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:
UF00075908:05312

Related Items

Related Items:
Ocala weekly star


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Full Text
EVENING

Weather Forecast: Local thunder
showers probably tonight and Wed Wednesday;
nesday; Wednesday; no change in temperature.
OCALA, FLORIDA, TUESDAY, JLLY 15, 1919.
VOL. 26, NO. 168
OUWOF THE
CHAPTER HISTORY
COHAIER ID
SAILORS KILLED
ESGH SAYS IT IS
OF HO USE
ITALY OH VERGE GENERAL PERSHIfJG
A JOYFUL UTH
OF ANARCHY
IN EUD
"jr.1

FRENCH

HAD

f

v
1 1
t

Of the Marion County, Florida, Chap Chap-'
' Chap-' ter American Red Cross
INTRODUCTION
' Marion county is situated in the
center of the peninsula of Florida. In
1915 it had a population of 11,000
whites dnd 16,000 blacks. Since that
time a part of the colored population
has moved to the north, leaving the
number of whites and blacks in the
county about equal.
On May 14th, 1917, through the. ef efforts
forts efforts of Miss Adele Bittinger, fifteen
men and women of Ocala, Fla., met to
discuss the organization of Red Cross
activities in this community. Tem Temporary
porary Temporary officers were elected to corres correspond
pond correspond with the chapter already organ organized
ized organized in North Florida. On May 22nd,
1917, under Miss Ruth Rich, director

of branches, we became a branch of
the North Florida Chapter with an
enrollment of 300 members, confining
our activities to the ity of Ocala
proper, at the same time aiding two
smaller towns in the county to organ organize
ize organize under the same parent chapter.
This plan of organization continued
until September, 1917, when in ac accordance
cordance accordance with rulings from Washing Washington
ton Washington we were reorganized on a county
; basis, with Ocala as the chapter head headquarters.
quarters. headquarters. The permanent chapter
charter was granted on October 10th,
1917,' under which plan the organiza organization
tion organization has continued to the present time.
There has been very little change
in the personnel of the various offic officers
ers officers and committees since organizing.
The temporary officers, elected at the
beginning of the organization, May,
1917, were made permanent and have
continued in office until the present
date, namely: v
I Chairman, Louis R. Chazal.
'Vice chairman, Miss Adele Bit Bittinger.
tinger. Bittinger. '
Second vice chairman, Mrs. R. A.
Burford. ,;
Secretary, Mrs. John H. Taylor.
Treasurer, H. D. Stokes.
, ; The executive committee is 'as fol follows:'
lows:' follows:' Louis R. Chazal F. E. Harris",1
George MacKay, L. W. Duval, Mrs.
R. L. Anderson, Mrs. R. A. Burford,
Mrs. John H. Taylor.
These members appointed May,
, 1917, continued to serve after the
change from a branch to a chapter.
With them served one representative
from each branch aa organized The
membership to date of this committee
is twenty-eight. VV;.
The following is a list of the differ different
ent different branches and their -respective of officers:
ficers: officers: ..;r , ..... ...
Lake Weir Branch
Chairman, C. Rheinauer.
Secretary, Mrs. Allen Cameron.
Treasurer,, Mrs. J. M. Douglass.
Anthony Branch
Chairman, Mrs. J. C. Howell,
i Secretary, Mrs. G. M. Brown.
Treasurer, Mrs. Mason Tyson.
, Citra Branch
- Chairman, M. J. Timmons.
Secretary, Mrs. M. J. Timmons.
Treasurre, Mrs. W. T. Dupree.
j Dunnellon Branch
Chairman, B. J. Benson.
Secretary, Mrs. G. W. Neville.
Treasurer, Mrs. J. G. Baskin.
Summerfield Branch -Chairman,
P. W. Collens.
Secretary, Miss Nellie Clyburn.
Treasurer, Miss Hazel Seymour.
Flemington Branch
Chairman, E. F. Scott.
' Secretary, Mrs. D. Fant.
Treasurer, Mrs. R. E. Chitty.
Belleview Branch ;
Chairman, A. E. Ashworth.
Secretary, Mrs. J. "N. Shedd.
Treasurer, E. A. Davenport.
These officers served until October,
1918, when new ones were' elected.
The following have served from that
time to date:
Chairman, Edward French.
Secretary, Mrs. W. N. Fielding.
V Treasurer, Mrs. J. J. Nelson.
Mcintosh Branch
Chairman, E. F. Montgomery until
October, 1918; F. B. Hester from Oc October,
tober, October, 1918, to date.
Secretary, Mrs. J. C. Turnipseed.
Treasurer, Mrs. W. R. Brown.
Martel-Cotton Plant Branch
Chairman, B. G. Lake.
Secretary, Miss Rubie Ray.
Treasurer, Miss Carrie Barco.
Blitchton Branch
Chairman, M. R. Godwin. ..
Secretary, Miss Rowena Hammons.
Treasurer, Mrs. S. H. Blitch.
Sparr Branch (
Chairman, Dr. L. M. Philpots.
Secretary, Miss Isabel Burton.
Treasurer, Mrs. Rose Grantham.
Fellowship Branch
Chairman, H. L. Shearer.
Secretary, Mrs. S. B. Brooks.
Treasurer, Mrs. Z. A. Crumpton.
Morriston Branch
Chairman, F. T. Herring.
. Secretary, MissMaidie Sasser.
Treasurer, B. C. Withers served to
October 1918; H. H.. King from, that
time to date.
This branch is in Levy county, but

