The Ocala evening star

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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:
UF00075908:05303

Related Items

Related Items:
Ocala weekly star


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Full Text
THE

EVENING

STAR

OGALA, FLORIDA, FRIDAY, JULY 1, 1919.
VOL. 26, NO. 159
AIRSHIP CROSSED
THE ATLANTIC
TEUTONS WILL
APPROVE TREATY
HANDSOMEST LINER IN fTHE SOUTH ATUAN TIC
ANGLO-AMERICAN-FRENCH
ALLIANCE
ME TROUBLE
WITH 1XIC0
X

t

r

Is Now Heading South from New Newfoundland
foundland Newfoundland to Its Anchorage at
Mineola, Long Island

(Associated Press)
London, July 4. A message receiv received
ed received by the air ministry from the Brit British
ish British dirigible R-34 at 8:45 tonight,
Greenwich mean time, gave -the posi
tion of the craft as 52.10 degrees!
north latitude and 45 degrees west
longitude. The message added "We
are flying at 1000 feet. All well. Ex Expect
pect Expect to reach New York Friday."
DROPPED THE MAI LB AGS
St. Johns, July 4. The R-34 reach reached
ed reached Notre Dame Bay at G a. m., and
it was announced the airship would
pass St. Johns at noon, coming suffic sufficiently
iently sufficiently near the ground to drop a mail
bag for the governor.
GUARD AGAINST ACCIDENT
Mineola, July 4. All aviators to to-day'were
day'were to-day'were forbidden to fly above or
within one mile of the R-34 upon its
approach to Mineola, to guard against
possible mishap to the dirigible.
EXPECTED IN NEW YORK TO TOMORROW
MORROW TOMORROW New York, July 4. After reading
dispatches saying the R-34 had arriv arrived
ed arrived at Notre Dame Bay this morning,
Colonel Lucas of the Royal Air Force,
in charge of the reception of the R-34,
stated the dirigible probably would
reach New York early tomorrow.
EXPECTS TO START THIS AFT AFTERNOON
ERNOON AFTERNOON Harbor Grace, N. F., July 4. A
dense fog follpwing a heavy rain dur during
ing during the night caused Vice Admiral
Kerr to announce this morning that
the start of the Handley-Page non nonstop
stop nonstop flight to Atlantic City has been
postponed until the weather cleared,
which would probably be some time
this afternoon.
REVOLUTION IN PERU
(Associated Press)
Lima, Peru, July 4. A revolution
broke out here at 3 o'clock this morn morning.
ing. morning. President Pardo and members
of his cabinet were imprisoned. Gen General
eral General Caceres, former president, was
in charge of the revolutionary coup.
Later in the morning be turned over
control of affairs to Augusto B.
Leguia, president-elect. The revolu revolutionary
tionary revolutionary movement was accomplished
without bloodshed.
SENATOR TRAMMELL
WORIvS FOR THE SOLDIERS
Washington, July 4. Senator Park
Trammell is continuing his efforts to
obtain a further bonus for the sol
diers. He is going to try to have
passed a measure allowing a bonus
in addition to the previous bonus of
$60, as follows:
Thirty dollars for three and not
exceeding four months' service.
Sixty dollars for four and not ex
ceeding five months' service.
Ninety dollars for five and not ex
ceeding six months' service.
One hundred and twenty dollars for
six and not exceeding seven months'
service.
One hundred and fifty dollars for
each serving over seven months.
t .I i.
CUT-OUTS ARE THE CRIMINALS
I want to thank the city for roping
off the streets near Dr. Van Hood's
house during his serious illness; also
thank the public for putting up with
the inconvenience. I add that but for
the cut-outs, it would have been nec
essary to rope off the streets.
Respectfully, J. W. Hood.
Dr. Walter Hood is mighty proud
of the excellent service pistol pre
sented him by his nephew, Lieut. Guy
Zewadski. The gun is a .45 Spring
field automatic, and Doc says he wil
keep it in reserve for that uprising
the Bolsheviki talk about.
There are very few flags in the city
today. Ocala wore out most of her
flags in boosting for victory and cele
brating when it was won. About 10
a. m. the fireboys ran up their tat tattered
tered tattered old flag to the flagstaff and it
flaunted bravely in spite of its fraz frazzles.
zles. frazzles. All of the TARZAN books on sale
at THE BOOK SHOP Saturday. 3t
x There will be hot rolls and hot cin cinnamon
namon cinnamon buns. Just follow the crowd.
Twenty latest books at THE BOOK
SHOP. 3-3t
Federal Bakery will open soon.
Watch for opening announcement, tf

It Will be Ratified Unconditionally
Tomorrow by Their Nation,
al Assembly

(Associated Press)
Zurich, July 4. The German peace
treaty, recently signed at Versailles,
will come before the German national
assembly at Weimar for ratification
to morrow, according to the Zurich
Couvelle Gazette. It is said the as assembly
sembly assembly probably will approve the
treaty unconditionally.
A BRIEF SESSION
Paris, July 4. The council of five
held a brief session today. The mem members
bers members later attended various functions
celebrative of the Fourth of July. The
council discussed only administrative
rnatteis and arranged for various ab absences
sences absences which the members requested.
INTERNATIONAL STRIKE
Paris, July 4. The executive com committee
mittee committee of the General Labor Federa Federation
tion Federation announces plans are being laid
for an international labor manifesta manifestation
tion manifestation July 21st, when there will be a
complete stoppage of all work in
France and Italy. The objects of the
demonstration, it is said, are the nec-
. essity of armed intervention in Rus
sia, rapid demobilization of the arm armies,
ies, armies, restoration of constitutional
rights, full and absolute amnesty and,
above all, war on the increased cost
of living by all possible means.
EX-EMPEROR WILL BE TRIED IN
ENGLAND
London, July 4. William Hohenzol Hohenzol-lern,
lern, Hohenzol-lern, the former German emperor, will
be brought to England in a British
ship and imprisoned in the Tower of
London, according to the Daily Mail.
The death penalty will not be
sought, the newspaper points out, but
if he is found guilty the Allies ask
his banishment for life to a remote
island, following the precedent of
Napoleon's exile on St. Helena. The
international trial court had intended
to try the former emperor alone, the
Daily Mail says, but it is possible that
he former crown prince, Friederich
Wilhelm, will also be arraigned be-
bre it.
A BRIEF SESSION
Paris, July 4. Contrary to
fore-
cast the council of five of the
peace
conference held a meeting today. The
session was a brief one, giving the
members an opportunity to attend
the various functions celebrative of
the Fourth of July. The council dis discussed
cussed discussed only administrative matters
and arranged for the various ab
sences which the members had re
quested.
MAKING ARRANGEMENTS
Rome, July 4. The general confed
erations of labor will meet here to tomorrow
morrow tomorrow to arrange the proposed 24 24-hour
hour 24-hour general strike in Italy. The
strike in Italy as in France and Eng
land will continue through July 21st.
TAUNTED NEGRO TROOPS
(Associated Press)
Bisbee, Arizona, July 4. Five per
sons were wounded -in a fight between
soldiers of the Tenth United States
Cavalry (negro) and civilians at mid
night last night. The negro soldiers
came here for a parade today and
the trouble is said to have started
with a taunting remark by. military
policemen. Troops from Fort Doug
las arrived here today to prevent a
recurrence of the trouble.
OKLAWAHA AND LAKE WEIR
Oklawaha, July 2. Mrs. K. H.
Clements leaves today for the north,
where she will spend the summer.
Otis Green, Charles Cullen, James
and Bob Chace left the lake yester yesterday,
day, yesterday, returning to Ocala.
Mrs. H. W. Henry and Miss Eloise
Henry returned home yesterday after
having spent a few days at their old
home on the lake.
Cards received from Earl Lewis,
one of our sailor boys, state that he
expects to make another trip to
Fiance soon.
Quite a few people from here in intend
tend intend to be present at the Belleview
barbecue July 4th.
Mr. E. H. Miller of Fairfield was
around shaking hands with some of
his friends here last Friday after afternoon.
noon. afternoon. Mr. Ed Marshall is visiting friends
and relatives at Sanford and Lees Lees-burg
burg Lees-burg this week.
Miss Agnes Marshall is visiting her
brother, Mr. Tom Marshall and fam family
ily family in St. Augustine.
We are showing a fine line of
Bathing Caps. See them before buy buying.
ing. buying. Gerig's Drug tSore. 28-tf

mjittm ffiSd

Vii'iwn ii liii ii f m i immmmmmmmmimamimmmttm m mm iiihh mini m i i --- mm

HANDSOMEST LINER IN
THE SOUTH ATLANTIC
All the Southland may well take
pride in the S. S. Walden, the new
9000-ton freighter built by the United
States Shipping Board for the South
Atlantic Maritime Corporation and
assigned by the latter to the export
trade between the four South Atlantic
trade and the Argentine Republic.
For not only has the Walden been
pronounced by the shipping board ex experts
perts experts "the handsomest liner in the
South Atlantic," but her distinction
goes further than that. Strange as
it may seem to those familiar with
the energy and the commercial
growth of the "new South," the Wal Walden
den Walden is the very first liner to run in
the export trade between the south southeastern
eastern southeastern states and South America.
She will ply between the ports of
Charleston, Jacksonville and Buenos
Aires.
On her trips she will fly the red,
white and blue pennant of the South
Atlantic Caritime Corporation, the
quasi-public shipping organization
formed by the five ports of Wilming Wilmington,
ton, Wilmington, Charleston, Savannah, Brunswick
and Jacksonville for the development
of trade with Latin America. Mat Matthew
thew Matthew Hale of Boston is president and

SLI!f!,PS?S? dt!l.5Robert Mathews Mrs. Yancey, Mrs.

