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:
UF00075908:05307

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Related Items:
Ocala weekly star


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Full Text
EVENING

STAR

1
Weather Forecast: Local thunder thunderstorms
storms thunderstorms probably tonight and Thurs Thursday.
day. Thursday. OGALA, FLORIDA, WEDNESDAY, JLLY 9, 1919
VOL. 2G, NO. 163
f-m
TEUTONS ALWAYS
TAKE THEIR TIE
WAITING FOR A
GOOD WIND
CASTING OFF FOR ITALIAN AFFAIRS
STRIVING FOR A
NORMAL SYSTEWI
PRESIDENT TROSTS
THE PEOPLE
THE WEST COAST

1PR0VNG

Always Some Excuse as to Why They
Cannot Keep Their Appointments

(Associated Press)
Paris, July 9. Transportation dif difficulties
ficulties difficulties have resulted in a further
delay of the German plenipotentiaries
designated to come to Versailles for
oral discussions regarding the execu execution
tion execution of reparations and other features
of the peace treaty which the allied
powers recently signified their will willingness
ingness willingness to enter into. It developed
today that the Germans would not
reach Versailles in time to begin the
negotiations tomorrow, as had been
expected.
WILL INVESTIGATE TROUBLE AT
FIUME
Paris, July 9. The appointment by
the council of five of a committee to
investigate the disorders between
Italian and French troops in Fiume
meets with the goneral approval of
the French press. Several news newspapers
papers newspapers declare the incidents have been
exaggerated and misrepresented by a
number of Italian newspaper, which
attempted to give them political char character.
acter. character. HIGH HONOR TO MEMORY
OF CAPTAIN FRYATT
London, July 9. A national tri tribute
bute tribute of honor was paid yesterday to
Capt. Charles Fryatt, executed by the
Germans in 1916 for ramming a U U-boat
boat U-boat by a national memorial service
at St. Paul's Cathedral. After lying
in state at the Dover station over
night the body arrived at Charing
Cross station at 11 o'clock and was
placed on a gun carriage drawn by
bluejackets. A cortege was formed,
headed by relatives and including
representatives of the admiralty wav
office, other government departments
and all searfarers' organizations.
At the conclusion of the services
the procession was again formed and
made an imposing spectable as it
moved to Liverpool street station
where the casket, was placed on a
train and sent to Dover Court, the
home of Capt. Fryatt where the body
will be interred in the quiet Parish
cliurchyard. All flags were floating
over public buildings in honor of the
signing of peace. They were half half-masted
masted half-masted during the ceremonies.
Capt. Fryatt was commander of the
British steamer Wrexham on March
2S, 1915, when the Gerjnan submarine
U-53 ordered the Wrexham to stop
jnear the Maas lightship. Capt. Fry Fryatt,
att, Fryatt, acting as he afterwards said un under
der under orders of the British admiralty,
attempted to ram the submarine. The
German U-boat narrowly escaped.
His exploit Was hailed in England as
a brilliant one and no attempt was
made to keep his identity a secret. In Instead
stead Instead the British admiralty gave him
a gold watch for his "brave conduct"
and he was mentioned. in the house of
commons.
More than a year afterward, on
June 24, 1916, Capt. Fryatt was cap captured
tured captured by the Germans, together with1
' the steamer Brussels which he was
piloting from Rotterdam to Tilbury.
German warships took the Brussels
into Zeebrugge. About a month later,
July 2, the announcement came from
Berlin that Capt. Fryatt had been ex executed
ecuted executed by shooting after a trial be before
fore before the German court martial. The
German official statement declared
that the captain was executed for a
"franc-tireur crime" against armed
German sea forces. The trial was
held at Bruges on July 27.
' The killing of Capt. Fryatt aroused
intense indignation throughout Eng England
land England and the sympathy of all allied
governments and people. British
naval officers declared there was no
such thing as "franc tireur" at sea
and pointed out that where British
captains resisted capture by use of
guns mounted on merchant ships,
Germany had not court-martialed
and executed them. Premier As As-quith
quith As-quith declared in the house of com commons
mons commons that England would not toler tolerate
ate tolerate a resumption of diplomatic rela
tions with Germany after the war
until reparation had been made for
the "murder of Capt. Fryatt."
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-
tary of the Board of Trade at once.
Beautiful Georgia Peaches at W. A.
Stroud's. 9-tf
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

R-34 Yet Swings to Its Moorings on
the. Long Island
Field

(Associated Press)
Mineola, N. Y July 9. Major G.
H. Scott, commander of the giant
British dirigible R-34, last night in informed
formed informed the crew that the start of the
return voyage to Great Britain, sched scheduled
uled scheduled for dawn tomorrow, would be
delayed at least eighteen and possibly
twenty-four hours.
This action was taken after receipt
from the weather bureau at Washing Washington
ton Washington of reports showing that whereas
head winds over a considerable pan,
of the course would be encountered
today, a favorable southwest current
probably would set in along the At Atlantic
lantic Atlantic cast north of New York
Thursday or Friday.
TOMORROW OR FRIDAY
Mineola, July 9. Again today un unfavorable
favorable unfavorable winds from the east pre prevented
vented prevented the giant dirigible from start starting
ing starting on the return trip to England.
British officers in charge of the R-34
announced no prospects for the big
airship to get away before dawn to tomorrow.
morrow. tomorrow. It was made clear that a
start would be made at daybreak to tomorrow
morrow tomorrow or Friday, for at that hour
the maximum amount of gas could be
taken on in the gas bags.
ANTHONY
Anthony, July 9. Mrs. C. W. Tur Turner
ner Turner and daughter, Mabel have gone
t: Murphy, N. C, for a visit.
Mr. Stewart Sims spent several
days, including the fourth, with his
sister, Mrs. H. Swindell of White
Springs.
Mrs. S. A. Lamb and child of Bruns Brunswick,
wick, Brunswick, Ga., are visiting Mr. and Mrs.
T. A. Lamb.
Miss Alva Gates of Quitman, Ga.,
has been spending a few days with
relatives here. Miss Gates left Sat Sat-uiday
uiday Sat-uiday for Perry, Ga., accompanied by
her- mother, Mrs. J. M. Gates. They
will spend a short time with relatives
there.
Mr. T. A. Lamb returned last
week from a pleasant visit to his son,
S. A. Lamb of Brunswick, Ga.
Miss Ellie Harwell of Jacksonville,
is visiting her mother, Mrs. S. R.
Harwell, and sister, Miss Jane Har Harwell.
well. Harwell. Miss Josie Parrish spent the week
end with Mrs. H. A. Meadows.
After a long and painful illness,
Mr. J. H. Talton passed away Tues day
morning. Mr. Talton was an old
citizen and had many friends in An Anthony
thony Anthony and throughout the county who
will learn of his death with regret.
The little daughter of Mr. Hubert
Jones fell in a pan of hot water last
week and burned her face, but is im improving.
proving. improving. Mr. C. A. Harrison and sister, Miss
Maude, have returend to their old
home in Askansas, to spend several
weeks.
Miss Pearl McQuaig after a de delight
light delight visit to Miss Ethel McQuaig of
Jacksonville, returned home Monday.
Miss Carrie Forbes returned home
Saturday from the Ocala hospital. Her
many friends will be pleased to know
she is rapidly improving.
Mr. J. H. Pressley's son, W. W.
Pressley, who has been in the army
in foreign countries for some time,
returned home last week.
Mr. C. C. Lamb, wife and child left
Saturday for Woodcliff, Ga., for a
visit of several weeks.
Mr. A. M. Ervin returned from Nor Norfolk,
folk, Norfolk, Va., last week.
The shipping season is over, but it
pioved to be a very good season, av eraging
from eight to twelve hundred
crates of vegetables daily, besides a
number of carloads of watermelons.
Messrs. Chester Hillman, Crawford
Pasteur and Ted Howell left Tuesday
for McCaskill, Ark.
Mrs. A. M. Ervin is visiting rela relatives
tives relatives in Tampa.
Mrs. McKennon and children of
Atlanta, are visiting at the home of
Mr. and Mrs. E. C. Beuchler.
Mr. and 'Mrs. N. W. Meadows sold
their pretty home west of Anthony to
Mr. F. W. Bishop.
Mr. R. H. Baskin left for Jackson Jacksonville
ville Jacksonville last week.
Mr. and Mrs. C. R. Yonge of Apop-
ka, are visiting Mr. and Mrs. R. A.
Baskin.
Miss Bertha Lamb of Jacksonville
spent Saturday and Sunday with her
parents, Mr. and Mrs. T. A. Lamb.
The many friends of Miss Julia
Meadows will be sorry to learn she is
quite sick.
Mr. G. M. Brown and son, George
left last week. Mr. Brown will go to
New York and George to Demorest,
Ga.
Mr. Goode Talton of Apopka, Mr.
! and Mrs. Will Grocott of Jacksonville,
ivir. Hi. xi. laixon, wiie ana daugnter,
Mary Lou, Mr. and Mrs. Cullen Tal-