Seven of Our Brave Men Lose Their
Lives While Operating a
Mine Sweeper

Washington, July 15. Commander
Frank A. King and six enlisted men
were killed in the destruction of the
American mine sweeper Richard H.
Buckley, by the explosion of a mine
in the North Sea, July 12. The Buck Buckley
ley Buckley was engaged in removing the mine
barrage when a mine became en entangled
tangled entangled in the sweeping cable, explod exploding
ing exploding under the ship's stern. King was
appointed from Alabama to the Naval
Academy in 1903. His wife lives at
Albany, Ala.
on account of the fact that it is so far
from its chapter headquarters, it ask
ed that it be allowed to work with the
Marion County Chapter, which re request
quest request we were only too glad to comply
with.
Fort McCoy Branch
Chairman, S. H. Martin.
Secretary, Mrs. II. M. Hutchinson.
Treasurer, J. S. Grantham.
Buck Pond Branch
Chairman, J. S. McKenzie.
Secretary, Mrs. W. O. Brewer.
Treasurer, Miss B. Morgan.
Fairfield Branch
Chairman, J. A. Jones.
Secretary, Miss Irene Rou served
until October 1918; Mrs. E. L. Lenker
from that time to date.
Treasurer, Miss Adline Pasley.
Lowell Branch
Chairman, C. B. Howell.
Secretary, Mrs. B. E. Raysor.
Treasurer, Miss Catherine Shockley.
Orange Springs Branch
Chairman, Mrs. X, M. Brydon.
Secretary, Mrs. R. B. Detwiler.
Treasurer, C. V. Scholl.
Ocala Section Branch
Chairman, Dr. R. R. Williams.
Secretary, J. S. LaRoach.
Treasurer, Mary H. Powers. -Following
is a list of the principal
committees of the chapter and their
respective chairmen: - -
Finance Committee: J. J. Gerig
ter mof office May 1917, to date.
Membership Committee: Miss Mary
Burford; term of office May 1917, to
October 1918.
Hospital Garments: Mrs. Rex Todd:
term of office May 1917, to October
1917; Mrs. W. W. Condon; term of of
fice, October 1917, to date.
Purchasing Committee: Miss M. D.
Taylor; term of office May 1917, to
date;
- Surgical Dressing: From May 1917,
to January 1918, there were two
classes under supervision of Mrs., G.
A. Ottman and Mrs. D. C. Stiles. In
January 1918, the classes were com
bined under one head, Mrs. D. C.
Stiles supervisor to June 1918. From
June 1918, to date Mrs. W. W. Clyatt
has ben the supervisor.
General Supply, Knitting, Etc.:
Miss Alice Bullock; term of office,
from August 1917, to October 1918;
Mrs. Harvey Clark; term of office,
from October 1918 to date.
Committee on 'First Aid: Dr. E. G.
Peek, from May 1917 to date.
The chairmen of the following com committees
mittees committees served from May 1917. until
changes in organization of woman's
work made them superfluous:
Distribution committee: Mrs. J. C.
Chace.
Inspection Committee: Miss Minnie
Gamsby.
Publicity Committee: Mrs. C. H.
Lloyd.
Packing and Shipping Committee:
Mrs. H. C. Dozier.
Other permanent committees ap
pointed,- oi wnicn tne committee on
branches is deserving of special men
tion: W. T. Gary, from October 1917,
to March 1918, when he rsigned to
enter the Y. M. C. A. for oversea
duty; L. W. Duval, from March 1918
to date.
Civilian Relief Committee: D. Niel
Ferguson, from March 1918 to date.
Junior Red Cross Committee: W. H.
Cassels, from March 1918 to date.
Canteen Service Committee: Miss
Annie Davis, from May 1918 to date.
Nursing Service Committee: Mrs.
O. T. Green, from October 1918 to
date.
The organization of these commit committees
tees committees has been along the lines laid
down by division headquarters. 1. In
the case of the executive committee,
we found it more practical to have a
sub-committee appointed from its
personnel who were easily available,
to be known as the executive emer emergency
gency emergency committee who handled all
questions requiring immediate atten attention
tion attention ond reported to the executive
committee once a month. 2. The com committee
mittee committee on branches was Organized
with the view of putting the Red
Cross message into every part of the
county and was successful in its un undertaking,
dertaking, undertaking, establishing twenty differ different
ent different branches, and visitingq them reg regularly,
ularly, regularly, keeping them in direct touch
with the chapter activities. 3. The