1U"1 w-iimiuBwit, xv. v,.
narieston, ueorge r. Armstrong oi
Savannah, F. D. M. Strachan of
Brunswick and M. F. Coachman of
Jacksonville. Other ships and other
routes are assigned to the .other ports,
depending upon the Harbor and
freight facilities.
WACAHOOTA
Wacahoota, July 2. Everyone was
delighted to see the sun shine out
this morning after several days of
rainy and cloudy weather.
Mrs. H. H. Herrin and children of
Brooksville spent several days last
week with Mrs. C. R. Curry.
-Mr. and Mrs. J. O. Tyson and chil children
dren children spent Friday in Micanopy.
They were guests to dinner of Miss
Vida May.
Several from here attended the
Woodmen picnic at Fellowship last
Friday.
Mr. and Mrs. W. L. Howell and two
children of Plant City are visiting
Mrs. J. M. Smith.
Mrs. V. P. Smith accompanied Dr.
and Mrs. J. D. Watkins of Micanopy
on a pleasure trip to Orlando last
week.
Mr. Jim M,ixon of the Central
neighborhood gave a picnic at his
home last Tuesday which was follow-
led by a big dance Tuesday night in
honor of his son, Wilbur, who has
just returned from overseas duties.
There was a large crowd, a bountiful
dinner and a good time for all who
were present.
Mrs. V. P. Smith accompanied Mr.
and Mrs. T. J. Cone of Raleigh to
Orlando last Tuesday, where they at attended
tended attended the marriage of Mr. A. J. Cone
to Miss Elmina Sallie Warren, at
high noon Wednesday.
Mr. and Mrs. Tom Capers of Jack Jacksonville,
sonville, Jacksonville, arrived Saturday and are
guests of Mr. and Mrs. Lute Howell.
Mr. and Mrs. Capers have visited
here a number of times and have
made many friends who are always
glad to have them in their midst.
Mr. and Mrs. J. W. Bradley and
daughter, Lucile, Mr. and Mrs. R. P.
Smith and Miss Leola Smith and Mr.
and Mrs. J. G. Smith spent Sunday
enjoying the many delights of Silver
Springs.
Mrs. Elvin Bruton will entertain
the Central fancy work club this aft
ernoon.
There will be hot rolls and hot cin
namon buns. Just follow the crowd, tf
No appetite? Then take a bottle of
PEPTONA. Only one dollar at Gerig's
Drug Store. 28-tf

cdlifep-

BULLETIN OF THE
FISTIC BATTLE
At Toledo Will be Received and Post Posted
ed Posted by the Star this
Afternoon
The prizefight between Willard and
Dempsey at Toledo today will not
begin until after the Star goes to
press, but the result will 'be received
and displayed on the Star's bulletin
board. Inquiries by telephone will be
answered. Call five-one or two-seven.
CROWDS GATHERING
FOR THE FIGHT
(Associated Press)
Toledo, July 4. The crowd gather gathered
ed gathered slowly for the Willard-Dempsey
contest here today. The arena gates
were opened at 10:15 a. m. At that
hour, there were several thousand
spectators ready to enter. -The sky
was iclear with a cool breeze blowing.
Airplanes and the giant gas bag to
take pictures of the contest were be being
ing being tested out.
CANDLER
Candler, July 2. Mr. and Mrs.
Marshall and Mrs.
Brown were
among those attending the "home
coming" at Ocala last Thursday eve evening.
ning. evening. Mr. Herbert Brown, who after re
ceiving his discharge spent two
weeks at home with his parents, Mr.
and Mrs. William Brown, left Thurs Thursday
day Thursday for New Hampshire, where he
will engage in business.
Mr. Ben Belcher has discarded his
khaki suit, and expects to again cast
his line in the mercantile pool of his
home town.
Mr. Raymond Allen of Sanford, an
other of Uncle Sam' defenders, was
the Wednesday and Thursday guest
of Mr. and Mrs. John Mathews.
Mrs. Janie Pritchett spent part of
the past week in Belleview, visiting
Mrs. J. O. Hightower.
Rev. Gabard filled the Presbyterian
pulpit Sunday morning. In the eve evening
ning evening Rev. S. E. Lawhon preached to
the people in the Methodist church.
Mrs. Peter Fort has returned from
Venice, where she has been visiting
her parents, Mr. and Mrs. William
Hyde.
Mr. and Mrs. Chaffer, their daugh
ter, Mrs. Theo Tice and children paid
their relative. Mrs. W. W. Jones, a
brief visit the first of the week. They
are now pleasantly located on the
East Coast. Their old Candler friends
were glad to see them again.
Mrs. J. H. Mathews leaves today or
Wednesday for a visit of several
months to relatives in Illinois.
Mr. and Mrs. Devanie and little
daughter, go to Alabama the latter
part of the week for a two months'
visit to Mr. Devanie's relatives.
Last week Mr. Henry Sylvester be
came the possessor of a Ford car.
Friday morning, Mr. and Mrs. J.
H. Mathews went to Jacksonville via
the Dixie highway. They were accom accompanied
panied accompanied by Mr. H. W. Baxter, who was
en route to his old home in Beaver
Falls, Pa., for the summer.
Mr. and Mrs. Williams and four
children arrived from Oklahoma lasi
week.
Mr. Harry Marshall and two sons
came up from Bartow recently, for a
brief visit to .the former's parents,
Mr. and Mrs. Jas. N. Marshall.
Last week, Mrs. Henry Sylvester
paid a visit of several days to her
mother, Mrs. Hall, in rwochelle. She
was accompanied home by her sister,
Miss Ruth Hall.
New goods arriving.
BOOK SHOP windows.
Watch THE
3-3t
A big supply of Beggarweed and
Sorphum Seed now on hand at the
Ocala Seed Store. Phone 435. tf

Text of the Agreement by Which
America and Britain Promise to
Protect France from the
Teuton

(Associated Press)
Paris, Wednesday, July 3. The
texts of the agreements between
riance and the United States and
France and Great Britain were given
out by the foreign office late last
night. It is as follows:
"Considering that the United States
f America and the government of
o
the French republic are equally ani animated
mated animated by a desire to maintain the
peace of the world, so happily restor restored
ed restored by the treaty signed at Versailles
on June 28, which put an end to the
war begun by the aggression of the
German empire and terminated by the
defeat of that power and fully con convinced
vinced convinced that an unprovoked aggression
directed by Germany against France
would not only violate at the same
time the letter and spirit of the Ver Versailles
sailles Versailles treaty to which the United
States and France are parties, thus
exposing France anew to the intol intolerable
erable intolerable burden of unprovoked war, but
that such aggression on the part of
Germany would constitute an act re reputed
puted reputed by the treaty of Versailles as
being against all the powers signa signatory
tory signatory to the treaty and calculated to
trouble the peace of the world in involving
volving involving inevitably and didectly the
state of Europe and indirectly the en
tire world as experience has amply
and unhappily demonstrated and,
Considering that the United States
of America and the government of
the French republic apprehend that
the stipulations concerning the left
bank of the Rhine cannot assure im immediately
mediately immediately to France, on one hand and
to the United States on the other, as
signatory powers to the treaty .of
Versailles, appropriate security and
protection,
Consequently the United States of
America and the government of the
French republic having decided to
conclude a treaty to realize these nec
essary ends," Woodrow Wilson, presi president
dent president of the United States of America,
and Robert Lansing, secretary of
state, specially authorized to that end
by the president of the United States
of America and Georges Clemenceau,
president of the council of ministers
of war, and Stephen Pichon, minister
of foreign affairs, specially authoriz authorized
ed authorized to that end by Raymond Poincare,
president of the French republic, have
agreed upon the following:
WHAT IS AGREED UPON
"Article I. The following stipula
tions concerning the left bank of the
Rhine, are contained in tne peace
treaty signed with Germany at Ver Versailles
sailles Versailles June 28, 1919, by the United
States of America, the government of
the French republic "and by the Brit
ish empire, among other powers:
"'Article XII. Germany is prohib prohib-iteed
iteed prohib-iteed from maintaining or construct constructing
ing constructing fortifications either on the left
bank of the Rhine or pn the right
bank west of a line running fifty
kilometers to the east of that river.
"'XIII. In the area defined above
the maintenance and the assembly of
armed forces, either permanently or
temporarily and military maneuvers
of any kind as well as the upkeep of
all permanent works for mobilization
are in the same way forbidden.
"'Article XIV. In case Germany
violates in any manner whatever the
provisions of Articles XII. and XIII.,
she shall be regarded as committing a
hostile act against the powers signa signatory
tory signatory of the present treaty and as
calculated to disturb the peace of the
world.'
"In case these stipulations should
not assure immediately to France ap appropriate
propriate appropriate security and protection the
United States of America shall be
bound to come immediately to her aid
in case of any unprovoked act of ag aggression
gression aggression directed against her by Ger Germany.
many. Germany. "Article II. The present treaty,
couched in terms analogous to those
of a treaty concluded on the same
date and to the same end between
Great Britain and the French repub republic
lic republic a copy of which is herein annexed
will not enter into force until the
moment when the latter is ratified.
"Article III. The present treaty
must be submitted to the council of
the society of nations and must be
recognized by the council deciding if
occasion arises by majority, as an en engagement
gagement engagement in conformity with the
covenant of the society. It will remain
in force until, upon demand of one of
the parties to the treaty, the council,
deciding if occasion arises by a ma majority
jority majority finds that the society itself as
sures sufficient protection.
"Article IV. The present treaty
shall before ratification be submitted
to the chambers of the French parlia parliament
ment parliament for approval and if shall be
submitted to the Senate of the United

