOR SPOONER
(Associated Press)
New York, June 11. John C.
Spooner, former United States sena senator
tor senator from Wisconsin, died at his home
here last night.
INFORMATION FOR
RECRUITS TO THE AR3IY
Ocala, Fla., June 11, 1919.
The following instructions, taken
from a telegram from the adjutant
general of the army, and dated June
10, 1919, are hereby published for the
information and guidance of all mem members
bers members of the Florida recruiting district:
"Enlistments coast artillery Hawaii
discontinued. Applicants already ac accepted
cepted accepted at general recruiting stations
may be enlisted." V
James G. O'Brien, Cpl. G. S. I.
Recruiting Station U. S. Army.
PREACHING AT BELLEVIEW
Editor Star: Please announce that
I will preach in the Baptist church in
Belleview next Sunday forenoon and
night.
Please also announce that the fifth
Sunday meeting of the Marion Asso Association
ciation Association will convene with the Belle Belle-view
view Belle-view Baptist church on the fifth Sun Sunday
day Sunday in this month. The neighboring
churches are, earnestly requested to
assist in furnishing dinner on the
ground. P. W. Corr.
Bananas 40 and 50 cents a dozen
at W. A. Stroud's. 11-tf
fully petition. the board of county
commissioners to look into this, mat matter
ter matter very, thoroughly and to do all in
its power to properly equalize the
assessment in accordance with the
laws of Florida."
Adopted in open session this 3rd
day of June, 1919.
After much discussion the .board
adjourned for noon.
Tuesday Afternoon Session
The board met with all memben
present and acting.
Mr. E. F. Brooklen, one of th
trustees of the Capulet district, call called
ed called and requested that they be allowed
to paint their house from district
funds which was agreed to and he
was instructed to go ahead and have
the work done to best advatnage.
Messrs. Frink and Hudgens, trus trustees
tees trustees of the Fellowship district, called
in the forenoon and discussed the in interests
terests interests of the Fellowship school and
expressed themselves favorable to the
proposed levy.
Messrs. Christian and Brown, trus trustees
tees trustees of the Mcintosh district, tailed'
and expressed themselves as being
favorable to the proposed levy provid providing
ing providing the Mcintosh district got the
benefit Kol the increased levy. They
were asked to get proposals for re repairing
pairing repairing and repainting the Mcintosh
school house to be submitted to the
board at the next meeting.
The board a,t this time went before
the board of county commissioners in
session and presented the resolution
in regard to the tax assessments that
had been adopted in the forenoon.
Mr. C. C. Priest, one of the trus
tees of the Anthony district, called
a'na requested four teachers for the
next term, which request was not act
ed upon at this meeting of the board.
Miss Sarah Partridge, representincr
the state home demonstration work.
called and held an executive session
with the board in regard to the work
and plans for the future. It was pro proposed
posed proposed that the state furnish a well
qualified agent who would be requir required
ed required to furnish and operate a car in her
work and to begin work Sept. 1 and
to be paid a salary not less than
$2000 and $400 of this to be furnished
by the state and the remainder by the
two county boards. The situation was

freely discussed but no action taken.
A recommendation was presented
for the appointment of Dr. R. F. Fer Ferguson
guson Ferguson as trustee for Reddick district
in place of Mr. C. M. Cam, who had
resigned. It was ordered that he bw
commissioned.
The board adjourned for the day.
(Concluded oa Fourth Pact)

o



OCALA EVENING STAB, WEDNESDAY, JUNE 11, 1919

OGALA EVEIIIIIG STAR

PubllKhed Every Day Except Sunday by
STAR PUBLISHING COMPANY
OF OCALA, FLA.

It. II. Carroll, Preldent
P. V. I eaven good, Secretary-Treasurer
J. II. Denjamln, Editor

Entered at Ocala, Fla., postofflce as
second-class matter.

TELEPHONES
naInett Of flee . . .Fire-One
ludltorlal Department Tvro-Seven

31 EMU Ell ASSOCIATED PRESS
The Associated Press Is exclusively
entitled for the use for republication of
all news dispatches credited to it or
not otherwise credited in this paper
and also the local news published
herein. All rights of republication of
special dispatches herein are also reserved.

SUBSCRIPTION RATES
Domestic
One year, in advance $6.00
ix months, in advance 3.00
Three months, in advance 1.50
One month, in 'advance .60
Foreign
One year, in advance.... $8.00
fr5ix months, in advance 4.25
Three months, in advance.. 2.25
One month, in advance 80

ADVERTISING RATES
Dlnnlays Plate 10c. per inch for con consecutive
secutive consecutive insertions. Alternate inser insertions
tions insertions 25 per cent additional. Composi Composition
tion Composition charged on ads. that run less than
six times 5c per inch. Special position
20 per cent additional. Kates .based on
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furnished on application.
Heading Noticest 5c. per line for first
insertion; 3c per line for each subse subsequent
quent subsequent insertion. One change a week
allowed on readers without extra com composition
position composition charges. v
Legal advertisements at legal rates.
Electros must be .mounted, or charge
will be made for mounting.

Looks lik'e the Tampa Tribune is
ging to support Fletcher.
- Two years ago, the first officers of
Pershing's staff arrived in Paris.
Politicians used to play to the gal galleries,
leries, galleries, but since the suffraget move movement
ment movement has gained weight they play to
the gals.
' The hotel inspector of Florida is
the official he-chambermaid of the
state. A sensible legislature would
have abolished the office.

Saturday, June 14, is Flag Day. In
the last twelve months our soldiers
and sailors have raised the Flag
higher than itx. ever was before.
A year ago, the Prussian war min minister
ister minister said: "A great part of the
French army has been beaten and the
so-called Foch reserve army no longer
exists."

Wonder if Joe Earman's "univer "university
sity "university extension" can mean putting the
president of one of our universities
over the entire state! -Tampa Tri Tribune.
bune. Tribune. Not if Joe can help it.
This is Boy Scout Week, but we
can't see that it is being noticed in
Ocala. The Ocala Scouts and their
friends should get together and give
some sort of a demonstration to at attract
tract attract attention to the cause.

That poem headed "The Govern Government
ment Government Lady," on another page, aptly
described most of the horde of dem demonstrators
onstrators demonstrators who the, people of the
United States are now being taxed
millions of dollars to support.
The Florida Press Association
meets at Leesburg tomorrow. We had
hoped to be with the boys this year,
but guess we will have to pass it up.
, Leesburg and vicinity is one of the
beauty spots of the world, and we
know the press people will have a
splendid visit with its progressive and
hospitable people.