Many Were Busy Celebrating Bastille
Day in the Early Hours of this
Morning

Paris, July 15. Weary, but still
bent upon continuing its festivities
until the last ounce of celebrative
energy has been spent, Paris kept up
its "Victory Day" celebration well into
the small hours this morning. Each
of the traditional attractions of the
14th of July, fireworks, free perform performances
ances performances in the national theaters, and
street dancing, found its particular
crowd. The climax of the night's
proceedings, however, was the appear appearance
ance appearance of the "Girandole," especially
brought from Florence, wher it was
made for the occasion.
membership committee is deserving
of especial mention, with Miss Mary
Burford as chairman and all volun volunteer
teer volunteer help. A house to house canvass
was made in the beginning, resulting
in a membership of 300 at the initial
meeting, May 1917. On registration
day, June 1917, a special committee
made a drive for memberships with
Red Cross girls working through the
crowds. On July 4th, 1917, a beauti beautiful
ful beautiful Red Cross pageant, Mrs. R. L. An Anderson
derson Anderson director, was staged in the
open, both events "proving a decided
hsuccess in membership and funds.
4. 'The general supply committee,
Miss Alice Bullock chairman, put into
the hands of every man leaving the
county for .camp a filled comfort kit,
sweater or a pair of socks, until re
quested by the division to discontinue.
5. A committee of three men from
the executive committee was appoint appointed
ed appointed as an advisory, committee to the
branch of colored people, organized
as distinct from- the j whites, and
known as a section, having their own
officers, committees, etc., but super supervised
vised supervised by the above mentioned commit committee.
tee. committee. The work of the various committees
has been carried on as suggested by
the division whenever possible. The
chapter is proud of the fact that in
the work of the chapter, of twenty
branches and a membership of over
3200, only one paid officer is employ employed
ed employed at a nominal salary, all other work workers
ers workers being volunteers. It was found
expedient to have this officer after the
chapter grew to such proportions. In
proportioning the woman's work of
the chapter, the hospital garments
committee, Mrs. W. W. Condon chair chairman,
man, chairman, worked almost entirely with the
county branches, while surgical dress ings
were confined to the parent
branch in Ocala. The knitting and
other special work, was divided equally
between all the branches. The super supervisor
visor supervisor of hospital garments, after re receiving
ceiving receiving a production order, would in
turn allot to each branch its pro rata
according to membership and ability
of the branch, leaving a small share
for the parent branch in Ocala, as
these workers were called on for in inspection
spection inspection and re-making garments not
satisfactory. In this way. almost the
entire output of hospital garments
were made by county branches, where whereas
as whereas all dressings 'were made by the
Ocala branch.
Following are given facts and
figures of all supplies made and relief
work performed and other special
drives.
First war fund drive, une 1917;
amount collected, $4,8S0.57t amount to
chapter.
Second war fund drive, June 1918;
amount collected, $24,484.70; amount
to chapter, $4,018.70.
This first drive found the Red Cross
just organized and not officially rec recognized,
ognized, recognized, so by appointment of the
mayor of Ocala, C. S. Cullen was
made chairman, with very little help
given by the organization. The latter
drive found the county through the
efforts of the branch committees well
organized to make the canvass and
again C. S. Cullen was appointed by
the chapter as chairman. The drive
met with mar&ed success.
Under Miss Mary Burford, as chair
man, the first, drive for membership
in May and June 1917, was very suc
cessful and brought in 1057 members;
first Christmas membership drive in
December, 1917, 1233 members; mem
bers obtained through regular chan channels,
nels, channels, 1917, 41; making a total in 1917
of 2331 members. Second Christmas
roll call, December 1918, under Mrs.
D. S. Woodrow, chairman, 1987 mem
bers. After checking renewals we
have to date a bona fide membership
of 3200 members.
Clothing Drive
The three drives for old clothing
brought 7900 pounds. In April, 1918,
Mrs. T. M. Moore, chairman, 1552
pounds. In October, 1918, Mrs. J. J.
Gerig, chairman, 4947 pounds. In
March, 1919, Mrs. Fred Cook, chair chairman,
man, chairman, 1400 pounds.
Linen Drive
The linen drive in October, 1918,!
Mrs. Jack Camp, chairman, there