Carranza, Incited by German Agents,
is Forcing Another -Crisis

(New York Times)
The attitude of the Carranza gov government
ernment government in refusing to permit Amer American
ican American oil interests to drill wells ex except
cept except under conditions which would
forfeit ownership of lands to- Mexico,
it is reported, has served to embarrass
further the diplomatic relations be between
tween between the United States and Mexico.
It is asserted that on April 2 the
state department filed a protest with
the Mexican government against the
position taken by fhe Carranza au authorities.
thorities. authorities. The Mexicans have just re replied,
plied, replied, declaring that no permits, pro provisional
visional provisional or otherwise, will be granted
lor the drilling of wells to companies
that have not "complied with the
laws."
The compliance, requested, it is
said, would constitute admission that
the Mexican government owned the
lands which had been acquired legally
by the companies.
This reply, it is pointed out, was
not made until the Juarez incident,
when American troops crossed the
border and drove the Villistas out of
that city. Sinec that time, it is stat stated,
ed, stated, Carranza has ordered troops to
the oil fields with instructions to pre prevent,
vent, prevent, forcibly if necessary, the oil
companies from drilling wells or do doing
ing doing other construction work in con connection
nection connection with the production of oiL
Reports from Mexico City are also
to the effect that drilling crews of
various American companies have
been driven away from their work by
soldiers actually under orders from
Carranza.
These orders were transmitted by
the petroleum department of the
Mexican war department on May 16,
and contain specific instructions to the
military commanders at Tampico and
Tuxpam. This is interpreted here as
an act of confiscation.
The controversy between the Mex Mexican
ican Mexican and United States governments
over Mexico's determination to seize
the oil properties belonging to Amer American
ican American citizens and companies has,
therefore, rdeached another crisis. It
is the subject of comment in official
circles here, although no formal
statement regarding the situation has
been given out. The ordering of
troops forcibly to prevent drilling is
cited as another example of Car Car-ranza's
ranza's Car-ranza's truculent attitude which has
invariably followed the granting of
any favor by the 'American govern government.
ment. government.
The Mexican government until now
has respected the protests made by
the United States. Great Britain,
France and Holland against the seiz seizure
ure seizure of oil lands, but has engaged in a
continuous campaign to coerce the
American companies into admitting
that the Mexican government owns
the lands. Such an admission would
have the effect of making the pro
tests of the state department mean meaningless.
ingless. meaningless. It has been established, according
to advices from Mexico, that. German
agencies have been at work since the
signing of the armistice to secure the
Mexican oil and other trade for Ger Germany.
many. Germany. State department officials are
said to have information to this effect.
The exclusion of Mexico from the
league of nations, it is said, has play
ed its part in the situation which has
been developed.
States of America at the same time as
the treaty of Versailles shall be sub submitted
mitted submitted for assent to ratification. Rati
fications shall be exchanged at the
time of deposit in Paris of the ratifi
cations of the treaty of Versailles or
as soon afterwards as possible."
Then follow the signatures of M.
Clemenceau, M. Pichon, Mr. Wilson
and Mr. Lansing.
The agreement between Great Brit Britain
ain Britain and France corresponds with that
between the United States and France
with an additional provision that the
treaty imposes no obligation upon any
of the dominions of the British em empire
pire empire unless and until it be approved
by the parliament of each dominion
interested. This agreement is signed
by M. Clemenceau, M. Pichon, David
Lloyd George, British premier, and A.
J. Balfour, British secretary of state
for foreign affairs.
Girl wanted at the Music Store, tf
Federal Bakery will open soon.
Watch for opening announcement, tf
L. ALEXANDER
PRACTICAL CARPENTER
AND BUILDER
Careful, Estimates made on all Con Contract
tract Contract work. Gives More and Better
Work for the Honey than any other.
contrmMor In t2 city.



OCALA EVENING STAR, FRIDAY, JULY 4, 1919

OCALA EVE111I1G STAR

Published Every Day Except Sunday by
STAR PUBLISHING COMPANY
OF OCALA, FLA.
It. It. Carroll, President
P. V. Ieavengood, Seeretary-Treaaarer
J. II. Benjamin, Editor
Entered at Ocala, Fla,, postoffice as
second-class matter.
TELEPHONES
I!uMlneM Office Fire-One
Editorial Department Two-Seven
MEMBER 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 tnis paper
and also the local news published
herein. All rights of republication of
special dispatches herein are aiso re
served.
SUBSCRIPTION RATES
Domestic
One year, in advance
Six months, in advance 3.00
Three months, in advance 1.50
One month, in advance 80
Foreign
One year, in advance 8,S2
Six months, in advance 4.f
Three months, in advance 2.25
One month, in advance
ADVERTISING RATES
ni.niavi Plata 1 (lr nor Inch for con
secutive insertions. Alternate Inser Insertions
tions Insertions 25 per cent additional. Composi Composition
tion Composition charged on ads. that run less than
lr -M m C nor 1-nsh. TVOHition
20 per cent additional. Rates based on
4-inch minimum. Less than four Inches
will take higher rate, which will be
furnished on application.
Reading Notices: 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.
Legal advertisements at legal rates.
Klectros must be mounted, or charge
will be made for mounting.
Wonder if old Bill Taft isn't the
biggest Fourth of Julyer in America.
If it rains today, we are going to
suspect that the weather clerk is pro pro-German.
German. pro-German. The Ford libel suit doesn't seem to
be attracting any great amount of
nation-wide attention.
"All men were born free and equal"
has always sounded mighty well, but
it doesn't work out in practice.
There is more work to do in this
world than ever before, and the
world will not get thru it with a 44 44-hour
hour 44-hour week.
The indications are that some re republican
publican republican senators realize what a colos colossal
sal colossal blunder they made in opposing the
league of nations.
A year ago today the American
eagle screamed defiant. Today he
screams triumphant. And in the
shadow of his wings there is peace.
One hundred and forty-three years
ago today this nation was born, and
all the other nations of the world
looked down on it. Today they look
up to it.
Now Macon is out after the capital
again. The only kind of capital Jack Jacksonville
sonville Jacksonville wants is expressed in dollars
and cents. Times-Union.
Wise old Jax!
We don't know whether this will be
a safe and sane fourth of July, but it
will be America's first sober one. And
it will not be any more sober than
some Americans can help.
We missed eettincr a shave yester
day, and are going to have to butcher
ourself with a safety razor this aft
ernoon. Nevertheless, we approve of
the barbers having a holiday.
The labor situation in Marion coun
ty is a grave one. There are hundreds
of men in the county, working half
their time and loafing the rest, while
the farmers cannot obtain help
enough to cultivate and harvest their
crops. The extravagant action of the
railroad administration, paying high
er wages for the commonest sort of
labor than the farmers are able to
MICKIE SAYS
DO NT OO HO feWERttffma
IH -fVUS T&TCft. UNLESS NfS
IHCONVE f IOC
-Jir ohlx AkCQL -Wt Gar
OUStM 6SAT K ftoPVLSAtd'
IS THE rftCEM C0
- ftMM
MICKEY IS THE STAR'S DEVIL