Newly Organized Pacific Fleet Will
Leave Hampton Roads on
July 19th

(Associated Press)
Washington, July 9. The newly
organized Pacific fleet will sail from
Hampton Roads for the west coast
July 19th. It was announced at the
navy department that final arrange arrangements
ments arrangements were completed at the confer conference
ence conference in New York yesterday between
Secretary Daniels and Admiral Rod Rodman,
man, Rodman, commander of the fleet.
TRIBUTE TO TRAMMELL
Washington, July 9. Senator Park
Trammell, who has proven to be the
soldiers' friend, today received from
Fort Myers, signed by a committee
of fifty-five soldiers, the following
telegram:
"We, the undersigned boys, who
have been in the service from Lee
county, wish to assure you that we
appreciate greatly your activities in
our behalf. Congratulate you upon
the success of your efforts in the
past and thank you for your latest ac actions
tions actions for a further bonus for the boys
of the service. Accept our united re re-gaids
gaids re-gaids and well wishes."
Senator Trammell prizes very high highly
ly highly this commendation from his soldier
friends.
RAPIDLY RETURNING
Our soldier boys are coming home
fast. Some of them land at the ports
every day and it will not be long be before
fore before they are all back in Marion coun county.
ty. county. A card Tuesday afternoon an announced
nounced announced that William Bullock, Com Company
pany Company C, 106th Engineers, had landed
at Newport News, and is at Camp
Stuart, Va.
R. E. Dantzler, who served in the
f.Jrd Infantry, has reached his home
at Reddick. The 53rd saw some very
hard fighting. Mr. Dantzler was in
town Monday.
Frank Churchill, who is in the S.
O. S., landed at Charleston on the
5th, and is at Camp Jackson.
George Williams, motor branch,
reached land the other day, and is at
Camp Jackson. His mother, wife and
sister expect him home by the end of
the week.
Chas. E. Garcia is at Camp Merritt,
N. J., and the friends of that clever
boy hope he will stop in Ocala on his
way to his home in Tampa.
Sergeant Jas. J. Guynn, S. O. S.,
landed from the transport Great
Northern the other day, but his rela relatives
tives relatives do not know exactly what camp
he will go to.
Mrs. W. J. Hogan has received the
good news that her son, Corporal
Arthur Hogan, has landed at New Newport
port Newport News and is at Camp Stuart.
Mr. and Mrs. J. L. Leitner are re recipients
cipients recipients of a message announcing the
safe arrival at New York city of their
son, John L. Leitner Jr. John Leit Leitner
ner Leitner belongs to the 106th Regiment of
Engineers, this with the 319th being
the regiments which have built in
four months Camp Pontanezen, at
Brest, which has sheltered hundreds
of thousands of troops ordered home.
BOUGHT AN OLDSMOBILE
The Rogers-Wilson Company has
bought a handsome Oldsmobile six
fro mthe Ocala Auto & Garage Co.,
for the use of Mr. Wilson of the firm.
The Ocala Auto & Garage company
has one of its eight-cylinder models
on the floor now and expects some
sixes in again soon.
ton of DeLand, arrived in Anthony
Tuesday to attend the funeral ser services
vices services of Mr. J. H. Talton. To the en entire
tire entire family the citizens of Anthony
extend their deepest sympathy in
these dark hours of sorrow.
Miss Bertha Baskin left Monday
for a visit to her sister, Mrs. I. R.
Knight of Brunswick.
Mr. Thomas Cowart of the U. S.
navy, is visiting his sister, Mrs. J. C.
Boatwright.
Mrs. Ella Smith of Hampton is the
guest of Mrs. R. H. Connell.
A gloom was cast over Anthony
when the message was received an announcing
nouncing announcing the death of Prof. J. J.
Beard Wednesday. Prof. Beard taught
several successful terms of school
here and won the friendship of pupils
and patrons. The bereaved wife and
son have the sympathy of their many
friends here.
Federal Bakery will open soon
Watch for opening announcement, tf
No appetite? Then take a bottle of
PEPTONA. Only one dollar at Geng's
Drug Store. 28-tf
Beautiful Georgia Peaches at W. A.
Stroud's. 9-tf

Disorder in Most of the Industrial
Centers is Steadily
Decreasing

(Associated Press)
Paris, July 9. Dispatches from
Rome report continued improvement
in the situation in most of the Italian
cities where disorders incident to the
high cost of living have occurred. An
exception is noted in the case of Bari
on the Adriatic, where a general
strike has been proclaimed.
MONTENEGRO COMPLAINS
Paris, July 9. The Montenegrin
government has addressed a new note
to the peace conference protesting
against the alleged excesses of Ser Serbian
bian Serbian troops in Montenegro. The note
says that certain villages were at attacked
tacked attacked by a force of 5000 Serbs, which
was equipped with cannon, and houses
were demolished and women and chil children
dren children killed.
AUTOMOBILE PRICES
ARE GOING UP
In view of the fact that there is
more money invested in the automo automobile
bile automobile industry in Marion county and
more individuals interested in auto automobiles
mobiles automobiles than probably any other one
manufactured article, the following
interesting article, on price conditions
among the various factories is given
space. The article is from Automobile
Topics, the leading trade magazine of
the United States:
Prices of automobiles, for which
July 1 was named early in the year
as an approximate date of readjust readjustment,
ment, readjustment, show a distinct tendency to ad advance.
vance. advance. The present week has seen
new schedules, revised upward, in
force on names that have been long
known as quantity producers, Stude Studebaker,
baker, Studebaker, Maxwell, Chalmers and Olds Olds-mobile
mobile Olds-mobile furnishing the latest ex examples
amples examples in a range of prices and mod models
els models that are fairly representative of
a large proportion of the industry's
output. These are outstanding in a
list of a round dozen, whose prices
have gone up recently, or who have
dc finitely settled on advances. In ad addition,
dition, addition, there is a tendency not by any
means universal, however, to believe
that present prices will have to be
increased in the case of other com companies,
panies, companies, the actual step being deferred
until an exact amount can be deter determined,
mined, determined, or means discovered to avoid
the necessity of incerasing.
Reasons for this step are, of course
easily understood, and are of long
standing. Not only are prices of
materials still high, but until con continuous
tinuous continuous production on a large scale is
possible the time of overhead is an
important factor. "Price situation at
the present time is very unsettled,
owing to the fact that it is impossible
to get into full production with var
ious accessory plants tied up by labor
troubles. There has been a tremen tremendous
dous tremendous increase in raw materials, and
labor is still advancing," is the way
in which one prominent mid-west
manufacturer views his own prob problems.
lems. problems. "Can give you no definite informa
tion at this time regarding price in increase,"
crease," increase," wires one prominent Detroit
manufacturer. "All existing condi
tions in labor and materials markets
indicate advancing tendencies. Will
know definitely what action to take in
another thirty days," he adds.
"Present costs make advance in
price of our product very probable in
near future," contributes an Indiana
manufacturer. Another in the same
state indicates that his company is
inclined toward an increase, but is
holding off until all angles of his pol policy
icy policy can be determined definitely.
Leading advances of the week in in-cludethat
cludethat in-cludethat of the whole Studebaker
line. The four, and the two light six
open models are increased by an even
hundred dollars, to $1325 for the little
car and $1685 for the light six tour touring
ing touring and club roadster. The light six
coupe and sedan are increased by
$150 to $2435 and $2535, respective respectively.
ly. respectively. The Studebaker big six touring
car. is also increased by $150 to $2135.
Maxwell and Chalmers cars have
both felt the pressure of higher costs,
tco, and late this week $90 was add added
ed added to the price of Maxwells, and $120
to $150 to those of the entire Chalm Chalmers
ers Chalmers line. The Maxwell company has
persistently advised its trade that
prices would not go any lower under
present conditions. On the other hand,
it went so far as to assert several
times during the past months that it
could not guarantee against increases
that it foresaw but hoped would not
be necessary.
At the upper edge of the price
scale, Locomobile late this week re revised
vised revised its price to a scale necessary in
maintaining and developing its pro production,
duction, production, which will still follow the
policy of limited numbers. A flat in increase
crease increase of $1100 on the chassis, the