to
Washington, July 15. In view of
the statement by President Wilson
that the railroads would be returned
to their owners at the end of this year,
Chairman Esch told the House inter interstate
state interstate commerce committee today it
would be useless to consider plans
for a five-vear extension of rnvm.
ment control.
"Mindful of the sentiment through through-our
our through-our the country on the question of
government ownership, I think we
should not spend much time on that,"
said Chairman Esch. "There are many
problems to be worked out in the bill
for regulation of the carriers we are
taking up, and in view. of the presi president's
dent's president's declaration there is nothing to
be gained by a discussion of the situa situation."
tion." situation." PRESIDENTS TOUR PLANS
Washington, July 15. Intimations
that the Senate foreign relations com committee
mittee committee might not arrange for an early
conference with the president for dis discussion
cussion discussion of the peace treaty and the
league of nations covenant led to sug
gestion today that President Wilson
might begin his tour of the country
sooner than he had planned. Fixing
an itinerary for the "swing around
the circle" was understood to have
been delayed to await completion of
the committee's program in order that
there would be no conflict.
were collected and shipped linen ar articles
ticles articles numbering 1983 pieces.
Conservation Drives,
The drive for tin foil, W. P. Preer,
chairman, collected and shipped an
amount netting the chapter $25.
Other conservation drives were dis discontinued
continued discontinued after November 11th.
The chapter presented to Company
A, National Guard, when leaving for
camp in September. 1917, 173 filled
comfort bags. i
Christmas packets assembled De December.
cember. December. 1917, Miss Alice Bullock,
chairman, 172 bags. Christmas par parcels
cels parcels inspected and sent through chap chapter
ter chapter overseas, December 1918, with
Whitfield Palmer, chairman, 155 par parcels.
cels. parcels. The canteen service committee,
Miss Annie Davis, chairman, sup supplied
plied supplied selected men entraining for
camp as follows: 72 comfort kits; 47
sweaters; GO pairs of socks; 1 helmet,
3 wristlets; 72 lunches.
Surgical dressings made since or organizing
ganizing organizing as follows: Split irrigation
pads, 12,248; gauze wipes, 7200; gauze
compresses, 4X4, ayn; gauze com compresses,
presses, compresses, 9x9. 484; absorbent pads,
8x12, 1320; absorbent pads, 12x24,
420; scultetus bandages, 1008; abdom
inal bandages, 2019; triangle band
ages, 1091; four-tailed bandages, 628;
T-tailed bandages, 487; gauze rolls,
424; paper backed pads, 9. Mrs. G. A.
Ottman, class No. 1, 1800 dressings.
Mrs. D. C. Stiles and Mrs. W. W.
Clyatt, class No. 2. 2485 dressings.
Summerfield branch, 355 dressings.
Total number of surgical dressings,
38,526.
The following hospital garments
and refugee clothing has been made
and shipped:
Hospital Garments and Supplies
Pajamas, 603; rag rugs, 34; bed
shirts, 440; bed jackets, 46; wash
rags, 31; bed socks, 38; napkins, 84;
hot water bag covers, 118; ice bag
covers, 36; property bags, 305; under
shirts, 321; underdrawers, 782; bed
socks, 40; sheets, 17; slippers, 10
pairs; pillow cases, 40; dray sheets,
23; towels, 60; bath towels, '30; bath
robes, 10; handkerchiefs, 60; dust
cloths, 27; pillow cases, 27; tray
cloths, 30; leggings, 14.
Refugee Clothing
Nightgowns 321; dresses, 20; pin
afores, 175; children's drawers, 16;
children's chimese, 12; Afghans, 5;
baby layettes, 12; petticoats, 17;
quilts, 13; miscellaneous pieces, 23.
'Making a total of 3844 garments
and supplies. An allotment of recla reclamation
mation reclamation work, 883 pairs of socks from
Camp Johnson, were mended and re
turned.
Knitted garments made as follows:
Socks, 623; sweaters, 492; helmets,
89; wristlets, 102; mufflers, 79; stock stockings,
ings, stockings, 50. Making a total of 1435 knit knitted
ted knitted garments. Comfort kits and bags,
900.
The civilian relief committee, D.
Niel Ferguson, chairman, reports the
following estimate of cases handled:
Approximate number helped in ob obtaining
taining obtaining ?60 bonus, 200; called for in information,
formation, information, 1000; approximate number
helped in allotments, 250; approxi approximate
mate approximate number helped in obtaining gov government
ernment government insurance, 8; amount loaned
returning soldiers, making a total of
$148.50.
Educational Work
Three classes in first aid were held.