If the average wife told the aver average,
age, average, husband all she knows abqut him,
t.Vl P nvprn fro HncKnnrl wnnlrl if V10

average wife with being super super-average,
average, super-average, and you can tell the world
this is said seriously Clearwater
News.
If a man makes his wife mad, she
will generally tell him all she knows
about himand a great deal that she
doesn't.

by men with ten to a thousand times
their income change the sheets on
their beds at least once a week and
don't put too much lard in the frying
pan. The office is one of those
flunkey-jobs, such as are created for
the convenience 'of the aristocracy in
Europe, and we should think a he he-man
man he-man would be ashamed to hold it. So
far as we are concerned, we would as
soon thing of making up beds and
carrying out slops as filling such an
office.

MORE ABOUT TAX MATTERS

One of the bills recently passed by
the Florida legislature was to regu regulate
late regulate the catching of fish in the Pith Pith-lochaccootcie
lochaccootcie Pith-lochaccootcie river. Honest to good goodness
ness goodness now, did you know there was a
.river in Florida with such a name? t
Orlando Reporter-Star.
Several years ago, we thought we
didn't but a Tampa editor proved
that we did. However, you haven't
spelled it right and we are too lazy to
.'walk across the room. and look at the
map in order to correct you.
!
We had supposed the legislature
had abolished the office of hotel com com-.
. com-. missioner, but it hasn't, and Catts has
re-established his friend, Jerry Car Carter,
ter, Carter, in it. Jerry is a good fellow and
will fill the place as well as anyone,
but the job is an imposition on the
taxpayers, and if the governor had
the love for the people he pretends
to have he would let it remain unfill unfilled.
ed. unfilled. He loves the people so well that
he adds several thousand dollars a
year to the expenses of the state in
order to keep one of his political
workers in a job. What do the thou thousands
sands thousands of farmers who can scarcely
ever raise money enough to stop at
a hotel think of an office created
simply to see that places frequented

Quite a healthy agitation about
tax assessments has started in this
county, and if it can be spread to the
state it will be of the greatest benefit.
Even if it does not, it may improve
matters a little in this county.
We cannot expect any great or
lasting improvement, however, unless
the people wake up and resolve to do
their duty. At the foundation, the
people are to blame for the fault en entirely.
tirely. entirely. They have permitted, encour encouraged
aged encouraged and many of them practiced the
slackness and dishonesty that demo demoralizes
ralizes demoralizes pur' tax system. They have
also permitted and many of them
encouraged the extragance that has
heaped up taxes.
The proper and normal method of
taxation w6uld be a full valuation and
a low millage. Thirty or more years
ago, when the public expenses were
slight, it became the fashion to re return
turn return property at much less than it was
worth. This would have been all
right if as more taxes were needed
the valuation was increased. In
stead the millage was increased with
the inevitable result' that property
holders kept their valuations down.
This has gone on until the discrep discrepancy
ancy discrepancy is beyond calculation. In the
meantime, the public expenses have
piled up some by virtue of necessity,
but many thru extravagance and pa paternalism,
ternalism, paternalism, and the millage has gone
with it, until now a man with a con considerable
siderable considerable amount of non-productive
personal property couldn't pay his
taxes on a full valuation. He would
have to quit and go to the poorhouse.'
The burden of taxation falls most
heavily on farmers, professional men
and men in business enterprises
whose property is plainly in sight.
They pay out of all proportion. At
the same time, most of what they own
is either working, or enables them to
work. Men who own a large amount
of personal property are generally
burdened with a stack of stuff that is
entirely non-productive and which
they would be better off without. Of
course, they have no business to load
up that way, but they have inherited
the practice from ancestors reaching
back to the flood.
There are many tax payers who
know they are returning their prop property
erty property at too low a valuation, but they
also know their neighbors are doing
the same thing, and with considerable
reason feel like they would be unfair
tc themselves if they made returns
that would burden them more than
others.
The trouble is not hopeless by any
means. It will be remedied when the
conscience and common. sense of the
people wake up and they elect offic officials
ials officials with the ability and disposition to
frame and put in working order a
business-like and honest tax system.
Other states have done this and ours
can do so if it will.

Catts has vetoed the dog-tax law,
one of the few entirely good meas measures
ures measures passed by the legislature. In
giving his reasons for his veto, he
says he does it for the protection of
the home and gets off some of that
played-out bunk about the dog being
man's best friend. His real reason is
that he hopes to make some votes, but
the class of men who are most given
to keeping colonies of worthless dogs
do not vote in a democratic primary.
The species of dog that the legisla legislature
ture legislature wanted to tax out of existence is
not a protector but a parasite; it kills
sheep, sucks eggs, breeds fleas, eats
food that could better be fed to pigs
and chickens, bites children and runs
from full grown men. The money
from the dogtax was intended to go
to the schools, and any good citizen
with a good dog would be willing to
pay it. In all his political career, the
governor has given no greater exhibi exhibition
tion exhibition of demagogy than in his veto of
this law. 1

There is a good deal of comment on
the proposed street ordinance some
for and some against. Not being an
auto expert, we don't care to take
either side. What Judge Warner says
about the traffic markers, however, is
undoubtedly true. Nearly every one
of them is so placed as to make a car
go too far to the right. At Fort King
and Main, Main and' Washington,
Washington and Magnolia, Magnolia
and Fort King, it is almost impossible
for a large car to go around them,
while on the other side there is plenty
of room.

Think what

part glasses

T"l O vr n v n n n

efficiency. m
This is tht arret

C3 L

Ocala, Fla.

L. ALEXANDER
PRACTICAL CARPENTER
AND BUILDER
Careful Estimates made on all Con Contract
tract Contract work. Gives More and Better
Work for the Money than any other
contractor In t&a city.

BOARD OF TRADE

At the Board of Trade meeting to tomorrow
morrow tomorrow night, one of the matters
most important to Ocala the Okla Okla-waha
waha Okla-waha will come up. It is a matter
that has been too long neglected, and
should be taken up at once and push pushed
ed pushed vigorously. The rivers and har harbors
bors harbors committee will begin framing
next year's appropriations in a littlw
over five months from now, and if
there is nothing done, there will be
nothing doing.
THE BOY SCOUT