Teutons Trying to Bring Financial
Affairs Back to Basis of
Peace Times

'(Associated Pressj
Berlin, July 9. Germany is to
quickly return to a peace time finan financial
cial financial system, said Mathias Erzeberger,
vice chancellor and minister of fi finance,
nance, finance, speafing at Weimar before
the German national assembly today.
Among other things payment of
grants to men who are unemployed
will be reduced, was indicated during
his address.
WANTS FREE TRADE
Copenhagen, July 9. Herr Wissell,
minister of economics in the German
cabinet, has resigned because of op opposition
position opposition of the other members of the
cabinet to his plans, which were op opposed
posed opposed to free trade.
HOPING TO INCREASE
INDUSTRIAL HARMONY
(Associated Press)
Chicago, July 9. With a view to
the promotion of more cordial feeling
between workers and those for whom
they work, a commission of forty
large employers is in process of for formation
mation formation under the leadership of .Har .Harold
old .Harold F. McCormick, president of the
International Harvester Conpany,
and Harold Swift, vice president of
the project was given publicity today. I
RIGA UNDER ANGLO ANGLO-AMERICAN
AMERICAN ANGLO-AMERICAN RULE
(Associated Press)
Copenhagen, July 9. An American
major today is military commandant
of Riga, the big Russian Baltic port
so bitterly fought about during the
war. He is Major Dawley, U. S. A.
Colonel Tallents, of the British army,
is provisional governor of Riga pend pending
ing pending the arrival 'of Admiral Ulmans.
touring and the four-passenger open
model brings these up to $7100, $8100
and $8200, respectively. The stock
closed models have been advanced by
$1400, bringing both limousine and
lp.ndaulet models up to $9600. Special
custom body jobs with chassis rangv
upward to $11,000.
Buick has found it necessary U
increase prices on its closed cars only
Effective July 1, the coupe was ad advanced
vanced advanced $100 to $2085; the five-passenger
sedan was increased $60 to
$2255, and the seven-passenger sedan
by $110 to $2695. Oldsmobiles made
by another company of the General
Motors group, have' been raised by
an even $100 in their list price. The
six now sells for $1395 and the eight
for $1800. In the latter case this rep represents
resents represents a second increase recently,
since the former $1700 was itself an
increase.
Both Hudson and Essex lines were
increased at the end of last week. In
the former case new pricas are $125
higher than formerly, bringing the
open cars to $2100, with similar ad advances
vances advances on the long list of Htidson en enclosed
closed enclosed cars. Essex cars are increased
by $200 on their list price, the ad advance
vance advance applying to all models. This
brings the base price of this car to
$1595.
Franklin increased prices fan all of
its models, effective during the alst
few days of June. Pierce-Arrows,
leading the list with the amount of
increase recorded, were put up $1250
recently.
The Kissel Motor Car Company
looks forward regretfully to a possi possibility
bility possibility of having to advance its pas passenger
senger passenger car prices agairy over the $200
advance that was put in effect during
the middle of May. Prices on Kissel
trucks were raised by a round $200
July 1. The Moon Motor Car Com Company,
pany, Company, which put out its Victory model
with a $100 increase, added June 1,
sees little hope for the immediate fu future
ture future owing to hugely advanced prices
of materials and labor. Autocar
trucks, too, are to cost more after
August 1. The increase in the case
of bothe models is an even $250, the
97-inch wheelbase job rising to $2300
and the 120-inch model to $2400.
Other than these, there is a long
list of makers,. who either freely ad admit
mit admit that an increase is, regarded as
a possibility, or reserve their views
behind the statement that they are
not contemplating any change at this
time. Paige-Detroit cannot give any
information regarding increase fei its
product, but points out that both labor
and materials are costing far more
right now, which of itself points to
the need for an advance to even up:
Haynes cannot give definite informa information
tion information either, until it has examined the
possibilities fully, but intimates that
the matter of higher costs is entering
into consideration. National sees no
possibility of reduction, and though it

No Doubt in His Mind that They
Favor the League of
Nations

(Associated Press)
Nt York, July 9. President Wil Wilson
son Wilson returned to the United States yes yesterday
terday yesterday and, in his first speech deliv delivered
ered delivered on American soil since the peace
treaty was signed, declared that the
peace concluded at Paris was "a just
peace, which, if it can be preserved,
will cafeguard the world from unnec unnecessary
essary unnecessary bloodshed."
The only reference the president
made to his political opponents was
when in referring to the negotiations
at Paris, he said:
"I am afraid some people, some
persons, do not understand that vis vision.
ion. vision. They do not see it. They have
looked too much upon the ground.
Ihey have thought too much of the
interests that were near them and
they have not listened to the voices
of their neighbors. I have never had
a moment's doubt as to where the
heart and purpose of this people fay."
IMMENSE AMOUNT OF WORK
STACKED UP
Washington, July 9. President
W ilson returned to his desk today
after an absence of four months at
the peace conference to find such a
mass of official business that it prob probably
ably probably will be two weeks before he can
start on his tour of the country
speaking for the peace treaty and the
league of nations. Plans for the trip
have not yet ben completed, but it
was said at the White House that the
president would so time his schedule
as to reach the Pacific coast at the
time of the arrival there of the newly
created Pacific fleet.
SPLASH PARTY AT LAKE WEIR
Miss Miriam Connor entertained a
number of the young people of Ocala
at her home at Lake Weir last night,
honoring her guest, Miss Ruth Stimp Stimp-son
son Stimp-son of DeLand.
Mrs. Annie Perry was the chape chape-rone,
rone, chape-rone, the crowd going down to the
lake in automobiles. After a swim,
dancing was enjoyed and Miss Con Connor
nor Connor served refreshments of cake and
punch.
The following young people went
down from Ocala: Misses Loureeti
Spencer, Virginia Beckham, Lucile
Gissendaner, Helen Jones, Ullaine
Earnett, Lois Livingston, Ruth Sim Simmons
mons Simmons and Messrs. Otis Green, Tom
Wallis, Bob and James Chace, Frank
Rent-!, Robert Blowers, Walter Trox Trox-ler,
ler, Trox-ler, Robert Blake, Fred Winer, Leon Leonard
ard Leonard Wesson and Ralph Cullen.
does not promise, indicates that it,
too, is confronted with the possibility
of increasing its prices in the near
future. Lexington has consistently
maintained its price in the past few'
months, and promises to keep on try trying
ing trying to do this, but indicates that any
change will be higher rather than
lower in view of manufacturing con conditions.
ditions. conditions. Premier can give no infor information
mation information now, but believes that when
new Premier models are shown they
will have to bear a higher price.
Of a list of makers who recently ex expressed
pressed expressed their views on the question of
price increases, eight either indicate
that they were not considering any
changes at all, or that they could not
discuss the question. Nash is not con contemplating
templating contemplating any change. Chandler is
without information that it can make
public. Winton does not contemplate
any change in its prices. Neither do
Cadillac, Oakland or Scripps-Booth.
Hupp does not expect to have to ad advance
vance advance its figures, although it admits
that labor and materials are con continuing
tinuing continuing to advance. Dort has no in information
formation information to give out at this time
concerning possibility of change.
The whole question, of course, is
one that lies further back than the
automobile factory, further even than
the parts or accessory manufacturing
plant. It is costing more to mine
metals, to produce steel and the long
list of other products that finally find
their way into the finished automo automobile.
bile. automobile. Not only in direct charges of
labor, but in higher costs due to lower
production in some of the industries
from which automobile builders draw
their supplies, is reason found for the
high prices which these builders have
to pay for the material that they use.
The situation is regarded by one man
who expressed his opinion, as one
that can only be cured by a general
movement to stir up and start at full
capacity the whole industrial power
of the country. Permanently lower
prices can only come when the lowest
possible overhead costs in every in industry
dustry industry are made possible.
California Plums at W. A. Stroud's.
Get ready your fall garden. We
hava new seed in. Bitting & Co. tf