In View of President's Decision,
Plan for a Trial of Govern Government
ment Government Ownership

Strike Disorders are Terrifying the A Hearty Welcome Given by the Brit Brit-People
People Brit-People of the Principal ish to Commander of the
Cities American Army
(Associated Press) (Associated Press)
Rome, July 15. Strike disorders London, July 15 General Pershing,
occurred at various places in Italy to- commander of the American Expedi-
day. tionary Forces in France; arrived
It Lucera eight persons were killed here with his staff this forenoon, to
and thirty wounded. take part in the peace celebration. The
Near Genoa, two anarchists were American commander was met at
killed in a fight with a carabanier. Dover by General Horne and a guard

ah engagement with anarchists,
which occurred at Sestri Ponente.
vur uines west ox uenoa, aiso x re resulted
sulted resulted in the arrest of four anarchists.
A general strike has began at Cal-
tanizeiia. oicny. ine people there
marched through the streets crying
vive soviet, and forced the dealers
in foodstuffs and other necessities to
reduce their prices fifty per cent.
CONFIDENCE IN NITTI
Rome, July 15. The government of
Premier Nitti. which took office sev

eral weeks ago, tonight received a Herbert N. Rodd, of Cleveland, wire wire-vote
vote wire-vote of confidence in the chamber of css operator on the NC-4, was pre pre-deputies.
deputies. pre-deputies. sented with a silver cup by the city.
WHY THE EXTRA TWO nOURS? ALL GOOD CITIZENS

Berne, July 15, There were no
newspapers published in Switzerland
today owing to a strike of the oDera.l

tors of tynesettiner machine- Ththe co'unty millaee down, the com mi.

men demand at 42-hour week!
ECONOMY OR RELIGION?
Berne, July 15. Some of the Swiss
cantons, including Zurish and Thur-
gau, have forbidden automobiling on
Sunday.
Dr. E. G. Peek, instructor. granted

certificates to 27 students. moral duty of every citizen to fill out
One class in surgical dressings was and return these blanks, and that
held July 1918, Miss Theodosia Wal- there is a penalty thereto. Accom Accom-hs,
hs, Accom-hs, instructor, with 17 studes en- panying the blanks, the commission commission-rolled.
rolled. commission-rolled. erS KPnt fha -fnllnnrinr oi'rotil..