He's a clever little fellow with a smile
and with a will,
And he looks just like a soldier, but
he isn't trained to kill.
A boy in size but watch him in his
doings he's a man;
He's on the job, and pledged to help,
where, when and as he can.
Beside the schoolwork training, he has
just the right amount
Of common-sensish learning to pro-
duce the things that count;
His eye is peeled for action, and his
hand for work is bared,
And he's marching to the music of the
motto,
"Be Prepared."
He's not a gallery artist, he's in line
'for something higher;
Scouty knows the way to help 'em in
a wreck or at a fire,
And many are the wounded ones that
owe the lad a debt,
For he it was who knew the spot to
twist the tourniquet.
And the boy from over the river ihat
seemed drown beyond a doubt?
Why, Scouty did his first aid stunt and
soon put fears to rout.
It's look around and help for his the
utmost nevers spared,
For he's marching to the music of the
motto,
"Be Prepared!"
Hold still you men salute him
seems like you clean forgot
Take off your hat to Scouty he's the
biggest thing you.'ve got.
A dozen years, and he will show the
measure of his worth,
Hell make a better homeland of this
precious bit of earth.
There's three hnnrirV flimiconi

v him. fit and snappy every one,
You can hear them listen! tramp-

tt Ans Iouder louder, coming on!
Hes the sample of a legion that to
V i. righteousness is squared,
And he's marching to the music of the
motto,
"Be Prepared!"
v J. H. Taylor.
HOW THE FEDERAL
CONSTITUTION IS AMENDED

Editor Star: Some want of knowl knowledge
edge knowledge of the process of amending the
constitution of the United States of
America appears to exist, even in
very high places. Since of late so
many think that amending this docu document
ment document is the way to cure all supposed
ills, it may help to inform such how
it is done. This information is found
in Article V. thereof. It is thus:
1st. When two-thirds of both
houses of the Congress deem it neces necessary,
sary, necessary, they shall propose an amend amendment,
ment, amendment, or,
2nd. On the application of the
legislatures of two-thirds of the
states, the Congress shall call a con convention
vention convention for proposing amendments.
Now, how do these proposed amend amendments
ments amendments become part of the constitu constitution?
tion? constitution? 1st. When ratified by the legisla legislatures
tures legislatures of three-fourths of the states,
or,
2nd. By conventions in three three-fourths
fourths three-fourths of the states, and
3d. The Congress must propose
one or the other of the above modes.
There is a provision in the consti constitution
tution constitution of Florida that must be regard regarded
ed regarded in so far as that state is concern concerned,
ed, concerned, namely:
No convention nor legislature' of
this state shall act upon any amend amendment
ment amendment of the federal constitution pro proposed
posed proposed by Congress "unless puch con convention
vention convention or legislature shall nave been
elected after such amendment is sub submitted."
mitted." submitted." These amendments are Dronosed bv

jcint v resolution, but are not of the
class that have to be submitted to the

president. He has nothing to do with

them. Hollinworth case, 3 Hallas;

Hinds' Precedents, Vol. 5.
R. McConathy.
Ocala, Fla., June 9th.
MOSS BLUFF

Moss Bluff, June 4. Rev. Boat Boat-right
right Boat-right of Anthony filled his appoint appointment
ment appointment at Electra Baptist church Sun Sunday,
day, Sunday, morning and evening.
Miss Martha Fort returned home
Sunday after spending several weeks
with relatives in Anthony and Ocala.
Mr. and Mrs. Oliver Fort and fam family
ily family spent Sunday with their daughter
and son-in-law, Mr. and Mrs. Ben
Vaughn of Emeralda.
Miss Gracie Griggs of Lynne, was a
Sunday visitor in our little town.
Quite a. number from here are go
ing to Salt Springs Sunday to enjoy
bathing in the beautiful springs.
Mr. Sidney Fort of Ocala is spend spending
ing spending a few days with his parents, Mr.
and Mrs. A. W. Fort.
Miss Hoyt Martin returned home
last week. She attended the Ocala
high school this past winter.
Mrs. S. A. McKinney and children
were Tuesday visitors at the home of
Mr. and Mrs. Joe Davis.
Last Wednesday morning when Mr.
Joe Marshall was coming to the mill
after a load of lumber, his truck
caught on fire just before he reached
the river. The- damage .will amount
to several hundred dollars. 5
Quite a number from here attend attended
ed attended preaching at Electra Sunday.

YYYYVVVVVVYVYYVV

N

jk i in mtt

Sf,

II I I

New

Sbc-36

Is all automobile quite up to the standard of the handsome,
hardy, big Moon Six-66.
This means six-cylinder looks, elasticity of power and all-around
superiority at the average 'quantity' Four price. It also means the
economy of a sturdy, smooth-running car that is easy on tires and
gasoline because it is a true-to-name liifit Six.
A.U automobile that's what ve said 114-inch hedbaae
Continental motor -craceful nvffn of KrJv 1in wi'tVi rJiV.l

cowl and stylishly high honeycomb Fedder radiator smart
planting windshield solid walnut instrument board, front
and rear Spicer joints Timken bearings.
7c want to show you this car and tale you for a ride in it.

Soulier & Bridges

Phones 516, 187 and 393
Corner Ft. King and Magnolia

Ocala, Fla.

184

BLITCIITON
Blitchton, June 4. Mr. G. V." Blitch
is on the sick list.
Mr. Roland and Miss Sanchez of
Newberry called Thursday.
Dr. Blitch spent Saturday at Rai Rai-ford.
ford. Rai-ford. Mr. Ellis of Gainesville called last
week.
Mrs. Liza Blitch of Morriston is the
guest of Mr. and Mrs. J. W. Coulter.
Messrs. Landis, Loonis and Fenton
Blitch and Earl Phillips spent the
week-end at Cedar Keys.'
Dr. and Mrs. E. Van Hood of Ocala
were Tuesday visitors.
. Leone Fant, one of the twins of Mr.
and Mrs. F. E. Fant, has been quite
ill since Friday.
Mr. J. J. Harris of Morriston called
today en route to Ocala.

Advertise in the Star for results.

LESS MEAT IF BACK

ID KIDNEYS

HUB

I

Taka a glass of Salts to flush Kidneys
if Bladder bothers youPrink
lots of water.

IHfttfog meat regularly eventually pro produces
duces produces kidney trouble in some form or
other, eay a well-known authority, be because
cause because the uric acid in meat excites the
.kidneys, they become overworked; get
sluggish; clog up and cause all sorts of
distress, particularly back&rho and mis misery
ery misery in the kidney region; rheumatic twin-'
ges, severe headaches, acid stomach, con constipation,
stipation, constipation, torpi.1 liver, sleeplessness,
bladder and urinary irritation.
The moment your back hurts or kid kidneys
neys kidneys areat acting right, or If bladder
bothers you, get about four ounces of
Jad Salts from any good pharmacy;
take a tablespoonful in a glass of water
before breakfast for a few days and your
kidneys will then act fine. This famous
salts is made from the acid of grapes
and lemon juice, combined with lithia,
and has been used for generations to
flush clogged kidneys and stimulate them
to normal activity; also to neutralize the
acids in the urine so it no longer irri irritates,
tates, irritates, thus ending bladder disorders.
Jad Salts cannot injure anyone;
makes a delightful effervescent lithia lithia-water
water lithia-water drink which millions of men and
women take now and then to keep the
kidneys and urinary organs eWr thus'
avoiding serious kidney disease.