OCALA EVENING STAR, WEDNESDAY, JULY 9, 1919

OCALA EVEIIIIIG STAR

PubllMhetl Every Day Except Sunday by
STAR PUBLISHING COMPANY
OF OCALA, FLA.
It. II. Carroll, President
P. V. Leavengood, Secretary-Treasurer
J. II. Ilenjamln, Editor

Entered at Ocala, Fla., postoffice as
second-class matter.
TELEPHONES
IltiMlnewM Office Five-One
Editorial Department Two-Seven
MEM It Ell ASSOCIATED PRESS

The Associated Press is exclusively democracy for the state?

all news dispatches credited to it or themselves "democrats. Miami Me Me-not
not Me-not otherwise credited In this naoer I mnnlic

and also the local news published I V

nerein. All rights or republication or

ship than they had before the war,
broader and higher than that of many
older men who were not in the service,
but so far as their words and actions
are concerned a stranger could not
tell who were officers and who were
privates or common seamen.

One of the state's politicians wants
to have a state platform for the dem democratic
ocratic democratic party promulgated, but he
does not specify just what "demo

crats in Florida are capable of out outlining
lining outlining the democratic views of thu
democrats. For instance, would any

of those legislators who refused to
let the people of Florida vote on the

question of woman's citizenship be

qualified to formulate a platform of

They call

special dispatches

servea

herein are also re-

Owing to the fact that the women

of the state have never declared them themselves
selves themselves democrats, as many have been

known to declare themselves in favor

of other parties, and as there has
never been any recognized democratic

authority in this state to order worn
an suffrage into its policy, it is prob

able that men who have been recog recognized
nized recognized as democrats for many years

will have a right to sit in any demo

cratic convention that democrats may

elect them to. If there is a demo
cratic convention held, the Star ex

pects to urge upon its members that
they put a plank in the platform de declaring
claring declaring it the sentiment of the con

vention that woman suffrage be sub-

addltional. Rates based on I ha f v. nann1o TVio

. 1 At I 1 1 1I1ILLCU LU a VtC Ul mv. WWVWN.

111a.11 luur uivucb ... ...

SUBSCRIPTION RATES
Domeatlc
One year, in advance S6.00

Six months, in advance 3.00
Three months, In advance 1.50
One month, in advance 60
Foreign
One year, in advance 8.00
Six months, in advance 4.25
Three months. In advance 2.25
One month, in advance. i... .80
ADVERTISING RATES
DUplayt 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. Rates based on

EXPLAINED ONLY BY THEORY

Origin of Band Called the Wedding
Ring It Wrapped in the Deep Deepest
est Deepest Obscurity.

4-lnch minimum. Less

will take higher rate, which

furnished on application.
Readlae; Notices t 5c. per line for first
Insertion: 2c. ner Una for each subse-

yuent insertion. One change a wee lit never supports democrats nor aem-

will be 1 Miami Metropolis has no right to try-

to dictate to a democratic convention.

It is not a democratic paper at least,

allowed on readers without extra com

position charges.
Liegal advertisements at legal rates.
Electros must be mounted, or charge
will be ma.de for mounting.

ocratic policies. It is a chronic fault faultfinder,
finder, faultfinder, and it is noticeable that nearly
all the fault it finds is directed at
democrats and most of what little

Another useless thing: A fence t,.

Pnlm RpsicIi Pnst.

w thmiht th useless The miserable weakness of the gov

thing was the fence around-the yard foment in dealing with Bolshevism

it was desired to keep the chickens
out of.

After reading Joe Earman's report
of that fourth of July picnic at

Starke, all we have to say is that if L. Ata wm

Joe gets out of a job next spring and Judge here lagt Augugt haye

la again evident in its nananng 01 tne
case of that notorious ruffian, "big
Bill" Haywood. A dispatch from Chi Chicago
cago Chicago says that bonds for the release
of Wm. D. Haywood, leader of the

ninety-three Industrial Workers of

Federal

Why Is a wedding ring? Why does
a man slip a ring on the finger of the
woman who becomes his bride? Why
doesn't he give her a bracelet or a neck necklace,
lace, necklace, or a pair of earrings? Why is a
ring the universal symbol used at wed weddings?
dings? weddings? And what Is It a symbol of?
Ever stop to think about all this?
Probably not. When you were ready

to marry, you hustled off to the near nearest
est nearest jeweler's and bought a ring for
your bride, and, as far as you were
concerned, that ended the matter.
The origin of the wedding- ring is
wrapped in obscurity. A number of
theories have been advanced to ex explain
plain explain it. One harks back to ancient
Egypt. Before the time of mints and
coinage in Egypt, gold money was
made in the form of a ring, and the
fingers of a man's hands were his
most convenient bank. He wore his
money. When an enamored swain
slipped one of these money rings on
his bride's finger, he did It to sym symbolize
bolize symbolize that he gave her not only him himself,
self, himself, but his fortune. He meant, in fact,
Just what the modern bridegroom
means when he says in the ceremony
of the ring at the altar, "With all my
worldly goods I thee endow.
The styles today are bands of gold
or platinum, plain or engraved, for
wedding rings, and solitaire or cluster
rings of any kind of gems, preferably
diamonds or pearls, for engagement
rings.

Tliurday Special
UQIII SILK POPlfflS

36 inches wide. Colors white,
black, old rose, navy blue, new
brown Copenhagen blue and
silver gray. Regularly sold for
$1.50 a yard, but to offer you a
real bargain we are going to sell it for

PRETTY LEGEND OF GARNETS

Apache Indians Believe Spirit
Chief's Daughter Imparts Tails
manic Power to Stones.

of

e a yanpm

For TUiersday July lOtflh.
Special for tutus day only

GO

will come over here and report picnics

1UI 7, aii aiu -u -"- T trict Attorney Charles F. Cline and
crowd for subscriptions for the paper, oolcf jja

been approved by United States Dis

the court of appeals. Haywood was
sentenced to twenty years and fined
$10,000 last year by Judge Landis fol following
lowing following a verdict of guilty on August
2d. He is the fifteenth out of the 93

Editor of the Record: Sir Those to be released on bonds pending the

we will split with him fifty-fifty. We

believe he can make a good thing out
of it for himself and the paper.

editorials you write knocking Catts

and boosting Fletcher and his record
just go in one ear and out the other
with me. (Signed): Disgusted Reader.
Dear Mr. Disgusted: We don't doubt
that. There's probably nothing be between
tween between your two ears for anything to
catch on. St. Augustine Record.
No comment to make. It has all
been said.

appeal of their case
States circuit court.

to the United

With Joe Earman succeeding Freck Freck-er
er Freck-er as head of the state health board,
we may hope to see harmony restored,
and the health board become once

more an instrument of good to the
state. Earman easily stands at the
head of Gov. Catts' appointees, and
Viis rernrrl at renH nf the state hoard

The Star is opposed to the county nf rtmtrt js vnnA We are dad to

t 1 1 f nr. l -1 il o o

laKmg over me lair, we oeueve it be able to commend the governor,
would be a step universally regretted I iampa Times.

m a lew years, ouz we ao not oe- The Times -g Uke the Starit eager.

neve mat ine promoters oi me pmn x s at Gy chance to say some

nave anyining uui wimt tuey ueiicvc thing good about the gov.

to De gooa in view, iney uo nui, in
it 1

our opinion, want to unioaa on tne Maude Radford Warren writes for

county. They desire to have done Collier's an article entitled "Ireland

sometnmg tney neneve to oe ior tne on the Threshold," one of the most

gooa oi tne county, we tniiiK tney careful and impartial .articles on the

are maKing a raisvaKc, uui s a Irish situation we have seen. Read

hOTieSL Olie. I if nvor urn nnn'f Vnln nnflVin(r tVlof.