Mrs. Otis Green, chairman nursing to each taxpayer:
survey reports questionnaires filled Ocala. Fla., July 14, 1919.
out by. 33 prospective nurses. Dear! Sir:' We are enclosing here-
Junior membership committee, Mr. with notice of tax retiirns for the
W. sJL Cassels, chairman, has organiz- year 1919 of personal ptoperty. k
ed thre departments in town and In view of the fact that it has been
county. brought to the attention of this board
In the influenza epidemic in 1918 a by a number of taxpayers of this
number of the Red Cross workers be- ccunty that the assessment of per per-came
came per-came volunteer nurses in the town and sonal property generally throughout
county. the county is very largely under-
In approving the above report, on assessed and tha some relief from
behalf of the Ocala branch of the this source is immediately necessary,
Marion County Chapter, A., R. C. I we are taking this means of giving
wish to thank Miss Adele Bittinger every taxpayer in opportunity of
for initiating Red Cross work in our making a just and proper return of
community and all of those who made their personal property, otherwise it
possible the splendid 'results attained will be necessary for the board to
in our chapter and the Ocala branch, equalize the assessment at its own
The American Red Cross called for discretion.

woman's work and the following worn- In order that the board may act in in-en
en in-en gave fine and constant service: telligently upon this matter and that
Mrs. John H. Taylor, secretary and your assessment, regarding both
director of woman's work; Mrs. Rex yourself and the county, may be fair fair-G.
G. fair-G. Todd and Mrs. W. W. Condon, ly and justly equalized we are asking
chairmen hospital supplies; Mrs. G. A. that you fill out the enclosed return'
Ottmann, Mrs. D. C. Stiles and Mrs. of personal property, acknowledge it
W. W. Clyatt, supervisors of surgical before some ofiicer with due authority,
dressings; Miss Alice Bullock and and have same back in this ofiice by
Mrs. Harvey Clark, chairman bf gen- August 1st. 1919. Otherwise the board
eral supplies; Miss Mary Burford, will have to equalize your aA&es& aA&es&-chairman
chairman aA&es&-chairman of membership committee; ment at its discretion which may be
Miss M. D. Taylor, chairman purchas- to your detriment, and from which
ing committee; Mrs. E. B. Green, you have no appeal,
chairman of nursing committee; Miss Returns are required a full cash
Annie Davis, chairman canteen com- value, and assessments .will be equal -mittee,
and all of the women who ized upon a 50 per cent basis of val val-faithfully
faithfully val-faithfully served on their committees, uation. Respectfully,
Special .tribute is due those who in The Board of County Commissioners,
the quiet of their homes with many Marion County. Florida.

a mi. oi seix-sacrince, gave themselves
10 uxe worK which produced our
splendid output in knitting and hos hospital
pital hospital supplies.
I wish to acknowledge the work
done by Mr. Will Gary in inaugurat inaugurating
ing inaugurating our branches and Mr. L. W. Duval,
who as chairman of branches carried
this work to completion with such cus cus-cess.
cess. cus-cess. To the work done by these
chairmen, the number and work of our
bhanches testify.
I wish to thank Mr. D. Niel Fer-

guson. who as chairman of civilian Lon Russell in Hcr Mistake."
relief has handled so well a verylT,, n 1 t j

difficult and arduous task; Dr. E. G.
Peek, for his work as chairman of
first aid; Mr. H. D. Stokes as treas-
urer; Mr. J. J. Gerig as chairman of
the finance committee, and Mr. W. H.
Cassels as chairman of the junior
membership committee.
To Mr. C. S. Cullen is due the suc
CeSL!i.OUr fUDd !Hrs.I.,lve
asked the secretary and the chairman

of the various committees to furnish
a list of those who gave constant and service without charge, and the Col Col-faithful
faithful Col-faithful assistance so that their names lier Brothers, who cheerfully handled
may be filed in the records of the the entire hauling and shipping of the
chapter. Fine work was done by all chapter.
of these women who gave entertain- Each branch has been asked to make
ments, and in the management of the a report, and these reports will be

pageants. The special drives were!
successfully managed by the follow
ing women: Mrs. T. M. Moore, Mrs. J. I

J. Gerig. Mrs. Jack Camp, Mrs. D. S.lduty, she responded cheerfully.

nwuruw anu airs, rrea uwk. opec-i
ial thanks are due to those newspap-l
er men who gave the Red Cross their 1

I oi nonor.