'"ikirtHBii i i1" j)T JP

AUTOMOBILE REPAIRING
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-
pairing we can do it at a very reason-
able price ,and we guarantee satis satisfaction
faction satisfaction in every instance. We thor thor-foughly
foughly thor-foughly wash up your car free after
making repairs.

Service Station for Moon, Maxwell,
Chalmers and Oakland Cars.

OPEN 6 A. M. to 10 P. M.

BOUVM'S GARAGE

Ft. King Ave. and S. Magnolia St.
Phone 516, Ocala, Fla.

Let Us

WASH YOUR AUTOMOBILE

Small Cars, up to live passenger, Wash Washed
ed Washed and Polished .... 51.00
Large Cars Washed 'arid Polished 1.50

B. F. CONDON

Next to the Fire Station
Ocala, Florida

vv 2-n 2 v

V-
BO

".

V

TRANSFER AND STORAGE CO.
We have first clacs trucks with competent drivers, and
our equipment will move you complete, no matter what
you possess.
Negotiable Moving, Packing.
Storage KeceipU Furniture,
Issued on Cotton, Pianos,
Automobiles, Etc. Machinery and.
Live Stock.

..GOLLIEB E3E10THE
PHONE 296

PS

a
w
O
o
CA
H
O

mi

r i--zr--w -ciii 1 1 1 unit t--.-.

Ah

, W. H. ADAMS, Proprietor
- 0
f 4"
Seventeen miles from Jacksonville on the ocean beach. Sorf 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
m
months. Write us for rates, reservations, booklet, etc



4-

OCALA EVENING STAR, WEDNESDAY, JUNE 11, 1919

in, t

V STANDS FOR VALUE

Let us vulcanize your old, worn,
blown-out tires and add greatly to
' their value and their length of serv service.
ice. service. Thrift is the national watchword
and today thrift in auto and cycle
tires is essential. Vulcanizing is as
j valuable to used tires as repairing is
v to used shoes.
BLALOCK BROS.

PHONE 78
Oklawaha Ave.,

Ocala, Fla.

life:

FIRE

A. E. GERIG
INSURANCE
Ocala, Florida
ACCIDENT AUTOMOBILE

PHONE 108
or 243
for
FRESH HEAT
and
GROCERIES
Prompt Delivery
MAIN STREET
MARKET

TO SELL QUICKLY
A modern gas range, four four-burner,oven,broiler,shelf
burner,oven,broiler,shelf four-burner,oven,broiler,shelf for cooking utensils and
in the improved .table
style. Very slightly used
and a bargain if sold at
once.
ALSO
A white-reed batjy car carriage,
riage, carriage, reversible body of
large size.
C.C. Frazier, 710 Alvarez Ave.
or al Rheinaner's Store

let

' I
' SP'J it
UaaBiil
i X m..,,-am.

OCALA OCCURRENCES

THE GOVERNMENT LADY

CENTER

Anna Maria Sophia Jones
Was just a bundle of skin and bones

The sort of woman you often meet

With knobbledy fingers and large Hat

feet

Her hair was dragged behind in a

bunch

And she had dinner when you have

lunch.

The Government Lady came to the

door

With printed leaflets dozens and

more

She spoke to Maria firmly and long

And all that Maria did was wrong.

She oughtn't to peel potatoes and boil

them.

To peel potatoes was only to spoil

them:

She oughtn't to waste the pods of the

pea:

She oughtn't to stew and stew her

tea:

She oughtn't to feed her baby on

bread

Before it had ever a tooth in its

head
(Anna Sophia, mother of five,'

Three were dead, but two were alive.
1 I 1 1 13

Always naa given ner oaoy oreaa
Eefore it had ever a tooth in its head.)

She oughtn't to spend her money on

drmk:

She oughtn't tp stuff up the drain of

the sink:

She oughtn't to shut out air and light:

She oughtn't to close her window at

night
(Anna Maria Sophia Jones

Always fastened her window-click,
Air in a bedroom made her sick.)

She oughtn't to buy her self ready-

made clothes

She oughtn't she oughtn't O, good

ness knows

Before the Government Lady had

ended

Aaunt Sophia was highly offended.

Anna Maria Sophia Jones

Was just a bundle of skin and bones
The sort of woman you often meet

With knobbledy fingers and large flat
feet

Her hair was dragged behind in a
bunch,
And she had dinner when you have
lunch.
But Anna Maria had spirit within
her
The spirit that makes a saint of a
' sinner
When she saw what was right she
went and did it,
And then, if need be, afterward hid it.
Anna Maria Sophia Jones

Asked in dull and colorless tones
The Government Lady to walk inside,

upened the door of the passage wide,
Took a chopper and hit her hard,

And buried the body in the yard.

h. U. in Westminster Gazette.
Union Bible study class meets at

the Presbyterian church Friday after

noon at 4 o'clock.

if

E3
13
H

Center, June 5. Miss Mollie Noe Noe-gall
gall Noe-gall of Madison is the guest of friends
here for a few days.
Miss Viola Priest was visiting with
friends in Williston Thursday.
Misses Alice and Jessie Forbes

were spend the day guests of their y

sister, Mrs. M. S. Dean of Early Bird
Friday.
Mr. E. E. Williams of Cotton Plant
was a caller on Miss Lottie Arm Armstrong
strong Armstrong Saturday evening.
Mr. Wheeler Priest has returned
from a business trip to Lakeland.
Mr. Melvin Young left Saturday

w Him or? in fni- a four r1v sfrflV- I

Wliilo thtfr h will h th truest of III

his sister, Mrs. C. L. Marston.
Mr. E. Priest and family spent
Sunday with Mr. and Mrs. Joe Will Will-ir.ms
ir.ms Will-ir.ms of Cotton Plant.
Messrs. Early Dean' and Troy
Yates of Dunnellon were in our midst
Tuesday.
Mr. L. D. Curry and Mr. and Mrs.
Ferdinand Mills were visitors to
Ocala Saturday.
A crowd from here enjoyed a picnic
at Blue Springs Saturday.

The community sing was held atj
the residence of Mr. E. Priest Sunday I If

evening and was enjoyed by all who
attended.
Mrs. Lola Butler and pretty daugh daughter,
ter, daughter, Miss Millie of Juliette, were
spend the day guests of Mrs. Jennie
Curry Sunday.
FORT KING

FRANK'S

MUMM -iG. -SPMM

MERCERIZED

POPLINS
AND BEACH CLOTHS

In all colors, suitable for skirts and dresses. Special
for Thursday Morning Only.