A 1 1 fa W J V VA. TV WU11 V V AAV
Irish political affairs are much like

A writer in Collier's Weekly speaks Florida political affairs as badly

of the disposition of some private sol- cumbered with selfish politicians,

diers either in the army or who have fanatics and rule or ruin irreconcil

been discharged to be suspicious of ables, all of them rendering of no
the American Legion. They fear it is avail the efforts of the men who want

an organization gotten up to promote to work for the real good of the

the interests of the officers. They j country.

have evidently not noticed that the
a -i a XI i ; n J?

constitution oi tne legion cans xor a i CITRA

60 per cent proportion oi its omcers
. 1 'A 1 t J

to De cnosen irom among tne eniistea Cit July o,.Miss Ethel Crosby

men. as iar as tnis town ana county kft Sunday to teach a summer schoo

is concerneu, an our buiuiers anu jn Alachua county.

sailors went ngnt DacK to tneir pre- Miss Etta BurieSon is attending the

war status as soon as tney iook tneir summer school at Tallahassee.

unnorms on. iney are ail citizens ioa jj0,an MUfiov f .lnV9nr.

now citizens that have a much ,,;n .,;r;f; i, noMnf

broader view of the duties of citizen-

M!CK!E SAYS

TUS VNtEVC fttt P RAM OP

vmlet pvm' crosvw Mt suae

WfVtET -lUONM Cr4M0 OVJTP

OUR Vt?9N ?FUsM4

mi

Mr. Goldie, McAllister has received

his discharge from the navy and is
spending a while with his mother and

sister.

Mr. Millege of Anthony visited

Citra friends the fourth.

Mr. Louis Connell of Inverness vis

ited his cousin, Powe Crosby las

week.

C. W. Driver went to Inverness
Sunday and was accompanied home
by Mrs. Driver and the children, who
have Deen visiting there for a couple
of weeks.

There is a garnet mine In Arizona so

rich In gems that the owners some sometimes
times sometimes say the whole mountain in which

it is located is a mountain of garnets.

The Apache Indians, near whose reser

vation the mountain stands, have a

strange myth concerning the garnets.

One night centuries ago, they say, the
little daughter of a great chief died.
As her spirit passed out, the Indians

gathered about saw a multitude of
sparks fly up from the tepee and drift drifting
ing drifting through the air in a shining cloud

settle on the mountain side, where they

'shone like star dust, making the moun

tain bright. Later, they declare, the
sparks which continued to shine, never
growing cold or dead, sank into the
earth and became garnets.
The Indians believe that the spirit
of the chief's daughter still stands
guard over the mountain and imparts
to all the garnets found there talis talis-manic
manic talis-manic powers to bring good luck to all

who wear them. These garnets are
mined now and sold all over the coun country
try country in rings, necklaces and bracelets
for pale-face maids. Many of the gar garnet
net garnet rings are made in swastika design
the Indian good-luck sign and any
who happen to buy one may be sure of
prosperous fortune ever afterward.

66

Winy Pay More ?

OCALA FRATERNAL ORDERS

WOODMEN OF THE WORLD

Fort King Camp No. 14 meets at
K. of P. hall at 8 p. m. every sec second
ond second and fourth Fiiday. Visiting sov sovereigns
ereigns sovereigns are alwiys welcome.
W. W. Stripling, C. C.
Chas. K. Sa-e, Clerk.

MARION-DUNN MASONIC LODGE

Marion-Dunn ixdge No. 19 F. & A.
M., meets on the first and third
Thursday evenings of each month at
8 o'clock motil further notice.
H. O. Cole, W. M.

Jake Brown, Secretary.

ORDER OK EASTERN STAR

FESTIVAL AT BLITCHTON

There will be a church festival at
Blitchton Friday night, July 11th. The
Baptist choir of Ocala and two fine
speakers from Ocala will be there. A
good time is promised and all are cor cordially
dially cordially invited to attend.
JOBS FOR SERVICE MEN

ptfASL7 STa cXT o"

-Ti-US MEANS MOU
"WHO? M?

MICKEY IS THE STAR'S DEVIL

The secretary of the Board of
Trade can put service men in touch
with a business concern that wants

J fcur or five responsible men. A good
; salary is offered. Service men who
are interested should see the secre

tary of the Board of Trade at once.
Get ready your fall garden. We
have new seed in. Bitting & Co. tf
W. K. Lane, M. D Physician and

! Surgeon, specialist Eye, Ear, Nose aad
Throat. Law Library Building, Ocala,
Florida- tf

Marriage Customs in the Sudan.
In "Sudan Notes and Records," Mr.
W. Nlcholls describes a remarkable
marriage custom in the Sennar prov province
ince province which is known as "stealing 'the
fire." On the final night of the fes

tivities the bridegroom goes to the
bride's "house escorted by a band of
youths bearing torches. These torches
can be lit only by fire taken from the
bride's house, and this the relatives of
the bride take every possible method
to prevent. Some of the bridegroom's
friends creep in secretly at night, or a
body of them forces its way into the
house to carry off the fire. The editor
qnotes as parallels the custom record recorded
ed recorded by Sir James Frazer ("The Golden
Bough," "The Magic Art," vol. II, pp.
216-320), in which fire is used as a
fertility charm in marriage ritual. But
this is not an exact parallel, and, as assuming
suming assuming that the charm is In the inter interest
est interest of tne bride, it does not account
for the resistance made by her friends
when the bridegroom's party endeav endeavors
ors endeavors to procure fire from her home
hearth.
Getting the Most Out of Life.
With the growing mind the minutes
pass unnoticed. To the stirring soul
life Is so full of action that the min minutes
utes minutes count only in the total of achieve achievement.
ment. achievement. For the man of action there is
no time for dragging hours. Every
minute has its task, and ail too fast
fly the hours the minutes scarcely
have existence. It is different with
the laggard. He waits the passing
of tftne. And time waited for seldom
gratifies the loafer. To prove time's
worth you have only to crowd the
minutes with worth-while efforts and,
before you are ready for it, the gong
will ring. And every minute well spent
lures the toiler Into new realms of
effort, shortening the minutes and add adding
ing adding to their charm. Grit.

Ocala Chapter No. 29, O. E. S.t
meets at Yonge's 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

Regular convocations of the Ocala

ChaDter No. 13, R. A. M., on the first

Friday in every month at 8 p. m.
J. A. Bouvier, H. P.
Jake Bro'vn, Secretary.

ODD FELLOWS

Hymn Strong Men Loved.
At a memorial service In honor of
Roosevelt at St. Nicholas church. New
York, which he attended as a boy, the
pastor remarked that the dead man's

favorite hymn, from his childhood, was
"How Firm a Foundation." That, also,
was the favorite hymn of General Lee.
It is notable that the same words ap appealed
pealed appealed to these two mm, whose fates
were so strangely diflVn nt the one
successful and triumphant practically
all his life, the other a deft-ated soldier
and victim of many sorrows. Yet the
dilettanti will toll us scornfully that
the verses loved by these strong hearts
and moving them through years of in intense
tense intense action are not "poetry" and are
"crude." Richmond Times-Dispatch.

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

htld everv 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.
Chas- K. Sage. K. of R. & S

OCALA LODGE NO. 286. B. P O. E.

Ocala Lodge No. 286, Benevolen

and Protective Order of Elks, mets
the second and fourth Tuesday eve

nings in each month. Visiting breth

ren always welcome. Lodge rooms

upstairs over Troxler's and The Book

Shop, 113 Mam street.
J. H. Spencer, E. R.
E. J. Crock, Secretary.