3

cay comDetent workmen is a good

deal responsible. The money to pay
these high wages is taken from the
very people who need to raise bread
and meat to fed the nation. All this
mismanagement will culminate in a
grand smash some of these days.
And, by the way, if the republicans
want something to hang a claim for
the 1920 presidency on, let them "set "settle
tle "settle the Mexican question," which they
handed down smilingly to the demo democrats
crats democrats when the latter took charge.
Tampa Tribune.
It is not right, contemporary, to be
unjust, even to a republican. Mexico
had not given the United States
any reason to interfere when the Wil Wilson
son Wilson administration took charge. A
few Americans had been ill treated by
bandits, but both the Diaz and Madert
governments had tried, and fairly well
succeeded, in protecting them. Ma Ma-dero
dero Ma-dero was murdered only a few days
before Wilson's inauguration, and Mr.
Taft very properly left the matter to
his successor. The wholesale murder
and robbery of Americans began after
Mr. Wilson became president, and he
allowed it to go on for three years
before he tried to check it.
If we can place every returning sol soldier
dier soldier in a paying job, and they all get
heme within the next few months, the
whole bunch of them should be given
such a welcome as they will remem
ber, always. Next Thanksgiving Day
would be a most appropriate time to
give the boys a public welcome, show
ing something of our appreciation of
what they have done for us. But let's
get them all jobs first. Miami Her
aid.
A wise recommendation. This will
be a most infernally ungrateful and
foolish country if it allows its sol
diers and sailors to be in need.
Dr. H. F. Watt of this city has
been appointed chief of the bureau of
orthopedic surgery of the state board
of health, succeeding Dr. E. Van
Hood, whose devotion to his profes
sion has impaired his health and com
pelled him to retire in order to obtain
some rest. Dr. Watt is one of the
most competent young physicians in
the state. He has only recently re
sumed his local practice, having
served thru the war, and right in the
worst of it, saving many lives, reliev
ing our wounded men of untold suffer
ing and sharing their suffering and
danger himself.
Judging by the expressions in some
of the wet papers, all the joy has been
banished from life by prohibition.
What is the use of their being such a
lot of stupid liars. There is much joy
in the world, and the less it is taint
ed with alcohol, the purer and more
lasting it is. Few indeed of us there
are who have not seen the woe caused
by strong drink. We cannot abolish
all sin and misery, but why should
not all good men and women join to
help the children grow up free from
at least one of the great curses of civ civilization?
ilization? civilization? Clearwater Sun man should be shot
before sunrise. He printed a piece
in his paper that had a head on it
set in 48-point Gothic caps that said,
"Plenty to Drink at Town of Safety
Harbor." A head like that would raise
hopes in the heart of any thirsty man
these days. But the article under it
said that the plenty of drink was
spring water. We hope that when
the Sun man dies his ghost will be
tethered to a hydrant and have to
stay there a thousand years.
At a big meeting in Jacksonville
the other night, ex-Senator Nathan P.
Bryan made a splendid speech, in
which he told the people there was no
place for the red flag of anarchy in
this country. The people of Florida
did two extraordinarily foolish things
in 1916, and .refusing to give Nat
Bryan another term in the Senate was
one of them.
North Dakota has embarked upon
a policy of state socialism. North Da Dakota
kota Dakota is inhabited by a class of very
well educated and energetic people.
If they make a success of state social socialism,
ism, socialism, that will be no reason why some
other states of the United States and
a number of nations can also succeed.
If they fail, if would be useless for
anybody else to try.
Ocala didn't get into the Florida
baseball. league, but it might make a
bid for the post-season championship
games. Tampa Tribune.
When the baseball season began,
all Ocala's baseball players, except
a few schoolboys were in the army or
navy, and about half of them are
there yet. Perhaps the town will go
in next year.
The Star is informed by some citi citizens
zens citizens who have had a good chance to
talk with the people that the senti sentiment
ment sentiment out in the country is against
the county taking charge of the fair.
Well, it's up to the voters. If the
county does not take charge of the
fair, the fair is dead.
Dr. W. H. Cox, state health officer,
was in the city last night, to visit
friends. Dr. Cox is making a strong
fight for his rights, and will have the
sympathy of every citizen who be believes
lieves believes in law and order as opposed to
autocratic power and the spoils sys system.
tem. system. Senator Fletcher is a steady worker
foi America's merchant marine. Mr.
Fletcher more fully realizes than
many other statesmen one of the
ways in which America should be
truly great.

WERE MARVELS IN CHILDHOOD

Those Whom the World Has Recog Recog-nized
nized Recog-nized as Men of Genius Remark Remarkable
able Remarkable for Precocity.
One character common to genius
and to Insanity, especially moral In Insanity,
sanity, Insanity, Is precocity. Cesare Lombroso,
professor of legal medicine, University
of Turin, relates that Dante, when
nine years of age, wrote a sonnet to
Beatrice ; Tasso wrote verses at ten. j
Pascal and Comte were great think-!
ers at the ages of thirteen, Fornler at
fifteen, Niebuhr at seven, Jonathan
Edwards at twelve, Michel Angelo at
nineteen, Gassendi, the Little Doctor,
at four, Bossut at twelve, and Voltaire
at thirteen. Pico de la Mlrandola knew
Latin, GreeTc, Hebrew, Chaldean and
Arabic, In his childhood ; Goethe wrote
a story In seven languages when he
was scarcely ten; Wieland knew Latin
at seven, meditated an epic poem at
thirteen, and at sixteen published his
poem, "Die Vollkommenste Welt."
Schiller was only nineteen when he
wrote "Itauber." Victor Hugo com composed
posed composed "Irtamene" at fifteen. Pope
wrote his ode to solitude at twelve,
and Byron published verses at eight eighteen.
een. eighteen. Moore translated "Anacreon" at
thirteen. Meyerbeer at five played ex excellently
cellently excellently on the piano. Claude Joseph
Vernet drew very well at four, and at
twenty was a celebrated painter. At
thirteen Wren invented an astronom astronomical
ical astronomical Instrument, and offered it to his
father with a Latin dedication.
Raphael was famous at fourteen.
Beethoven composed three sonatas at
thirteen. Elchorn, Mozart and Eybler j
gave concerts at six. Weber was only
thirteen when his first opera, "Das
Waldmarchen," was presented. Bacon
conceived the "Novum Organum" at
fifteen. Charles XII manifested his
great designs at eighteen.
RIDICULOUS FAD OF FASHION
Description of Head-Dress Worn by
Women Some Centuries Ago Ap Appears
pears Appears Almost Incredible.
Fashion plays constant pranks with
a woman's hair.' Addison says in the
Spectator of 1718: There is not so
variable 'a thing in nature as a lady's
head-dress; within my memory I have
known it to rise and fall above 30
degrees." In the reign of Henry VL
ladies wore horns, having on each side
ears so large that when they would
pass through the door of a room it
was necessary to turn sideways and
stoop. It was judged necessary to en enlarge
large enlarge the doors of the Chateau de
Vlncennes. The correct angle for the
hair was 45 from perpendicular, which
entailed great strain upon the hair
growing from the forehead. Little
thought of what we call cleanliness
or even decency was present at the
halrdressing of that day. Not only
was the hair left untouched for a most
revoltlngly long time, but materials
were used In the dressing of the hair
and making the rolls (as Anna Green
Wlnslow related), whlh were most
Incredible. The Boston Gazette of
May, 1771, tells of a young woman
driving in Boston streets who was
thrown from her carriage and her high
tower partly torn off. It proved to be
stuffed with yarn, tow, wool, curled
hair, and even hay.
Solidified Alcohol.
Solidified alcohol has proved one of
the most convenient forms of fuel, and
is largely made use of at the pres present
ent present time for many purposes. There
are many forms of cookers making
use of this fuel, and the latest de device
vice device of this character is a sterilizing
apparatus to be made use of by doc doctors
tors doctors and nurses. The sterilizer con consists
sists consists of two containers, one to ac accommodate
commodate accommodate the instruments to be
treated and the other for the gauze,
bandages and similar material. A
small Quantity of water in the lower
chamber is heated by the flame from
the alcohol and the steam therefrom
passes around the Instruments, thor thoroughly
oughly thoroughly cleansing them and then pass passing
ing passing to the upper chamber, where it
has the same effect on the contents of
that compartment. The same princi principle
ple principle is made use of in the construction
of a food kettle for the use of aero aeronauts.
nauts. aeronauts. The food is packed in the in interior
terior interior of the kettle and a small alco alcohol
hol alcohol burner stowed away in the bottom
is ignited and the heat from it will
keep the food hot for several hours.
Explaining Knockout Blow.
When the lower jaw Is struck on Its
point, especially with an uppercut, the
bony portion of the ear inside is
driven forcibly upward into the glen glen-old
old glen-old cavity of the skull, above and be behind
hind behind which Is situated the delicate
labyrinth of the Inner ear.
The jawbone strikes hard upon the
thin plate of bone that supports these
sensitive organs and gives a shock
to the semi-circular canals that is in instantly
stantly instantly transmitted by them to the
bulb, producing dizziness, nausea and
momentary paralysis.
This explains why a sideways blow
on the jaw Is more effective as a
knockout than one delivered directly
upon the point of the jaw. For the
shock of a sideways blow is received
In one glenoid cavity, that on the side
opposite the one on which it Is struck,
while the shock of a blow In the cen center
ter center is divided between the cavities on
the two sides.
Willie's Joke.
"Pa, what a funny word wholesome
Is."
"What's funny about it?"
Why, take away the whole of It and
you have some left" Boston Transcript.