"3
13

rtn

mm! S

I IT"

i

I

4

Fort Kins. June 5. Mrs. W. J.

Young. has returned from a visit to
her daughter, Mrs. J. A. Getford at

Eustis.

Mr. and Mrs. William Vaughn of

Ocala visited the latter's parents, Mr.

and Mrs. T. C. Clayton Sunday.

Rev. R. B. Staats and son, Dewitt,

of Auburndale, are visiting here this ARRIVAL AND DEPARTURE

week. OF TRAINS AT OCALA
Mr. Jack Turner of St. Catherine s
visited his brother here, Mr. J. W. According to Both Railroad and Local

lurner bunoay. Time Schedules

Mr. and Mrs. Colby and .daughter

of Ocala visited jVIr. and Mrs. J. E. I Seaboard Air Line

Baxter Sunday afternoon. t t.- Northbound Local Utaa

Mrs. C. L. Young and baby are vis-A tv At Lv.

iting. friends and relatives at Orange w.o-- 1:SSn No. 4 12:35d 12:55d

FRANK'S,

The C. of C. will meet at the Ocala

House Thursday afternoon at five

o clock with Mrs. Ed Carmichael,

director.

Go to the filling station for your

gasoline and see what you get.

6-10-tf AUTO SALES CO.

Mrs. A. C. Cobb and children ex

pect to leave in a short time for New

York state, where they will spend the

summer.

No appetite? Then take a bottle of

PEPTONA. Only one dollar at Gerig's

Drug Store. 28-tf

Mrs. W. O. Massey and her sister,
Miss Phillips, left this afternoon for

Talladega, Ala., where they will spend

the summer.

ORANGE-CRUSH puts a quick
, quietus on thirst. Served ice ice-cold,
cold, ice-cold, its refreshing natural
fruit flavor delights and invigorates.

Orange-Crush is. obtainable
wherever soft drinks are sold.
One ice-cold bottle will induce
you to order a case of this gol gol-'
' gol-' den goodness. Our modern
machinery bottles O r a n g e e-Crush
Crush e-Crush under strictly sanitary
conditions.
5c by the bottle
Less by ISie case
OCALA COCA-COLA BOT. IS.

Dr. "Watt's office Is now in the Hoi

der block. Office phone 510; residence

phone 503. 2-10t

jvir. and Mrs. linnstian ax ana

Miss Adela Ax left today for their

home m Baltimore, where they wil
spend the summer.

We close Thursday afternoons dur during
ing during the summer months. Marion

Hardware Co,

aiiss isaDei uavis, wno since re

ceiving her diplomat at Southern Col

lege, has been enjoying a pleasant

visit with friends in Tampa and
Bradentown, is expected home the
last of this week.

Lake this week.

Mr. and Mrs. Walter Atkinson and

children visited Mr. and Mrs. T. C.

Clayton Sunday.

UNCLASSIFIED
ADVERTISEMENTS

WANTED, LOST, FOUND, FOR

SALE, FOR RENT AND SIM SIMILAR
ILAR SIMILAR LOCAL NEEDS

RATES Six line maximum, one

MW Uil&g WiUJvy OiA blUA I 4 H fk 1 O

75c: one month S3. Payable in ad-lAU-xo' w-AO

No. 4

4:05p 4:05p No. 16 3:U5p 3:uip
2:15a 2:20a No. 2 1:15a 1:20a
(Southbound)
Ar. Lv. Ar. Lv.
l:30p l:50p No. 3 12:30pl2:50p
4:25p 4:25p No. 15 3:25p.3:25p
2:10a 2:15a No. 1 1:10a 1:15a
Limited.
Atlantic Coast line
(Main Line Northbound)
Ar. Lv. Ar. Lv.

6:42a 6:42a No. 10 5:42a 5:42a
l:25p l:45p No. 40 12:25p 12:45p

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. 39 2:35p 2:35p

No. 9 9:i3p a:i3p

WANTED An invalid's rolling chair

at once. Apply to C Jordan & Co.

Phone 10. ll-3t

vance. I turancnes, souuiDounai

Ar. Lv. Ar. Lv.

7:10a i7:10a No. fl51 6:10a 6:10a

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

11:50a No. tll41 10:50a

3:25p No. 49 2:25p

WAMTTrn pi; nin,oc m,n f Ti&unny jimi: or wiicox. jiion-

i, 4 j day, Wednesday and Friday.

vvuxiw xxum uuuu iu tiuauiK ume. uuou ot,,t -V T VoMA Tnat-

money for the right party. Apply at da) Thursday and Saturday.
once to J. W. Hunter's Gun Shop. 11-3 ftDaily except Sunday from Wil

cox.
For Homosassa.

WANTED A colored presser at
once; good wages, full time. Smith &
Garnett Pressing Club. Phone 13. 3t

LOST One bull pup, white, ears

(Branches, Northbound)
Ar. Lv. Ar.
l:53p No. 48 12:63p
6:45p No. 1150 5:45p

rr 10:48p No. t32 9:48p

Lv.

eight months old. Reasonable reward

for his return. G. W. McKinney, N.
Orange St., Ocala, Fla. 9-Zt

4:45p No. 1140 3:45p

ftDaily except Sunday for Wilcox.

From Homosassa.
t( Sunny Jim): From Wilcox, Hon
day. Wednesday and Friday.

t(Sunny Jim): From Lakeland,

condition. See this if you're in need of Tuesday, Thursday and Saturday,

a truck, as it's a good one and will not
be here long. Blalock Bros., 107. Ok Ok-lawaha
lawaha Ok-lawaha Ave. Phone 78. 913t

Ar.
l:00p

FOR SALE 1917 Buick Six roadster.
First class conditon. See Blalock

Bros., 107 Oklawaha Ave. Phone 78.

Oklawaha Valley

(Southbound)
Lv. Ar. Lv.
No. 71 12:00p
I Northbound I

3:30p No. 72 2:30p

Go to the filling station for your
gasoline and see! what you get.
6-10-tf AUTO SALES CO.
Mrs. W. H. Hitt, who has been
making her home with Mrs. J. W.
Davis during the past winter, left to today
day today for Birmingham, Ala., where she
will spend the summer with relatives.
The friends that Mrs. Hitt has made
during her stay here will be delighted
to learn that she contemplates return returning
ing returning to Ocala in the fall.
"s
Mrs. Harry Walters entertained the
Wednesday bridge club this after afternoon
noon afternoon at her home. During the after afternoon
noon afternoon the players enjoyed the ever fas fascinating
cinating fascinating game of auction. The tables
were placed on the porch, which had
been made attractive with hanging
baskets and vases of yellow daisies.
The hostess presented the holder of
the highest score with two attractive
crepe de chene handkerchiefs. At the

, conclusion of the games refreshments
consisting of a variety of sand

wiches and muscadine punch were
served.