MIRIAM REBEKAH LODGE NO. 15
Miriam Rebekah Lodge No. 15

meets the first and third Monday eve

nings in each month in the Odd Fel
lows hall at 8 o'clock.
Mrs. W. T. Whitley, N. G.
Eloine Bouvier. Secretary.

Vulcanizing
Announcement

Our vulcanizing business has grown
to such an extent that we have been
compelled to make it a separate depart department
ment department of our establishment. Mr. M. R.
Rilea, an expert vulcanizer, now has
complete charge of this department, and
we are in position to guarantee absolute
satisfaction on every job brought in. If
we are not now doing your work, give
us a trial.
Blalock Bros.

Oklawaha Ave.
Ocala, Florida.

Phone 88.

In i i - srs -.; ..1 .. . "iiiiii f

0B

. FUNERAL DIRECTORS and E171BALK7IERS
AUTOMOBILE SERVICE
No charr? for delivery of caakets anywhere day or night.
WILBUR SMITH, SAM R. PYLES JR,
Licensed Embalmers
Office Phone 10 Night Phones 225 or 423

i Use the Star's Unclassified Column

Iti Stlamidls To IReasom
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.
If You Have A Maxwell Car
That needs repair, bring it to the Max Maxwell
well Maxwell 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 Shop
Cor. Osceola and Fl. King. Ocala. Florida.



OCALA EVENING STAR, WEDNESDAY, JULY 9, 1919

ilag I2a

J LIFE

r

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

FIRE

A. E. GERIG
INSURANCE
Ocala, Florida

ACCIDENT AUTOMOBILE

Mclvcr & MacKay
UNDERTAKERS and EMBALMERS

PHONES 47. 104. SOS
OCALA. FLORIDA

S

In our supply depart department
ment department we carry a large
line of accessories for
automobiles. A c o m m-plete
plete m-plete line of Tools, Tubes,
Spark Plug,s, Etc.
Service Station for Moon,
Chalmers, Maxwell and
Oakland Automobiles.

i

Ji

AG

E

CoFner Fort King and
Magnolia St.

, L ALEXANDER
PRACTICAL CARPENTER
AND BUILDER
Careful Estimates made on all Con Contract
tract Contract work. Gives More and Better
Work for the IMoney than any othei
colra.or th city.

-HE

As

''Hi.

V'f

Modern eyes are
different from
those of our

forefathers and

require differ differ-S
S differ-S ent care.

Ocala, Fla.

SALTS IF KIDNEYS
OR BLADDER BOTHER

less to flash. Kidneys and neutral

ize irritating acids Splendid
for system.

Harm

Kidney and Bladder weakness result
from uric acid, says a noted authority.
The kidneys filter this acid from the
blood and pass it "u to the bladder, where
it often remains trt irrif.t onH inflo ma

J 'causing a burning, scalding sensation, or
setting up an irritation at the neck of
the bladder, obliging you to seek relief
two or three times during the night.
T'k ri-i TnM. i X A. J 1

a.u? duucici is in uuiiaLiiiiL areaa, ins
water passes eometimea with a scalding
sensation t and is very profuse ; again,
there is difficulty in avoiding it.
Bladder weakness, most folks call it
because they can't control urination.
While it is extremely annoying and some sometimes
times sometimes very painful, this is really one of
the most simple ailments to overcome.
Get about four ounces of Jad Salta
from your pharmacist and take a table table-spoonful
spoonful table-spoonful in a glass of water before
breakfast, continue this for two or three
days. This will neutralize the Acids in
the urine so it no longer is a source of
irritation to the bladder and urinary or organs
gans organs which then act normally again.
Jad Salts is inexpensive, harmless,
and is made from the acid of grapes and
lemon juice, combined with lithia, and
is used by thousands of folks who are
subject to urinary disorders caused by
uric acid irritation. Jad Salts is splen splendid
did splendid for kidneys and causes no bad
effects whatever.
Here you have a pleasant, effervescent
lithia-water drink, which quickly relieves
bladder trouble.

V TO ADVERTISERS Copy for dis dis-fh'play
fh'play dis-fh'play ads. must be in this office on the

iay before they are intended for pub

lication rne star- n-

OCCURRENCES

If you have any society items for
the Star, please phone five-two-three.
Miss Bernice Smith of Martel is the
guest of her sister, Mrs. L. H. Pillans
for a stay of two weeks.
Mrs. G. E. Yancey and brother, Mr.
Robert Mathews, motored from Cand Cand-lei
lei Cand-lei yesterday, spending the day with
relatives and friends.

Another shipment of the famous
Alma Zada Face Powder in at Gerig's
Drug Store. 28-tf
Mrs. Annie Stroud arrived from
Jacksonville today to be the guest of
her son and daughter-in-law, Mr. and
Mrs. W. A. Stroud for several weeks.

Miss Mary Bull arrived in Ocala
yesterday from St. Augustine, to re resume
sume resume her duties with the Affleck Mil Millinery
linery Millinery Co. Miss Bull will go north in
a few weeks to purchase stock for the
coming season.

Federal Bakery will open soon.
Watch for opening announcement, tf
Mrs. Everett, who has been the
guest of her daughter, Mrs. O. E. Cox
for the past several weks, left yes yesterday
terday yesterday for Brunswick, Ga., to visit an another
other another daughter before returning to

her home in Pelham, Ga.

Mr. and Mrs. J. L. Smith of Martel

were the glad recipients yesterday of

a telegram announcing the safe ar

rival of their son, Levis at Camp
Stewart, Va. Levis has been away

a year, and for the past six months
has been in Germany with the Army

or Occupation.

The isutternut Bread turned out

here is acknowledged the best ever.
Made entirely by machinery and a

more sanitary product was never pro:

duced. Carter's Bakery. 21-tf

The ladies of Dickison Chapter. U.

D. C, met yesterday afternoon at the

residence of Mrs. Emily Green, and
completed another quilt, the gift of
Mrs. B. D. Blackburn, for the old

soldiers' home in Jacksonville. A
picnic supper was enjoyed under the
grape arbor in the garden, the ladies
spending a pleasant and profitable

afternoon.

PARTY FOR TWO BRIDES

Miss Annie Davis was the hostess
yesterday afternoon at auction, when
she entertained at the residence of
her sister, Mrs. C. R. Tydings,
where she makes her home. The hon hon-orees
orees hon-orees of this occasion were Mrs.
Robert Tydings, a recent bride, and
Mrs. Peter Mackintosh, who will leave
in a few days for her future home in
Miami.
In the reception hall, which wa
bright with yellow daisies, Miss Col Collie
lie Collie Clark served punch to the guests
upon their arrival.
There were were four tables of
players, top score being made by Mrs.
J. Harry Walters, who was awarded
a cut glass pickle dish, which she
gracefully presented to Mrs. Mack Mackintosh.
intosh. Mackintosh. Those playing were Mrs. Peter
Mackintosh, Mrs. J. Harry Walters,
Miss Mary Burford, Mrs. Clifford
Ayer, Mrs. B. F. Condon, Mrs. Lee
Miller, Mrs. W. A. Wilds, Mrs. H. W.
Tucker, Mrs. Harvey Clark, Mrs.
Fred Hocker, Mrs. Paul Simmons,
Miss Eugenia Fuller, Miss Mary Mac Mac-Dowell,
Dowell, Mac-Dowell, Miss Ophelia Sawtelle, Mrs.
1. S. Trantham.
Invited to join the players for re refreshments,
freshments, refreshments, which consisted of cake
and caramel ice cream, topped with
whipped cream, were Mrs. DeWitt
Griffin, Mrs. E. G. Peek. Mrs. Emily
Green, Miss Irma Blake, Miss Wy Wy-nona
nona Wy-nona Wetherbee, Miss Marian Dewey
and Miss Margaret Jackson.