A Pair of
Shoes
By EA1PH HAMILTOn

(Ooprrltht. 18U. by Wtm Xw paper Umtoo.)
"You're a good fellow," mumbled
Robert Ford, shoe merchant, but he
hiccoughed as he said It. Then he
profusely shook the hand of his rescu rescuer,
er, rescuer, for such Wylie Grier had proved
himself to be.
The latter, humbly appareled, wear wearing
ing wearing sadly broken shoes and a battered
hat, was a strong, strange contrast to
the nattily attired Ford. The latter
did not seem to mind that one bit.
Truly democratic gratitude glowel
upon the florid face of the convivial
shoe merchant. His alcoholic expan expan-slveness
slveness expan-slveness had led to a careless, swing swinging
ing swinging motion. Grler had pulled him out
of the way of a bounding automobile.
He had recognized the rescue act in
its true proportions.
"You're a good fellow," he repeated,
and you Just come with me," and he
linked his arm in that of Grier and led
the way to his neat, up-to-date store.
He gently urged Grier to a seat, re-!
moved his hat and, although somewhat
unsteady on his pins, at once assumed
the bearing of a man engaged in real
business.
"Let me see," he mused audibly,
about number nine will fill the bill."
"But, say," remonstrated Grler feeb feebly,
ly, feebly, "Tve got no money."
"Who said you had? No .need of it,"
retorted Ford keenly.
"And rm not looking for pay for a
common, friendly act."
"I fancy. I know how near that ma machine
chine machine grazed me. You're going to get
a pair of shoes, free gratis. Goodness
knows, you need them P and Ford se selected
lected selected a pair that his clever eye dis discerned
cerned discerned was suited to heavy wear, fit fitted
ted fitted them, laced them, and bowed to
this moneyless customer, but appreci appreciated
ated appreciated rescuer, as courteously as though
he were a millionaire.
"I don't know how much to thank
you," spoke Wylle Grler, and there was
a little grateful catch in his voice.
"Don't take me for a tramp who would
pawn or sell that comfortable foot footwear
wear footwear for a drink. But will you kind kindly
ly kindly do up the old ones? You see, rm
trying to get back to respectability,
and I take all the odd jobs that come
along. Sometimes it's digging ashes,
and the old shoes will do for that."
"Sure," assented Ford graciously.
"And say, when I think of that auto automobile
mobile automobile I sort of shudder. A drop too
much, a step too slow and bingo!
but it was a narrow escape." Then he
slapped Grler cheerfully on the shoul shoulder,
der, shoulder, as if he was his friend and hero,
and Grler left the store, the bundle
containing his old shoes under his
arm, proud, pleased and encouraged.
For he felt that he deserved encour encouragement,
agement, encouragement, did Wylle Grler. He had
been "on the water wagon" for two
months, and gradually, as bis poor, be befogged
fogged befogged brain had come out from under
the cloud of years of sodden indiffer indifference,
ence, indifference, had given way to remorse, and
that to memory, and that to hope. He
tried to remember the wife and twe
children he hacj so cruelly abandoned,
whereas in the old, reckless days he
had sought only to forget them. And
there grew up within him a longing, a
yearning, a love restored for all he
had on earth to cling to.
Outside the shoe shop Grier noticed
what he had not seen before. Jut
at the edge of the sidewalk was a red,
white and blue barrel. Upon it was
a printed card: "Give your old shoes
for the barefooted men and women of
Belgium." lie made an Involuntary
movement to place his discarded foot footwear
wear footwear in the 'barrel. Then a spasm of
true emotion was manifested in his
face. In a -flash all that was generous
and tender In his nature came to the
surface. He walked over to a step,
removed the gift just awarded, put on
the old, broken shoes, deposited ths
new ones In the barrel and left the
spot, head erect, pulses beating fast,
glad and proud that fate had put It la
his way to bring out the best that
was in him.
From beyond the store window Ford
had noted, first with curiosity, then In Interest,
terest, Interest, and finally with a mantling
blush of shame, the act so clearly out outlined
lined outlined that its noble motive could not
be misunderstood. He ran to the door.
"Hi! You come back here," he
shouted after Grier, and grabbed his
arm and pulled him into the store as
Grier wonderingly approached him.
"You." to a staring clerk, "pick out
one pair of every size in the establish
ment. Oh, say! I'm mean, selfish a
cad! You gave up your best, and I,
the bragging patriot, the liberal Mr.
Ford, donated twelve pairs of tooth
pick, out-of-style dumpers that would
make the Belgians bellow if they tried
to wear them! Oh! Some one kick
me! And you down and out? Well,
I ifeel the lesson you've taught me.
Tit make you a man again !"
Which he did, within a week. In
neat attire, shaven, engaging and hope hopeful,
ful, hopeful, Wylle Grler was a sort of general
utility man about the shoe store, earn earning
ing earning a respectable living.
One night the store was burglarized
and the safe blown open. At the cost
of a bullet In the arm, Wylle Grler
saved his employer's cash and goods.
Ford hunted up the deserted family.
He prepared a glad surprise for Grler
by installing them in a neatly fur furnished
nished furnished flat. He led Grier thither one
day, pushed him through an open
doorway, and went on his way chuck chuckling,
ling, chuckling, gloating, running over with rare
delight, (whlle Wylle Grler laughed and
cried in turn far sheer joy, surrounded
by wife and little ones.

RIow Is The Time To
Help Us Give You Good Service

We need Tour help during this hot weather. Everybody is calling
for prompt aervice 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
serve you.
We know ou will help us thank vou.
Ocala Hce & PacMog Co.

. JG1IDAB3 &

FUNERAL DIRECTORS and EM BALM ERS
AUTOMOBILE SERVICE
No charg; for delivery of caskets anywhere day or night.
WILBUR SMITH, SAM R. PYLES JR
Licensed Embalmers
Office Phone 10 Night Phones 225 or 423

Schedule of
SILVER SPRMGS-OCALA BUS SERVICE
Co ml or lab I el Bus Will Until Further Notice
Run Between Ocala and Silver Springs on
Sundays and Thursdays on the following
Schedule, Leaving Ocala from Court House.
Thursday's Schedule Sunday's Schedule

Lv. Ocala Lv. Silver Spgs.
1:30 P. M 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 10:00 P. M.

Ed. Carmmicluael, FropFiettoF

FIRST CLASS
AUTO REPAIR SERVICE

Also
Oils and Gasoline
FLOMOA HOUSE GARAGE
Open 6 a. m. to 10 p. m.
Phone 74 N. Magnolia St.

TOE WMPSOE MOTEL
Jacksonville, Florida

In the heart ol the city with Hemming 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,
Manager.
white
TRANSFER AND
Negotiable
Storage Receipts
Issued on Cotton,
Automobiles, Etc
FIRE PROOF
STORAGE

We have first class trucks with competent drivers, and our
equipment will move you complete no matter what you possess.

PHONE 296

Which are the live business houses

Lv. Ocaia 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. JL

J. E. KAVANAUGH,
Proprietor.
Y&m i.m
STORAGE COMPANY
Moving, Packing
Live Stock.
Pianos,
Machinery and
Furniture,
FIRE PROOF
STORAGE
TIHl
of a town. Printer's ink users. Sea?

a



OCALA EVENING STAR, FRIDAY, JULY 4, 1919

r 'OCAU OCCUHREriCES

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
valuable to used tires as repairing is
to used shoes.
BLALOCK BROS.
PJ'ONE 78
Oklawaha Ave Ocala, Fla.

AUIO REPAIRING

Having opened a first class
repair shop for all makes of
Automobiles, Trucks, etc., I
' solicit a share of the patron patronage
age patronage of car owners in this sec section.
tion. section. I guarantee satisfaction
in my work and my charges are
reasonable. I carry a large
line of accessories for auto automobiles.
mobiles. automobiles. Let me overhaul your
car when it needs it, and prove
that it does not necessarily cost
a fortune.
PHONE 117
Service Station for Moon,
Maxwell, Chalmers and Oak Oakland
land Oakland Cars.
Open 6 a. m. to 10 p. m.

GOUID'S GARAGE
i
Corner Fort King and
Magnolia St.

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

Mclver H MacKay

UNDERTAKERS and EMBALMERS
PHOTJFS 47. 10 i. 105
OCALA. FLORIDA

Camouflage i s

going without

glasses because 4

you think they,
"make you look
old."
Ocala. Fla.

LIFE

FIRE

A. E. GERIG
INSURANCE
Ocala, Florida
ACCIDENT AUTOMOBILE

If you have any society items for
the Star, please phone five-two-three.
Captain Drake returned last night
from a visit to Lakeland.

Mr. and Mrs. J. G. Swaim will leave
in the morning for Miami.
Girl wanted at the Music Store, tf

The friends of Mr. and Mrs. W. A.
McGuire are glad to see them home
again from Chicago.
There will be hot rolls and hot cin cinnamon
namon cinnamon huns. Just follow the crowd, tf

Miss Rushabelle Sale of St. Peters Petersburg
burg Petersburg is the guest of her aunt, Mrs. L.
W. Ponder, at the Arms House.
Federal Bakery will open soon.
Watch for opening announcement, tf
Dr. and Mrs. W. F. Yocum left yes yesterday
terday yesterday afternoon to spend the re remaining
maining remaining summer months at Mont Mont-eagle,
eagle, Mont-eagle, Tenn.
Just in, Lord Baltimore Paper in all
colors, 60 cents the box at Gerig's
Drug Store. 28-tf
We find that we ascribed the au authorship
thorship authorship of that Ford joke to the
wrong person. It was turned loose
on this town by Lester Lucas..
200 new fiction at 75c. Saturday at
THE BOOK SHOP. 3-3t

Master Edward Cook, one of the
Star's brightest and most accommo accommodating
dating accommodating carrier boys, leaves tomorrow
for West Palm Beach for a visit to
his grandparents, Mr. and Mrs. Ben
Cook.

Mr. H. S. Chambers has resigned
his position with the fire department,
and entered the employ of the Stand Standard
ard Standard Oil Company. The chief and the
fireboys have taken on Charlie Hardee
and will make a fireman of him.