WANTED A white woman without
children to help in small boarding
hcuse. Apply to Mrs Holly, 113 S.

Second street, city. 9-6t
FOR RENT Spend the hot summer

'.months on a beautiful lake in an or

ange grove. Completely furnished cot cottages
tages cottages located on an elevation over overlooking
looking overlooking Lake Weir; boating, fishing,

bathing of the best fine breeze;

LADIESI SECRET TO

DlliEII GRAY HAIR

Bring Back its Color and Lustra

with Grandma's C&go
Tea Becipe.

Common carden sage brewed into a

rates moderate. J. H.'Jacoby, WeirsH heavy tea, with eulphur and alcohol

FUNERAL DIRECTORS and JZ LI B ALL1 ERS
AUTOMOBILE SERVICE
No charge for delivery of caskets anywhere day or night.
. WILBUR SMITH, SAM IL PYLES JIL,
Licensed Embalm era
Office Phono 10 Night Phonos 225 or 423

The Ford Model T One Ton Truck
is really the necessity of farmer, man manufacturer,
ufacturer, manufacturer, contractor and merchant.
It has all the strong features of the
Ford car made bigger and stronger.
It has the powerful worm drive, extra
large emergency brakes acting on both
rear wheels and controlled by hand
lever, 124-inch wheelbase, yet turns in
a 46 foot circle, and has been most thor thoroughly
oughly thoroughly tested. We know it is absolute absolutely
ly absolutely dependable. We advise giving your
order without delay that you may be
supplied as soon as possible. -The de demand
mand demand is large and first to order first to
receive delivery. Leave your order to today.
day. today. Truck Chassis $550 f.o.b. Detroit.
Tiiclser's Garage
Phone 439
Ocala - Florida

!

OIL ii. A. H. fcilllliaium W. K. Lane, M. D Physician and

Veterinary Physician and Surgeon I Surgeon, specialist Eye, Ear, Nose and
Residence Phone 501. Office Phone 123 Throat. Law Library Building, Ocala,
Ocala, Florida. I Florida. tf

dale, Fla.

6-6t

FOR SALE Four room cottage.

added, will turn gray, streaked and
faded hair beautifully dark and luxuri

ant. Hiring the Sage Tea and Sulphur

recipe at home, though, is troublesome.

Modern improvements. Located at 181 ier vay fa to get the ready-to-ose

Hazel street. Apply to Mrs. E

Dorsey, next door. 3-6t

C.

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, 326 North Magnolia St. 29tf your hair with Wyeth's Sage and Sulphur

Compound, no one can tell, because It

iy. xou

preparation improved by the addition of

other ingredients, costing about 50 cents
a large bottle, at drug stores, known as
"Wyeth'a Sage and Sulphur Compound,"
thus avoiding a lot of muss.
While gray, faded hair is sot sinful,' we
all desire to retain our youthful appear-

ance and attractiveness. By darkening

IS O

does u so naturally, so even)

mm

lust dampen a sponge or son orusn wiia
it and draw this thyough your, hair,
taking one email strand at a time; by
morning all gray hairs have disappeared.
After another application or two your
hair becomes beautifully dark, glossy,
soft and luxuriant and you appear years
voumrer. Wveths Sape and EuIrAnr

... - r

We will close our shop on Thursday Compound is a delightful toilet requisite.

WANTED Your renair work on

runs, 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

WILL CLOSE THURSDAYS

afternoons except to sell gasoline and

oiL 5-tf Bouviers Garage.

It is not intended for the cure, mitigation
or prevention of dies&sc.

riVP nnT.T.ATLQ TrEWARD

Mclvcr & MacKay jrrt dnfs Z
UNDERTAKERS and EHBALHERS JfSe'p-
PHONES 47. 104. 305 jsts of My of our 8UtacribOT with-
OCALA, FLORIDA lout the owner' consent.

Is The Time To
lelp Us Give You Gpofl Service

We need jour help during this hot weather. Everybody is calling
for prompt service everybody needs OUB 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

serve yoo.

We know jou will help us thank you.

(Ocala Ice & PacMaigj Co,

An ad. in the. Star will bring you good returns on the investment. Try it.

)



OCALA EVENING STAB, WEDNESDAY, JUNE 11, 1919

Peace
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
you.
Munroe & Chambllss
National Bank
Ocala - Florida

LATEST LOCALS

CALL PHONE 13
When You Want
First Class,
PRESSING CLUB
SERVICE
We call for your work and
make prompt return delivery.
MARION PRESSING CLUB
Smith & Garrett, Props.

AN OCALA INTERVIEW

The following brief account of an
interview with a, man ten years ago,
and its sequel, will be read with keen
interest by every citizen.
C. F. Hays, runs wooa yard, North
Magnolia St., says: "I think heavy
lifting caused by kidneys to become
weak. I suffered preatlv from severe

pains in my back and I was often so
stiff and lame, I could hardly do my
work. I also had frequent, severe
headaches. A friend told me about
Doan's Kidney Pills and I began us using
ing using them. Doan's gave me more re relief
lief relief than all the other medicines I
took and I gladly recommend them."
The above statement was given May
13, 1908, and on April 16, 1918, Mr.
Hays added: "I gladly repeat the
statement I made in praise of Doan's
Kidney Pills. I haven't had occasion
to use this medicine since, for it has
effected a permanent cure."
Price 60c. at all dealers. Don't
simply ask for a kidney remedy get
Doan's Kidney Pills the same that
Mr. Hays had. Foster-Milburn Co.,
Mf grs., Buffalo, N. Y. Adv. 6

Mrs. W. H. Clark of Lake Weir is
visiting her daughter, Mrs. E. C.
Bennett for a few days.
George Peaches 65 cents a basket
at W. A. Stroud's. 11-tf
Miss Irma Blake entertained this
afternoon in compliment to her
friend, Mrs. Sam Rice of Baltimore.
Miss Sue Moore, who has been in
Tallahassee during the recent session
of the legislature, has returned home.
We ciose Thursday afternoons dur during
ing during the summer months. Marion
Hardware Co.

Mrs. Mary Green Chambers expects
to leave in a short time for Laconia,
N. H., where she will be the guest of
friends.

Mr. Leo F. Barrier is in the city
for a short visit to his wife who is
spending some time with her parents,
Mr. and Mrs. J. B. Carlisle Sr.