TEMPLE ATTRACTIONS

Today, 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." Comedy.
Monday, 14th: Billy Rhodes in ?'The
Lamb and the Lion." Comedy.
Tuesday, 15th: Norma Talmage in
"Heart of Wetona." Hearst News.
Wednesday, 16th: George Walsh in
"Help, 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.
Monday, 21st: All Star cast in "The
Turn in the Road." Comedy.
Tuesday, 22nd: Alice Brady in
"The World to Live In." News.
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.
Monday, 28th: Bessie Barriscale in
"Hearts Asleep." L-Ko. Comedy.
Tuesday, 29th: Constance Talmage
in "Veiled Adventure." Hearst News.
Wednesday: 30th: Tom Mix in "The
Coming of the Law." Mutt and Jeff.
Thursday, 31st: Charlotte Walker

in "Every Mother's Son."
CANDLER
Candler, July 9. A number of the
Candler people celebrated the glorious
fourth by attending the barbecue at
Belleview, and are in hopes that the
occasion will be repeated in 1920.
Mrs. Charles Tillis and daughter
spent part of the past week in Mica Mica-nopy,
nopy, Mica-nopy, guests of the former's father,
Mr. K. Griner, and aunt, Mrs. Lee
Smith.
Mrs. Marie Moody, wTho has been
visiting Mrs. E. C. Marshall for the
past month, left yesterday for Colum Columbia,
bia, Columbia, S. C, to join Mr. Moody.
Mr. Adams, who has been in Cocoa Cocoa-nut
nut Cocoa-nut Grove for the past several
months, is again in Candler and will
occupy the Devanie residence during
the latter's absence in Alabama.
Mr. and Mrs. Devanie, accom accompanied
panied accompanied by Mr. James Devanie of
Weirsdale, left over the auto route
Sunday, for a visit to Alabama rela relatives.
tives. relatives. Mr. William Yancey and son, Mas Master
ter Master Charles, of Umatilla, were the
week end guests of Mr. and Mrs. C.
tl. Mathews and Mrs. George Yance.
Rev. S. E. Lawhon delivered a dis discourse
course discourse of great helpfulness and inter interest
est interest to the Methodist congregation
Sunday morning. Rev. Lawhon also
added to the impressiveness of the
service by rendering a solo.
Federal Bakery will open soon.
Watch for opening announcement, tf i

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
7ic; one month $3. Payable in ad advance.
vance. advance. FOR SALE Brand new Rex visible
tpewiiter equipped with every mod modem
em modem feature and fully guaranteed.
Will sell for .$3 per month. H. L.
Anderson, Harrington Hall hotel. 7t

FOR SALE American adding and
listing machine, brand new and
guaranteed. Visible printing, red
totals and all latest fetures. Remark Remarkably
ably Remarkably low price $4 cash, balance in
small monthly payments. H. L. An Anderson,
derson, Anderson, Harrington Hall hotel. 9-7t
WANTED Farm of thirty to fifty
acres, within several miles of Ocala.
Land must be good, part in cultivation
and improvements in fair condition.
Price not more than $5000. Address,
Mrs. N. T. Lindsay, City, P. O. Box
377. 8-3t
LOST Gold cuff button, initials "J.
P. C." Thought to have been lost be between
tween between Commercial Bank and Chero-

Cola plant. Regard for return to J.
B. Christie at Chero-Cola Plant. 8-3t
MULES FOR SALE A pair of
large, sound, first class eight year old
mules. Price very attractive. Apply
to R. R. Carroll, Ocala, Fla. 8-6t

FOR SALE A 1915 Ford roadster,
thoroughly overhauled and in good
shape. Apply to Dixie Highway
Garage, West Broadway. 7-3t

FOR RENT Desirable lower floor,
furnished and equipped for house housekeeping.
keeping. housekeeping. For further information,

phone 295. 5-6t

WANTED Position immediately in

giocery store. Have had experience in

same. Can give references. Apply to
Star office, "M." 5-3t

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 Twenty-five negro labor

ers, 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

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

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. I'-arl St., Albany, N.
Y. 17

Eastman Kodaks and Films to be

had in Ocala only at Gerig's Drug

Store. 28-tf

T--

.

Just a few more days remain for you to take
advantage of the big bargains in the great
PEACE AND PROSPERITY SALE at
FRANK'S
For Thursday July 10th
an extra special
25 cent good quality
Dress Ginghams
14 cents per yard.

The
Fashion Center

FRANK'S

The
Fashion Center

&i

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 LIKE RAILROAD
Leave Arrive
2:20 am Jacksonville-New York 2:10 am
1:55 pm Jacksonville 1:30 pm
1:05 pm Jacksonville 4:25 pm
2:15 am Tampa-Manatee-
St. Petersburg 2:15 am

Tampa-Manatee 1:35 pm
Tampa-st. Petersburg 4:05 pm

1:50 pm
4:25 pm

ATLANTIC COAST LINE RAILROAD

Leave Arrive

2:32 pm J'clcsonvllle-New York 3:16 a.m.
1:45 pm. J'ksonvllle-G'lnesvllle 3:35 pm.
6:42 am. J'ksonvllle-Q'nesviUe 10:13 pm.
3:15 am. St. Pet'br-Lakeland 2:12 ara.
3:35 pm St. Pet'sburg-Lakeland 1:25, pm
7:10 am. Dunnellon-WUcox
7.40 am. Du'nellon-L'keUnd 11:02 pm.
5:25 pm. Homoiassa 1:35 pm.
10:13 pm. Leeabur? :42&m.
4:45 pm. Gainesville 11:60 am.
Monday, Wednesday, Friday.
TuMdty. Thursday. Saturday.

NOTICE
Notice is hereby given that the un undersigned
dersigned undersigned on the 1st day of May,
1919, dissolved the co-partnership
theretofore existing betwen them un under
der under the style and firm name of the
Welch-Todd Lumber Company. All
parties indebted to the firm will
please see Rush H. Todd at the office
of the firm in Ocala, Florida. Rush
H. Todd will continue the business
formerly conducted by the Welch Welch-Todd
Todd Welch-Todd Lumber Company under the
style and firm name of
R. H. TODD LUMBER CO.
David S. Welch.
6-25-4t-wed Rush H, Todd.

We are showing a fine line of
Bathing Caps. See them before buy buying.
ing. buying. Gerig's Drug tSore. 28-tf

....

ATTKACTtYZ

'

.

We Have All the Newest Styles
and all the Standard Shapes and Shapes
Anything You Want
either in bulk or boxes any rade, any style. You
know there is personality and distinctiveness in the
style of stationery you use.

?4 UiVi

1$ W 9

GOV e

An advertisement placed regularly In te Star is one way to success.

fc w. k w

aiMamndl Seimsnltolle Snx
Aeofflhicr Carloadl
wnll Ibc imiiiloa(ffledl fflhins week

Do you want one? File
your order NOW, if you
do. Oaklands are sold
out as soon as they arrive.

1. IS. Carro.
Ocala

Msttriliiiittor
Florida

MA.A.A.'A.AA. AA A AAA A A AAAAA AA A 4

- M a

- m -t

fa



OCALA EVENING STAR, WEDNESDAY, JULY 9, 1919

Dancing
at
Silver Springs
every
V
V
Thursday Afternoon
Tuesday, Thursday and Saturday Nights.

Private Instruction
By Appointment.

Dancing undei Direction
C. VV. Thompson.

Let us quote you prices
on a Monument or Head Headstone
stone Headstone to mark the last rest resting)!
ing)! resting)! place off your loved
ones.
HARBLE OR GRANITE.
OCALA MARBLE WORKS
E. W. LEAVENGOOD, Mgr..
N. Magnolia St
OCALA, FLORIDA.