TO ADVERTISERS Copy for dis display
play display ads. must be in this office on the
day before they are intended for pub publication
lication publication The Star., tf

Attorney General Van Swearingen
and State Controller Ernest Amos
were at the Harrington last night,
coming in to stop overnight prepar preparatory
atory preparatory to attending the Cooter Pond
picnic today. They went out this
morning under thl skilled pilotage of
Captain Tom Bridges.
Mae Marsh is a real red, white and
blue girl red hair, white skin (with

freckles) and blue eyes; also one of
the bewitchingest stars that shine on
the screen. She will be at the Temple

this evening in "The Racing Strain,"
and remember that she is one of the

ones that it never strains one's eyes

to look at. International News will

also appear.

had in Ocala only at Gerig's Drug

Store. zs-tx

RAILROAD 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

TEMPLE ATTRACTIONS

Today: Mae Marsh in "The Racing
Strain" and International News.
Saturday: Mary McLaurin in "Van

ity Pool." "Mongrela," comedy.
Monday, 7th: William Desmond in
"The Prodigal Liar."
Tuesday, 8th: Marion Davis in "The
Belle of New York."
Wednesday, 9th: Madlaine Travers
in "The Love that Dares." Mutt and
Jeff.
Thursday, 10th: Blackton's "Wild
Youth."
Friday, 11th: Tom Moore in "Go
West, Young Man." Hearst News.
Saturday, 12th: Priscilla Dean in
"Kiss or Kill."
Monday, 14th: Sessue Hayakawa
in "Bonds of Honor."
Tuesday, 15th: Norma Talmage in
"Heart of Wetona."
Wednesday, ICth: George Walsh in
4God Help Police." Mutt and Jeff.
Thursday, 17th: Theda Bara in
"Cleopatra."
Friday, 18th: Madge Kennedy in
"Day Dreams." Hearst News.
Saturday, 19th: Evelyn Nesbit and
son, Russell Thaw, in "Her Mistake.'
"Roman Cowboy," comedy.
Tuesday, 22nd: Alice Brady in
"The World to Live In."
Wednesday, 23rd: Peggy Hyland in
"Miss Adventure." Mutt and Jeff.
Thursday, 24th: Pauline Frederick
in "Fedora."
Friday, 25th: Geraldine Farrar in
"Shadows." Hearst News.
Saturday, 26th: "A Woman's Ex Experience."
perience." Experience." "Are Married Policemen
Safe?" comedy.
Tuesday, 29th: Constance Talmage
in "Veiled Adventure."
Wednesday: 30th: Tom Mix in "The
Coming of the Law." Mutt and Jeff.

ARRIVAL AND DEPARTURE
OF TRAINS AT OCALA

According to Both Railroad and Local
Time Schedules

FOUND IN
A WOMAN'S
BEDEOOM

Remarkable Result of a Discovery
Made in a Town in Georgia
Last Week
Last Tuesday night, just before
daylight, a woman in Quitman, Ga.,
found in her bedroom a drove of mos mosquitoes.
quitoes. mosquitoes. As quickly as possible, she
arose, got her bottle of "Torment" and
began spraying it around. In less than
twenty minutes every mosquito was
a corpse. You will have the same ex experience
perience experience if you will try it for mosqui mosquitoes
toes mosquitoes and flies. Torment is a new prep preparation,
aration, preparation, manufactured by the G. B.
Williams Company, Quitman, Ga. It
is sure death to flies and mosquitoes,
will not stain clothing nor furniture,
and is absolutely harmless to human
beings. Sold by all wholesale and re retail
tail retail dealers. Price, 25c a bottle. Adv.

Seaboard Air Line
R. R. Time (Northbound) Local Time
Ar. Lv. Ar. Lv.
l:35p l:55p No. 4 12:35p 12:55p
4:05p 4:05p No. 16 3:05p 3:05p
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.
G: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
10:13pl0:13p No. 9 9:13p 9:13p
(Branches, Southbound)
Ar. Lv. Ar. Lv.
7:10a 7:10a No. fl51 6:10a 6:10a
7:40a 7:40a No. J35 6:40a 6:40a
11:50a No. t141 10:50a
3:25p No. 49 2:25p
t(Sunny Jim): For WilcoxJ Mon Monday,
day, Monday, Wednesday and Friday.
t(Sunny Jim):For Lakeland, Tues Tuesday,
day, Tuesday, Thursday and Saturday.
ttDaily except Sunday from Wil Wilcox.
cox. Wilcox. For Homosassa.
(Branches, Northbound)
Ar. Lv. Ar. Lv.
l:53p No. 48 12:53p
6:45p No. J150 5:45p
10:48p No. 32 9:48p
4:45p No. U140 3:45p
ttDaily except Sunday for Wilcox.
From Homosassa.
t(Sunny Jim): From Wilcox, Mon Monday,
day, Monday, Wednesday and Friday.
t( Sunny Jim): From Lakeland,
Tuesday, Thursday and Saturday.
Oklawaha Valley
(Southbound)
Ar. Lv. Ar. Lv.
l:00p No. 71 12:00p
(Northbound)
3:30p No. 72 2:30p
JOBS FOR SERVICE MEN

The secretary of the Board of
Trade can put service men in touch
with a business concern -that wants
fcur or five responsible men. A good
salary is offered. Service men who
are interested should see the secre secretary
tary secretary of the Board of Trade at once.
Another shipment of the famous
Alma Zada Face Powder in at Gerig's
Drug Store. 28-tf
Nineteen seventeen Dodge, first first-class
class first-class condition. Lots of extra equip equipment.
ment. equipment. A bargain. The Maxwell Agen Agency,
cy, Agency, Ocala. tf

Because of its all-around utility, the
Ford One Ton Truck withf worml drive
has made itself an absolute,'business ne necessity.
cessity. necessity. It's so dependable in service wher

ever placed, flexible and sure
in control and low cost of op operation
eration operation and maintenance and
possessing that vanadium
steel strength, it has become
the want in every line of busi

ness, from retail merchantTto manufactur manufacturer,
er, manufacturer, from engineer to contractor, from cor corporation
poration corporation to farmer. Let us tell you details
and give you a demonstration. Truck
Chassis $550 f. o. b. Detroit.
Tucker's Garage
Phone 439
Ocala - Florida 5

Ford
Truck
Your
Need

P. O. BOX 606

STAR JOB

DEPARTMENT

PHONE 51

1

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

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

This line o type is placed here to remind you that advertising pays.

Mr. A. E. Hirt of the West Com Company
pany Company of Atlanta and New York was
in the city yesterday. The West Com Company
pany Company sells disinfectants and Mr. Hirt,
in representing them, has to be very
well posted on sanitary affairs. He
calls the Star's attention to a serious
defect in the "sanitary" fountains. in

use at the public schools and union
station, and some other things that
the careless public is not thinking

about, but which should be attended

to.

A big supply of Beggarweed and
Sorghum Seed now on hand at the

Ocala Seed Store. Phone 435. tf

Mr. and Mrs. E. M. Howard left this

afternoon for Champaigne, 111., to

attend the annual reunion of the How

ard family. On the twelfth of July

this family will celebrate the nine

tieth birthday of Dr. H. C. Howard,
who is well known in Ocala, where
he has often visited sin son, Mr. E.
M. Howard. In spite of his advanced
years, Dr. Howard is still hale and
hearty, and is greatly revered by the
people of Champaigne, who have

named one of their public schools for

him, calling it "The Dr. Howard

School."

There will be hot rolls and hot cin

namon buns. Just follow the crowd.

Leave

Arrive

2:20 am Jacksonville-New York 2:10 am

:55 pm
:05 pm
:15 arm

1:

50 pm

25 pm

Jacksonville

Jacksonville
Petersburg
Tamna-Manatee

Tampa-St. Petersburg1

1:30 pm
4:25 pm
2:15 am
1:35 pm
4:05 pm

ATLANTIC COAST LINE RAILROAD

Leave Arrive I
2:32 im J'cksonville-New York 3:15 am. J

1:45 pm. J'ksonviire-G'inesville 3:35 pm.
6:42 am. J'ksonville-G'nesvllle 10:13 pm.
3:15 am. St. Pet'sbrg-Dakeland 2:12 am.
3:35 pm St. Pefsburg-Lakeland 1:25 pm
7:10 am. DuimellonT Wilcox
7:40 am. Du'nellon-Xkeland 11:03 pm.
5:25 pm. Homosassa 1:35 pm.
10:13 pm. Leeaburgr 6:42 am.
4:45 pm. Gainesville 11:50 am.
Monday, Wednesday. Friday.
Tuftuday. Thursday. Saturday.

Mr. and Mrs. Clarence Camp are

entertaining a house party at their
summer home on Lake Weir, compli complimenting
menting complimenting Miss Annie Laurie Wilson of
Bartow, the guest of Miss Nettie

Camp, and Miss Mary Barnett of At

lanta, who is visiting Miss Agnes
Eurford. The young ladies went down

yesterday and will be joined today by
a number of young men from the
city who will be the guests of Mr. and
Mrs. Camp until after Sunday. The
young ladies of the party are Misses
Stella, Nina, Nettie and Carita Camp,
Mary Barnett of Atlanta, Annie

Laurie Wilson of Bartow, Blair Wood

row, Caroline Harriss, Agnes Bur-

ford, Came Gissendaner and Eliza

beth Hocker. Miss Louise Rentz of

Carrabelle, who was to have been of

this party, was unable to attend.