A very fine little boy arrived at the
home of Mr. and Mrs. J. B.' Carlisle
Jr. at Dunnellon this morning, where
he is receiving a warm welcome.
Another shipment of the famous
Alma Zada Face Powre in at Gerig's
Drug Store. 28-tf
Mrs. Max Israelson expects to
leave tomorrow afternoon for a visit
with relatives and friends in Balti Baltimore,
more, Baltimore, Newport News and New York.
Mrs. H. C. Williams and small son,
Harold, who have been visiting Mrs.
Williams' mother, Mrs. Waters of
Dunnellon, are expected home today.
The recital of Miss Irma Blake's
pupils in music yesterday afternoon
was a very pleasant and interesting
occasion. The report of the event
reached us too late for today's paper.
It will appear tomorrow.
Mangoes 40 cents a dozen at
Stroud's. 11-tf

A pleasant party motoring to
Gainesville this morning to spend the
day, included Mrs. P. V. Leavengood
and her mother, Mrs. Devane, who is
visiting her, Misses Merris Carroll
and Maudie Marshall.

Mr. Louis Duval entertained at
dinner last evening at his attractive
home on Oklawaha and his guests in included
cluded included several of the lawyers rfom
different parts of the state who are
in Ocala on legal business. The table
was attractive with its snowy napery
and silver, with a lovely centerpiece
of white daisies and ferns. Those
seated at the table beside the host,
Mrs. Duval and little Adelaide Duval,
were Senator John Johnson, Mr. Car Carter
ter Carter and Mr. Harrel of Live Oak, Sen Senator
ator Senator Charles Davis of Madison, Mr.
Charlton Blackwell of West Palm
Beach and Mr. George W. Scofield,
of Inverness.

Schedule of

SILVEE SPEMGS-OCALA BUS SERVICE
Comfortable Bus Will Until Further Notice
Run Between Ocala and Silver Springs on
Sundays and Thursdays on the following
Schedule, Leaving Ocala from Court House.

BOARD OF PUBLIC INSTRUCTION

(Continued from First Page)

Thursday' Schedule
L v. Ocala Lv. Silver Spgs.
1:30 P. M.. . . ..... 2:00 P. M.v
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 ......10:00 P. M.

Sunday's Schedule
Lv. Ocala Lv. Silver Spgs.
9:00 A. M. 2:00 P. M.
1:30 P. M.... 4:00 P. M.
3:30 P. M.. 7:00 P. M.
5:30 P. M.. 8:00 P. M.
9:30 P. M 10:00 P. M.

EcL Cagmlcliaeli, Propgf elloir

THE WIMPSdDM HOTEL
Jacksonville, Florida.

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

Every modern convenience in each room. Dining room service is
second to none.
RATES From $1.50 per day per person to $6.
ROBERT M. MEYER, J. KAVANAUGH,

Manager.

Proprietor.

1

P. O. BOX 606

STAR JQB

DEPARTMENT

PHONE 51

LETTERHEADS, BILLHEADS, CARDS,
CIRCULARS, FOLDERS, FINE BOOKLETS, ETC.

WE NEVER DISAPOINT A CUSTOMER ON A
PROMISE. YOU GET THE JOB WHEN ITS DUE.

Wednesday's Session
The board met with all members
present and acting.
A delegation of representative col colored
ored colored citizens of Ocala called in the
interest of increased salaries for their
teachers, and some repairs of the
buildings and additional equipment
for Howard Academy. The board
agreed to go out at 1:30 in a body to
look over the buildings.
A request was presented for the
salary of the teacher of the colored
school at Baldwin to be increased $5
for the last month and this was agreed
to and also to request her to take the
school for the next term.
A letter was presented from James
& Paxon, bonding agents of Jackson Jacksonville,
ville, Jacksonville, that the bond given one year
ago by the Commercial Bank had
been continued, covering the bond in interest
terest interest and sinking funds for the
Ocala and Citra districts.
Notice was presented that funding
warrants to the value of $2500 and
interest coupons for $525 would be
due and payable at the Continental &
Commercial Bank of Chicago on June
1. The superintendent reported an
effort to have them sent to the Ocala
National Bank as depository for col collection
lection collection and the matter was left with
him to handle to best advantage.
The superintendent presented a
statement from the principal of the
Dunnellon school of the attendance of
pupils from Citrus county and that he
had sent a bill for tuition of $164.65 to
the board of Citrus county.
The superintendent presented a
letter from Miss Agnes Ellen Harris,
who had for ten years been at the
head of the extension department of
the home economics work of the state,
but who was giving up her work to
accept a very broad field of work in
Texas. She insisted upon the work
being continued over the state and
expressed her appreciation for the
co-operation of school officers in th
work. No action was called for upon
the suggestions.
A letter was presented from Fes Fes-senden
senden Fes-senden Academy expressing the most
hearty appreciation for the donation
of $100 made to meet the deficit in
teachers' salaries for last term.
A request was presented from the
supervisor of the Lakeside colored
school asking that something be' done
to furnish them a school house as
their old house was so badly dilapi dilapidated
dated dilapidated that they could no longer use
it.x The condition was verified by the
superintendent but no action taken at
this time.
The following resolution in regard
to home demonstration work was
adopted:
"To Whom it May Concern: This
is to certify that any action taken or
that may be taken in regard to mak making
ing making appropriation for county demon demonstration
stration demonstration agent work in Marion coun county
ty county has not been and will notl be in influenced
fluenced influenced by Mrs. J. R. Moorhead, the
retiring county demonstration agent
for Marion county, but on the con contrary,
trary, contrary, she has unhesitatingly advised
very strongly that the work be -continued.
Respectfully submitted. W.
L. Colbert, Chairman, C. R. Veal, A.
J. Stephens."
A letter from the supervisor of the
Riverside colored school asking that
steps be taken to build a school house

to take the place of the one that was

( burned was received. The matter left

for the superintendent and Mr. Steph Stephens
ens Stephens to arrange.
The board adjourned for noon.
Wednesday Afternoon Session

The board met with all members

acting.

The following communication from

the board of county commissioners
was prresented and filed for information:

"Whereas, an increase of the mill-

age in the school fund of the county
to meet the necessary running ex

penses of the schools has been agi

tated; and,

"Whereas, it appears that an in

crease in the millage may be neces necessary
sary necessary to conduct the affairs of the

school board to the greatest advant

age,

"The board of county commission

ers of Marion county respectfully ask

the honorable school board that they
consider the plan of consolidating,
where practicable, a number of the

schools, providing ample transporta transportation
tion transportation for the pupils attending the same,

believing that this system will in a

measure relieve the financial strin

gency now confronting your honor-'

able board. O. H. Rogers, Chairman,
J. A. Talton, W. D. Carn. J. T. Hut Hut-chins,
chins, Hut-chins, J. W. Davis."