HONORS HEAPED ON
OUR GALLANT AVIATORS
(Associated Press)
Cleveland, 0 July 15 Lieutenant
Commander Read of the American
seanlan NHJ -a
trans-Atlantic fivers; Lieutenant Com.
mander Bellinger of the ill-fated NC-1
and Lieutenant Commander Towers-
oi the NC-3, were cruests at a nublic
1 reception here today at which Ensien
SHOULD ASSIST
In the hope of beine able to keen
sioners artf sending tax return blanks
to all taxpayers in the country. It is
the duty of every citizen and should
be his pleasure to fill out and send
lis return to the commissioners.' A
faithful an? tax return from
every man in ine county would result
ui cutting tne taxes oi an in two. As
will be seen bv the affidavit rtn aqVi
blank, it is the leiral as a
O. II. Rogers, Chairman.
y
TEMPLE ATTRACTIONS
Today, 15th: Normal 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.
Monday, 21st: All Star cast in The
Turn in the Road." Comedy.
1 3 a
"The World to Live In." News.
iuesaay, na: Alice israay m
Wednesday, 23rd: Peggy Hyland in
Miss Adventure. Mutt and Jeff.
Thursday, 24th: Pauline Frederick
;n "FAanJ
Friday. 25th: Geraldine Farrar in
"Shadow. TTpflmt TsT. :
filed with the chaDteV records and kent
for future reference as evidence that
when Marion county was call tn
. i ours sincerely,
- Louis R. Chazal
Chmn. Marion Co. Chap. A. R. C.

1



OCALA EVENING STAR, TUESDAY, JULY 15, 1919

OCALA EVEIIIIIG STAR

Published Every Day Except Sandfly by
STAR PUBLISHING COMPANY
OF OCALA, FLA.
II. It. Carroll, President

P. V. Leaven good, Seeretary-Treaaurer

J. II. Benjamin, Editor

Entered at Ocaia, uia., postoince as

second-class matter.
TELEPHONES

DuMlneM Of flee Flve-Oae
Editorial Department . .Two-Seven

MCMIICR ASSOCIATED PRESS

The Associated Press is exclusively

entitled for the use for republication of

all news dispatches credited to It or

not otherwise credited in this paper
and salso the local news published
herein. All rights of republication of

special dispatches herein are also re

served.
' SUBSCRIPTION RATES
Domeatle

One year, in advance $6.00

Six months, in advance 3.00
Three months, in advance X.50
One month, in advance 60

Forelim

One year, in advance $8.00
Six months, in advance 4.25
Three months, In advance 2.25
One month, in advance SO

ADVERTISING RATES
Dlanlayt Plate 10c per Inch for con

secutive insertions. Alternate Inser

tions 25 per cent additional. Compos!

tion charged on ads. that run less than

.six times. 5c per inch. Special position
20 ter cent additional. Rates based on

4-inch minimum. Less than four inches

will take higher rate, which will be

furnished on application.

Reading Notices t 5c. per line for first

insertion: 3c oer line for each sudso-

uuent insertion. One chancre a week

allowed on readers without extra com
nosition charges.

Legal advertisements at legal rates

Electros must be mounted, or charge

will be made for mounting.

the biggest and most necessary class.

If they should ever organize and re resolve
solve resolve to raise only enough to satisfy

their needs, all the forty-hour a
week jawsmiths in the towns would

starve in two weeks.

FAIR OR NO FAIR ?

UNCLASSIFIED
ADVERTISEMENTS

WONDERFUL TIRE MILEAGE
RECORDS JUSTIFY BIG
MONEY SAVING GUARANTEE

The county commissioners having

called off the election of July 22, to

decide whether the county should take

charge of the fair or not, it seems

reasonable to believe that there will

be .no Marion County Fair this year,
and perhaps not for a number of
years.

The fact that this election has been

called off does not mean that one for
the same purpose will never be held.

for the law stands and any future
board of commissioners may call an
election; neither does its being called

off make it absolutely necessary that
the fair be discontinued, for there is
nothing to prevent any bunch of live

men from getting together and mak making
ing making preparations for a fair. However,
we do not believe the owners of the
fai rproperty will ever make such an

offer to the county again, and we do

not think it likely there will be any

fair this coming November.