W. K. Lane, M. D Physician amd
Surgeon, specialist Eye, Ear, Nose aad

Throat. Law Library Building, Ocala,

Florida. tf

I

upremeJ

On the summer porch in
the parlor or the kitchen,
the housewife's favorite

HIn a bottle Through a strozO1

Bought by the case and kept chilled
in tne refrigerator, it is an ever ever-present
present ever-present pleasure always ready to
serve. Its refreshing qualities satisfy.

1

Qtom our Sol dim cnJ
Sailors a J oh J ahs$
D0497V9 tU

7

a

mmm

V

7

4



OCALA EVENING STAR, FRIDAY, JULY 4, 1919

UNCLASSIFIED
ADVERTISEMENTS

WANTED, LOST, FOUND, FOR
SALE, FOR RENT AND SIM SIMILAR
ILAR SIMILAR LOCAL NEEDS
RATES Six line maximum, one
time, 25c.; three times, 50c: six times
75c; one month $3. Payable in advance.

LOST Friday, June 27, between Fel Fellowship
lowship Fellowship and Standard, lady's purse
containing about $7; one lady's seven seven-jewel
jewel seven-jewel standard works watch, with "M.
T. N." on fob; one ring with large
red set. Reward for return to Miss
Mollie Noegal, Morriston, Fla. 4-2t

r HOQ3 AND POTATOES,
National Crop Improvement 8erviee.1
Because of the economy with which
the pig converts its food into edible
flesh, this animal steadily increases In
importance as our population becomes
more dense.
Practically every farmer should raise
and fatten pigs, for family consumption
If not for market, upon culls and sur surplus
plus surplus potatoes and sweet potatoes, In
order to profitably conserve a valuable
nutritive material that would other-

l
i FEEDING THE

OCALA FRATERNAL ORDERS

WOODMEN OF THE WORLD

UNWEANED PIGS.

OPPORTUNITY Boy 15 years old
or over, who wants to learn printing
trade, apply at Star office nine o'clock
Saturday morning. If you only want
a job for a few weeks, don't apply. 2t

LOST Between Ocala and Mcintosh,
one tire 34x4. Demountable rim.
Finder please return to this office. 3t

BOOKKEEPER WANTED A com competent
petent competent bookkeeper wanted. Apply to
Ocala Auto & Garage Co. 3-6t

WANTED A boy 17 to 21 years -of
age who is willing and wants to learp
the auto repair work. Reasonable
wages to begin with and good chance
for advancement to right boy. No
lazy or unwilling boy need apply.
Call on.L. E. Yonce, at Maxwell Re Repair
pair Repair Shop. 7-3-6t

WANTED Twenty-five negro labor laborers,
ers, laborers, also a few white laborers. Can
use three or four first class foremen.
Apply between 3 and 8 p. m. at 21
North Magnolia street, opposite Mc Mc-Iver
Iver Mc-Iver & MacKay's store. 3-6t

LOST On street cr on Dunnellon
road east of the Seaboard railroad, a

black Stetson hat, size 7, in paper

bag. Had Rheinauer & Co. stamped
on inside band. Return to Rheinauer
& Co. and receive reward. 2-3t
LOST On Dunnellon road Saturday
night, folding pocketbook with name
"Annie R. Gordon" writtin in it; con contained
tained contained $3 in cash and note made pay payable
able payable to me. Finder will be rewarded
by returning to Solomon Lewis, gen general
eral general delivery, Ocala. 30-3t
HUNTER'S SECOND HAND HOUSE
Furniture bought and sold. Get
prices elsewhere, then see me
there's a sale made on one side or the
other. I have expert mechanics to put
in good condition anything you have,
such as furniture, lawn mowers, sew sewing
ing sewing machines, scissors, knives, saws,
pots, pans and all kinds of enamel enamel-ware.
ware. enamel-ware. Repair all kinds of broken
castings. Call at 310, 312 and 314
South Main street. 30-tf

National Crop Improvement Service.
At two or three weeks of age the
Ti f CT TXT 111 ticr1n tvi a r le? ov

, . , ., est in the food of the sow.

larui, sutu as uairjr uy-pruuuns auu

wise be wasted. Pigs will properly

kitchen and garden wastes, as well
as grains that cannot otherwise be
profitably disposed of.
We should dismiss the idea that
profitable hog raising belongs to the
corn belt only. Denmark raises no
corn, yet produces more pork of the
highest quality than any other equa
area In the world. The South can
produce bogs more cheaply than any
other place on earth.
Pigs produce a pound of gain from
four to five pounds of dry matter whllf
fattening cattle require from ten to 12
pounds. The pig yields from 75 to 80
per cent of his live weight as dressed
carcass; the steer only 55 to 65 per
cent.
No other line of stock farming can
so quickly be brought to profitable pro production
duction production with limited capital Invested
in stock and equipment as can the
making of meat from the pig. In many
cases the grower should not only fat
ten his pigs but .ilso slaughter them
and market the cured products, ob obtaining
taining obtaining increased profits even though
the undertaking be a small one.

At this

time unweaned pigs should have a low
set trough barred to keep away the
bigger pigs, and they should be en encouraged
couraged encouraged to go to it to satisfy their
hunger. The use therein of sweet milk
and a little mill feed or pig meal will
soon Induce them to eat a great deal
In this way, thus supplementing the
milk of the sow and hastening their
sturdy growth.
Weaning at four weeks of age Is usu usually
ally usually not of good practice; If not ac actually
tually actually cruel, the change is too sudden
for best results.
Two litters a year may be had If the
pigs are encouraged to eat while still
nursing, and if they are not weaned
until six or eight weeks of age. Thla
probably Is the better practice.
When pigs are left with the sow for
periods as long as ten to twelve weeks
she will wean them hersedf, but it Is
time wasted, for two litters are Im Impossible.
possible. Impossible. When weaning takes place the sow
should be returned to the pigs two or
three times so that the udders may;
be milked out.

Fort King Camp No. 14 meets at
K. of P. hall at 8 p. m. every sec second
ond second and fourth Friday. Visiting sov sovereigns
ereigns sovereigns are always welcome.
W. W. Stripling, C. a
Chas. K. Sage, Clerk.

MARION-DUNN MASONIC LODGE

Marion-Dunn lxxige Nu. 19, F. & A.
M., meets on the first and thira
Thursday evenings of each month at
8 o'clock until further notice.
H. O. Cole, W. M.
Jake Brown, Secretary.

ORDER Or EASTERN STAR

Ocala Chapter No. 29, O. E. S.,
meets at Yonges hall the second and
fourth Thursday evenings of each
month at 8 o'clock.
Mn. Isabel Wesson, W. M.
Mrs. Susan Cook, Secretary.
R. A. M. CHAPTER NO. 13

KL) , o f.

OLD FALSE TEETH
Broken or not, I pay $2 to $35 per
set, also .highest prices for bridges,
crowns, watches, diamonds, old gold,
silver and platinum. Send now and
receive CASH by return mail. Goods
returned if price is unsatisfactory.
BERNER'S FALSE TEETH SPEC SPECIALTY,
IALTY, SPECIALTY, 175 So. Pearl St.. Albany, N.
Y. 17

4

9

A BALANCED HOG RATION.
National Crop Improvement Service.
"The young growing pig weighing 30
to 60 pounds should eat about one
pound of protein for every four pounds
of carbohydrates equivalent," says
Professor Eward of the Iowa agricul agricultural
tural agricultural college.
"When the pig reaches 100 pounds
in weight about one pound of protein
to five pounds of carbohydrates.
"At 150 pounds for each pound of
protein six pounds of carbohydrate.
"The fairly well-grown hog, 240 to
800 pounds, in fattening, will do well
at one pound to eight pounds of carbohydrates."

MATURE HOGS QUICKLY.
The hog which weighs from 200 to
260 pounds Is the hog which the pack packer
er packer wants and is the cheapest and best
hog the farmer can raise. According
to Doctor Henry, the amount of grain
required per hundred pounds of gala
is as follows:
Weight of hogs. For 100 lbg. rata.
100 to 150 lbs. 437 lbs. of feed
160 to 200 lbs 482 lbs. of feed

! 200 to 260 lba 498 lbs. of feed

260 to 300 lbs. 611 lbs. of feed
300 to 350 lbs 635 lbs. of feed
From the farmers' standpoint there
is greater profit In putting hogs on the
market at 200 to 260 pounds.
In marketing hogs young, the risk of
loss from disease Is also lessened.
He Is therefore Justified in feeding
the very best feeds obtainable whlla
the hog is capable of making his
greatest gains. t

BEGIN TO RAI8E HOQ3.
National Crop Improvement Service.
Those who have not been raising
their pork and bacon should get a good
gilt as soon as possible and begin.
It is hard to estimate the value of a
good brood sow, which can produce
two litters of pigs a year. It will be
more economical in the end to buy a
purebred and raise good pigs. You can
always sell registered stock because
the demand Is greater than the supply.
As a rule purebred sows or gilts are
better feeders and will respond to good

care better than scrubs. All swine
i should be purebred, but not necessarily
j registered, although registering adds to
j their sale value.

With a bred gilt, or one to be bred

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

ODD FELLOWS

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

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 welcome
come welcome to visiting brothers.
W. W. Stripling, C. C.
Chaa- K. Sage, EL of R. & S.
OCALA LODGE NO. 286. B. P. O. E.