The board went in a body to inspect
Howard Academy as to its needs in
the way of repairs, accompanied by a

number of the colored citizens.

Mr. "M. R. Godwin called and pre,
sen ted coupon warrant No. 49 for
either renewal or collection. He pro proposed
posed proposed to let the board have more
money but the renewal was left with
the chairman and secretary to take
care 'of.
Mrs. Moorhead called and request

ed that an appropriation of $25 be
made to defray the expenses of one
girl to Tallahassee to attend the

home economics short course. Mat
ter not acted on at present.

Mr. Frank Moses called and made
a statement in regard to selling the

land that had been sold him by Mr.

S. R. Pyles and the matter of the
board disposing of it was postponed

for the present.

The financial condition was studied

and it was agreed not to operate any

high schools for more than eight

MMA AUTO (GMGE CI
Successor to Gates Garage

We have on hand one new
and one new
OLPSMOBILE EIGHT, 7 PassemgeF
Let us demonstrate now, as prompt deliv deliveries
eries deliveries are hard to make.

R

A R AD

SCHEDULES

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

Arrive
2:10 am
1:30 pm
4:25 pm

Leave
2:20 am
1:55 pm
4:05 pm
2:15 am
1:50 pm
4:25 pm

Jacksonville-New York
Jacksonville
Jacksonville
Petersburg
Tampa-Manatee
Tampa-ist. Petersburg

2:15 am
lr35 pm
4:05 pm

ATLANTIC COAST LINE RAILROAD
Leave Arrive
2:12 pm J'ckaonvllle-New York 3:15 ajn.
1:45 pm. J'kscmvllle-G'lnesvllle 3:35 pm.
:42 a.m. J'ksonvllle-O'nesville 10:13 pm.
3:15 am. St. Pet'sbrg-Lakeland 2:12 ara.
3:35 pm St Pet'sburg-Lakeland 1:25 pm
7:10 am. Dunnellon-Wilcox
7.40 am. Du'nellon-L.'keland 11:03 pm.
5:25 pm. Homosassa 1:35 pm.
10:13 pm, Leesburg 6:42 am,
4:45 pm. Gainesville 11:50 am,
Monday, Wednesday, Friday.
Tuaday. Thursday, Saturday.

Let Us 1 do Your Family
Wash. All Flat Work
Returned Finished.
TEY IT

1 L v"if inrNiTifTT! (

wm T 1 1 LJ II I I MM I I II I

v. m m k. m m m m. mm mmr mm m m

I- R. 11 I f I

th.

domestic science teacher for

Ocala school.
At the suggestion of the superin superintendent
tendent superintendent it was agreed to raise the
maximum salaries of teachers holding
third grade certificates to $50 per
month and those holding second grade
certificates to $60, the salaries of the
other grades to be determined by the
appropriation to the position.
The board adjourned for the day.
Thursday's Session
The board met with all v members
present and acting.
Mr. D. H. Barco, one of the trustees
of the Homeland district, called and
discussed the school interests of his
community.
Mrs. Moorhead called and discussed
the time for closing her work as dem demonstration
onstration demonstration agent. Also, with the state
agent for the colored work and Pearl
Anderson, colored home demonstra demonstration
tion demonstration agent, requested that the board
be responsible for $25 with which to
secure capping steels and tools for
the use of the colored people in can canning.
ning. canning. The board endorsed a note to
the Ocala National Bank for this
amount. It was also requested that

Pearl Anderson be paid for the month
of July and it was agreed that the
board would supplement her salary to
the amount of $30.

Sundry bills were presented and

ordered paid.

Teachers' reports were presented

and accounts ordered paid.

The superintendent presented the

matter of paying certain of the Ocala

teachers who had taught for one week
extra at the close of the school and
who were not employed in the Ocala

school at the time that school was

closed on account of the influenza.
The board declined to pay. them at
this time.

The board adjourned for noon.
Thursday Afternoon Session
The board met with all members

present and acting.

The superintendent mentioned the

broken panels in the doors of the

North Ocala school house and it was
recommended that their place be sup

plied with wooden panels.

The superintendent recommended

that crayons and erasers be supplied

the schools of the county directly
from the superintendent's office, but
no action was taken.

The superintendent also recom recommended
mended recommended that there be warning signs
against trespassing on school proper property
ty property posted on all school buildings but
there was no action taken.
The depository reports were taketi

up and checked over and compared
with the returned vouchers and the
records in the warrant register and
fcund to be apparently correct.
It was agreed to make as nearly an
increase of ten per cent in teachers'
salaries as practicable considering
the size of the schools.
The matter of amount of millage
to be assessed was left over for future
determination
No further business appearing, the
board adjourned to meet in regular
session on Tuesday, July 8, 1919.
J. H. Brinson, Secretary.

i

.J ... 4.

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htm IMibolafciL

nn

1 light Buick Six, five passenger fine
" condition.
1 light Buick Four, five passenger good
condition.
1 Empire, five passenger Car, almost new,
perfect condidition and looks it, new
tires, a handsome job and big value.
1 Buick, Chassis only, good proposition for
a cut down Car or light Truck, very
cheap.
1 light Hupmobile, five passenger Car, nice
condition, good tires, body and top, me mechanically
chanically mechanically alright. YOU can make the
price.
0
1 Dodge Touring Car in first class mechan mechanical
ical mechanical condition.
1 1917 model Overland Touring Car;in first
class condition mechanically and as to
tires and body..
3 first class Ford Touring Car.
1 1917 model Maxwell Touring Car; fine
condition thruout
1 1918 model Maxwell Touring Car; fine
condition
1 1916 model Maxwell Touring Car.
1 Republic 3-4 ton Internal Gear Truck,
with body and canopy top, fine mechan mechanical
ical mechanical condition.

These cars are all good values and can

be seen at our place of business. .We are :

prepared to give liberal terms on them, 11
desired. Call, phone or write the

MAXWELL-CHALMERS AGEWCY

OCALA FLORIDA-:!;

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Go UFDC FDA Preparation Tool
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sobekcm newspaper
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mods:note dates or sequential designation Began in 1895; ceased in 1943.
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mods:placeTerm marccountry flu
mods:dateIssued June 11, 1919
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mods:caption 1919
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June
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11
lccn 84027622
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mods:titleInfo
mods:title Ocala weekly star
mods:subject SUBJ651_1 lcsh
mods:geographic Ocala (Fla.)
Newspapers
SUBJ651_2
Marion County (Fla.)
Newspapers
mods:hierarchicalGeographic
mods:country United States
mods:state Florida
mods:county Marion
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2 6 June
3 11 11
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