THE UNJ VCRSLAJC CAH
The F ord One Ton Truck may well be
classed as an agricultural necessity, it fits
into and fills so many wants on the farm.
TllC s a reaDe bearer of
9 farm burdens, not only
Farmer S doing the work of several
TtinAlr horses quicker and better
i rULil than the horse, arid loes
not "eat its head off" when "not working.
The aggressive farmer has only to consid
er the possibilities of the Ford truck and
he is ready to buy one. We judge this to
be so from the way farmers are buying
them. Truck Chassis $550 f. o. b. Detroit.
Tuclcer's Garage
Phone 439

Ocala

Florida

.WHIT

TRANSFER AND

1 1

Negotiable
Storage Receipts
Issued on Cotton,
Automobiles, Etc.
FIRE PROOF
STORAGE

STORAGE

v

con PA NY
Moving, Packing
Live Stock.
Pianos,
Machinery and
Furniture,
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

THE WIMDSCDM MOTEL
Jacksonville, Florida.

In the heart oi 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 pev person to $6.
ROBERT M. MEYER, J. KAVANAUGH,

Manager.

Proprietor.

LATEST LOCALS

FALL PROVED FATAL

The dive taken by Mr. J. J. Beard

oft' the dock at the Converse place at
Lake Weir a few evenings ago, in
which he struck on his head, breaking
a bone in his neck, proved fatal, and
he died last night.

Mr. Beard was about forty years;
old and leaves a wife and little son,:
also an adopted daughter. The Beard i

fp.milv lived in Xoith Ocala and Mr.

Mr. and Mrs. Leverett Futch are
in High Springs, the guests of the

former's parents.

The county judge has issued a mar-j

riage license to Irvin Harper and
Miss Alma Brinson of Bay Lake.
At the meeting of the Odd Fellows

last nignt, .Messrs. w. li. bhaw ana Beard was mail carrier on a rural;
M. E. Phillips took the initiatory de-jroute ne was a 00t citizen, and I
ree 'much esteemed by all who knew him.
! He lived and taught school in An-j
Mr. W. S. Dorsey, principal of the'thonv awhile, and the Deonle of that

Fort Meade high school, has been in rommunitv had a s-reat liking fori

him.

me citj', luutiiiig di lci uusiiicss mutters.

California Plums at W. A. Stroud's.

Mr. S. C. Hickel of Ocala, who has
recently received his discharge from
the army, has decided to locate here.
Jacksonville Metropolis.
Out of respect for their colleague,
Mr. John A. Talton, whose father
passed away at Anthony Monday
night, the commissioners adjourned
until two o'clock this afternoon.

The funeral services will take place!
tomorrow at 10 a. m. at Jordan & i
Company's undertaking parlor. Rev. i
Smith Hardin, pastor of the Metho-i
dist church, of which Mr. Beard was
a member, will officiate. Interment
will be in Greenwood armex. ;
The pallbearers are requested to be
at Jordan & Co's. office tomorrow at;
9:15 a. m.

California Plums at W. A. Stroud's.

Mrs. M. J. Roess and two children,
Mary and Martin, are the guests foi
several weeks of Mrs. Roess' parents,
Mr. and Mrs. R. L. Anderson, arriv arriving
ing arriving yesterday afternoon from Jacksonville.

GRACE.S MANGE REMEDY

1 1 VI, v J t J o
Now Is The Time To
Help Us Give You Good Service

We need your help during thl- hot weal her. Everybody is calling
for prompt service 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 ii as easy for us to serve j our neighbor as you want us to

erve you.

We know ou will help as thank you.

Ocatllai Ice & Packing Co.

For skin and scalp diseases, dandruff T

and falling hair, at all druggists. 9 26t

Mr. and Mrs. H. H. Mathews of
Jacksonville are visiting their Ocala
friends. Mrs. Mathews was Miss
Gertie Brigance and is well remem

bered by our people as one of Ocala'sj
most charming girls. j
A big supply of Beggarweed andj
Sorphum Seed now on hand at the'
Ocala Seed Store. Phone 435. tf

Just in, Lord Baltimore Paper, in allj
colors, GO cents the box at Gerig'sj
Drug Store. 28-tf

Advertise and get Results.

This line o' tyve is placed here to remind you that advertising paya.

Which are the live business houses of a town. Printer's ink users. See ?

Captain Prince of the local baseball!

team, and Floyd Blackwell spent Sun-'
day in Ocala. A part of their busi-:

ness in the Brick City was for the ;

purpose of arranging a game on the

Ocala diamond between the Gaines

ville and Plant City teams. Gaines-1
ville Sun.

Mr. Charles Fishel has reecived the ;

welcome news from his brothers, Leon
and Max Fishel, in Baltimore, that

their mother, Mrs. M. Fishel, who had

to undergo an operation recently, is ;

growing stronger every day. This is
good news to the many friends of the
Fishel family.

Marion Davies, in "The Belle of

New York," showed up very prettily

and cleverly at the Temple last night.

This evening the feature will be Mad-

laine Travers in "The Love that
Dares," and Mutt and Jeff will pre present
sent present one of their unfailingly funny
stunts.

The district school board met with

the county school board this morning

to consult about repairs for the Ocala

schools. It was decided that the new

cement sidewalks around the high

school should be laid down at once.
The roof of the high school is badly in
need of mending, and other matters
must be considered.

JOHN HITT

Mr. John Hitt, an old gentleman

who arrived here from Tampa last

December, was shortly after taken ill

with influenza and never regained his

health, died yesterday and was buried

in Evergreen cemetery yesterday aft afternoon,
ernoon, afternoon, Rev. Smith Hardin officiat

ing. Mclver & MacKay had charge
of the arrangements.

Mr. Hitt was a good old man and a

member of the Methodist church,

which has cared for him during his
long illness. It found for him a

home at the residence of Mr. and Mrs.

N. L. Williams and saw that he was

well provided for. He had a brother
in Tampa, but no other relatives so

far as anybody here knows.
THE BEST TEST

IS THE TEST OF TIME

Years ago Mrs. S. E. Fraser of 218
Second St.. Ocala, told of good results

from using Doan's Kidney Pills. Mrs.

Fraser confirms the former state statement
ment statement says there has been no return
of the trouble. Can Ocala people ask

for more convincing testimony?

"When my kidneys got out of or order,
der, order, I would be so dizzy, I couldn't

walk straight and there were times l

couldn't get about, owing to the pain
across the small of my back," says
Mrs. Fraser. "There were other dis distressing
tressing distressing symptoms of kidney trou

ble, too. Doan's Kidney Pills, when

ever used, brought relief and I glad
ly recommend them." (Statement giv
en June 19, 1914).

On April 16, 1918, Mrs. Fraser

said: "I am stronger in praise of
Doan's Kidney Pills today than ever
before, for they cured me entirely of

kidney trouble."

Price 60c. at all dealers. Don't
simply ask for a kidney remedy get
Doan's Kidney Pills the same that
Mrs. Fraser had. Foster-Milburn Co.,
Mfgs., Buffalo, N. Y. Adv. 12
FESTIVAL AT BLITCHTON

There will be a church festival at
Blitchton Friday night, July 11th. The
Baptist choir of Ocala and two fine
speakers from Ocala will be there. A
good time is promised and all are cor cordially
dially cordially invited to attend.
Beautiful Georgia Peaches at W. A.

Stroud's.

9-tf

Federal Bakery will open soon.
Watch for opening announcement, tf

MWML i 1 fill i ft mm?&
!pSJ; '11
ji'l !'p 'll' ''

Ilk Pciriled IFaniIly iriife

STHHERE is nothing more refreshing

freshing than a sparkling glass of

Orange-Crush, Drink a bottle with the children the
next time they come in and watch the smile go round.
You can enjoy the deliciousness of Orange-Crusb
with complete assurance of its purity because it is made
from the fruit oil, pressed from fresh ripe oranges, and
such other wholesome ingredients as pure granulated
sugar, carbonated water and citric acid, which is a
natural acid found in oranges, lemons and grapefruit.
Order a case of Orange-Crush today. It is obtain obtainable
able obtainable wherever soft drinks are sold. We bottle Orange Orange-Crush
Crush Orange-Crush in strict conformity with the most rigid sanitary
requirements and give our personal pledge that it is
pure.

OCALA

BOTTLING WORKS

n&rds

I f b-'V 1 I 1 I IV I E I I "I'M I

W ri fL VTT

MUW

TTTT

'v i i i

xlL J, L

3ay

2C



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