M Sttaiads To Reason
That if you had a pair of shoes that
needed half-soles you would not take
them to a jewelry store or a watchmaker
to have them repaired.
No You Wouldn't
You would take them to the place where
you could get the right service.
II You Have A Maxwell Car
That needs repair, bring it to the Max-
well Repair Shop where you can get
Real Maxwell Service. We can con convince
vince convince you that our service is the best
and cheapest in the long run.
Maxwell Repair Hup
Cor. Osceola and Ft. King. Ocala, Florida.

Send Us Your

AND COMFORTS

Ocala Lodge No. 286, Benevolent
and Protective Order of Elks, mets
the second and fourth Tuesday eve evenings
nings evenings In each month. Visiting breth brethren
ren brethren always welcome. Lodge rooms
upstairs over Troxler's and The Book

Shop, 113 Mam street.

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

A GENTLE MOTHER PIGL
(National Crop Improvement Service.
One great advantage of the pig cluft
la that every animal becomes a great
pet. Sows should be accustomed to
being handled and they will soon be become
come become quite gentle, if not already so.
A savage sow is a menace and if she

cannot be tamed she had better be dls-
posed of. When a sow is used to hav- J
Ing the pig club boy about, she can j
be cared for at farrowinsr time craite 1

easily. Otherwise they are apt to be I to farrw early in the spring, It need
cross and excited If one goes Into their j not take one lon& t0 ralse enough hogs
pen. The friendly sow always wants for tne farm meat supply,
someone around. We wil1 not mlss oar German frank-
The little pigs can be put In j furters if every farm home will learn
a basket and kept warm or even tow to ctire meat and to make pork
taken Into the house until the I sausage and specialties. Every produc produc-farrowlng
farrowlng produc-farrowlng is over and the sow j er of pork should cure his own hams
Is ready to take care of them. Prob- ; and sides at least enough to meet
ably one Die Der Utter can thus be the demands of his own household and

Use the Star's Unclassified Column

Evening Star
Unclassified
Ads.
Bring
Results

RATIV Twenty-five words
or les one time 25 cents:
three times 50 cents; six
times ?5 cents. Over twen-ty-tiv!
words, and under fif fifty,
ty, fifty, double above rate.
This rate is for consecutive
insertions. Special rate by
the m vrth. Try them out.
PHONE

saved that means increasing the pig
crop by 20 per cent.
If a sow Is to be put In new quarters
before farrowing, move her early
enough so that she will 'have time to
get accustomed to the pen.
Use short straw or chaff for bed bed-ding.
ding. bed-ding. Make a fender of a 2 by 6 nailed to
the wall 5 or 6 Inches from the floor
so that the little pigs may have a
chance to slide under and save them themselves
selves themselves when mother lurches down upon
them. More pigs are needed and many
little pigs can be saved by this arrangement.

FEEDINQ THE MOTHER SOW.
National Crop Improvement Service.!
The feeding of the sow that has just
farrowed should be light for four or
five days, but she should gradually be
brought to full feed as the demands
of the pigs and the milk flow Increases.
Some of the coarser feeds may give
place to richer concentrates such as
skim milk, buttermilk, tankage, mid middlings,
dlings, middlings, crushed oats, ground barley,
peas and oil meal. It Is often cheaper
to buy these concentrates in a com commercial
mercial commercial mixture when the proper In Ingredients
gredients Ingredients are dim cult to obtain, or the
feeder is inexperienced in handling
them separately.
These feeds may be offered in a
watery slop. The feeding of the sow
should be liberal, as at no other time
can the growth of the pigs be pushed
so rapidly or economically.

his own hired labor. Home-cured hams
and bacon are always in demand
among your neighbors, provided of
course that you do a good job. You
cannot expect to get a good price for
inferior work.
Hogs will turn pasture and grain In Into
to Into more and quicker meat than other
animals, and do it most economically
of all. Start now and start right. Get
good animals and interest the boys In
the game.

8ELF FEEDERS.

National Crop Improvement Service.
Hog raisers with self feeders caff
keep more hogs than they could oth

erwise. The members of the boys' pig

club and the county agent should con-

I f er with the lumber yard and prepare

plans and specifications which will

avoid many of the evils incident to the
average feeder built without thought.
In some counties building bees have

been held by the county agent and in

one county nearly a thousand self
feeders of the proper kind were built,
which caused an immediate increase
of 2,600 more hogs on account of the

labor saving effected.

A PRACTICAL FEEDER FOR HOQ3.
National Crop Improvement Service.
In building a self-feeder do not make
the hopper taper too much, because
when gluten feed or shorts, or other
soft feed Is used, it may become
clogged and have to be poked down.
Build It large enough at the bottom,

with slats to keep the pigs from wast

?hampion. Poland (hina J3oa.-r

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.

Music and Thinking. Thinking.-About
About Thinking.-About 1000 A. D. a monk In- an

Italian monastery had been thinking
about the long, laborious task of train

ing singers for the church service. Ten

years were required for a singer to

memorize words and music of the va various
rious various chants and hymns usedl There

was no svstem for learning a new

tune Independent of the words.

And while he was thinking he heard
his choirboys practicing one of their
lessons, a hymn that rose in pitch with
the first syllable of each eucceafilve
line, just as the scale series was
formed.
Thought flashed I
And the result of his thinking was
the use of the syllables ut (changed
to do later), re, mL fa, sol, la, si to
facilitate scale learning. The Imme Immediate
diate Immediate result was that Guldo's choirboys
learned all their tunes and could take
new ones ln six months as against
ten years In the old way.
And the Indirect result Is that boys
and girls in the schools of this country
learn the scales by a process similar
to that thought out by a monk In Italy
nearly 1,000 years ago.

Aegean Islands.
The Aegean islands are Thasos, In
the extreme north, off the Macedonian
coast ; Samothrace, .Imbros, and Lem Lem-nos,
nos, Lem-nos, near the Dardanelles; Eubaea.
the largest of all, lying close along
the east coast of. the Greek peninsula;
the northern Sporades, Including SMa SMa-those,
those, SMa-those, Skopelos, and Skyros, near Eu Eu-boea;
boea; Eu-boea; Lesbos, Ohios, Samoa, and the
large group of other Sporades, such as
Rhodes, Cos, and Patmos, adjacent to
the coast of Asia Minor; and, finally,
the large group, the Cyclades, extend extending
ing extending southward from Euboea toward
Crete and including Andros, Deloa,

Naxos, Paros and Melos. Literary Di

gest.

HOW TO

KEEP B0Y8
FARM.

ON THE

Start your boy in with animals of
his own, and arrange with him so that
all of his profits may be his. Nothing
will send your boy to the factory so

Ing the feed, and with partitions to i quickly as to encourage him to raise
serve several kinds of feed at once, a pig and when sold put the money

This will allow for both tankage and into your own jeans and tell him that
gluten feed to run freely. he owes you board,

Military Correspondence.
"Why did you reject Col. Puffersby?"
"Too much military efficiency."
"How was that?
"His last letter to me started off
something like this: From CoL Puf Puf-fersby,
fersby, Puf-fersby, To Miss Gloria Piffle. Sub
Ject, Love. Birmingham Age-Her
aid.

Flatterer.
She (relating experience) Really, for
a time I was quite beside myself.
He You had a charming companion.
Boston Evening Tranfcript.

The Butternut Bread turned out
here is acknowledged the best ever.

Made entirely by machinery and

more sanitary product was never pro

duced. Carter's Bakery. 21-tf

Tlxey will
RECEIVE CAREFUL

ATTENTION

OCALA STEAM LAUNDRY
.PHONE 101

If

"Meats in S

torage

79

iiiii

I

Hi

Every working day of the year
75,000,000 pounds of meat are required
to supply home and export needs and
only 10 per cent of this is exported.
These facts must be kept in mind
when considering the U. S. Bureau of
Markets report that on June 1, 1919,
there were 1,348,000,000 pounds of
meats in cold storage. If the meat in
storage was placed on the market it
would only be 20 days' supply.
This meat is not artificially withheld
from trade channels to maintain or
advance prices.

Meats in storage consist of
65 per cent (approximate) hams, bacon, etc,
in process of curing. It takes 30 to 90
days in pickle or. salt to complete the
process.
10 per cent is frozen pork that is to be cured
later in the year.
6 per cent is lard. This is only four-fifths
of a pound per capita, and much of it will
have to go to supply European needs.
19 per cent is frozen beef and lamb, pai-t of
which is owned by the Government ?and
was intended chiefly for over-ctas ship shipment.
ment. shipment. If this were all diverted to domes domestic
tic domestic trade channels, it would be only
lj lbs. per capita a 3 days supply.

lOOo

in

From this it will be seen that "meats
storage" represent merely un

finished goods in process of curing and
the working supply necessary to assure
the consumer a steady flow of finished
product.

Let us send you a Swift "Dollar".
It will interest you.

Address Swift & Company,

Union Stock Yards,

Chicago, HI.

Swift & Company, U. S. A.

yg VV Jf! BECOMES OfX
VYVV ? E AVERAGE DOtLA.
f tf v5V RECJYED BY
7o3rzainie pvTFr & cp mpahy
VllZMi y a5- oil! JSWSSStnm
njrrrr r OJ Aft ANIMAL
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Marion County (Fla.)
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