We are rather sorry the election

will not be held, for we believe the

proposition would have been so heav

ily defeated that it would not have

come up again in a generation, if ever.

We are opposed to counties and states

owning and operating fairs and other

money-making enterprises. We fully

believe in the good old democratic

doctrine, that the business of a gov

eminent is to govern, ana it nas no

business to try to do anything else

except in times and on occasions of
great stress when the power of a com

munity or nation must be used to

avert great danger.

At the same time we are very sorry

to -have the fair given up, and we do
not believe that the gentlemen who

WANTED, LOST, FOUND,

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

vance.

The Gillette Rubber Co., of Eau
Claire, Wis., manufacturers of pneu-

FOr ; matic and solid truck tires produced

The Mexicans have abolished bull

fights; They are so much given to

usiner bulls for missiles that thev

have not enough left 'for the bullring, offered the fair to the county had any

oui me Desi intentions, ine suspen-

We have several communications on slon or extinction oi ine lair win oe a for SATF T?rnd new Rex visible

the subject of turning the fair over to great setback to the county, and when typewriter equipped with every mod

FOR SALE Registered Hampshire

boar, "Tipton King." Farrowed 29th

March, 1916; $60. Apply to N. W.

Harison, Oklawaha, Fla. 7-15-6t

WOOD Phone 146 for all lenghths
oak or pine wood; thoroughly season seasoned.
ed. seasoned. Special price on quantity orders.

Put in your winter supply now.
Smoak's Wood Yard. 15-tf

r OK SALti rUne nice Jersey cow
with second calf: calf born July 13.

W. D. Cam. 14-6t

WOOD FOR SALE Straight split

pine stove wood any length; $3.50 per

strand, delivered. Address G. C.

Folks, Route B, Ocala, Fla. 12-6i

WANTED A large ceiling fan. Ap
ply at Star office. ll-6t

WANTED At once, small office safe.

Must be in good condition and cheap

for. cash. Address, giving price, Safe,

care Ocala Star.

ll-3t

WANTED At once, a competent

stenographer who can help with book
work. Please apply by handwritten

letter. E. C. Jordan & Co. ll-3t

WANTED Twenty-five negro labor laborers,
ers, laborers, also a few white laborers. Apply
between 3 and 8 p. m. at 21 North

Masmolia street, opposite Mclver &

MacKay's store. 10-6t

the county commissioners, but as the

election has been called off it is need

less to publish them.

A Sin Fein New York meeting the

other night hissed when the name of
President Wilson was' mentioned.
There will not be many such meetings

held in southern cities.

President Wilson's veto of the sun

dry civil bill, because it lacked, in his

opinion, $2,000,000 of appropriating
enough to help disabled soldiers and
sailors, was an act. tha't Congress will

hardly dare to challenge.

The Turks have condemned to death

Enver Bey. Talaat Bey and Djemal

Pasha, leading members of the Young

Turk party, pro-Germans and pro

moters of atrocities during the war.
But the three condemned criminals

are safely out of Turkey.

DemDsev is erettincr more on the

stage than W. J. Bryan. Which shows
. that it is better to have educated
fists than an educated mouth. Clear

water Sun.

A man with an uneducated mouth

i3 in a bad fix unless he has educated

fists.

November arrives and no fair the peo

ple will realize how much they miss it.

We hope they will miss it so much

that next year they will start it up
ggain. We believe that a compnany

consisting ,of two or three energetic

business men could get together and
make a permanent success of v the fair.
They will have to adopt very different

methods from those practiced hereto

fore, but they can do it all the same.

We think that if an election was

held and the people voted for the
county td take the. fair, it would be

successful as long as the present
board of commissioners or men like
them were kept in office. But we know
not who would come after them, and
with a majority of crooks or incompe

tents on the board the graft and mis mismanagement
management mismanagement would be something
fierce. :"

And now this matter being settled

lor tne time being, let's nod some

thing else to quarrel about.

Monday, July 14th, which is the na national
tional national holiday of France, was celebrat

ed this year .with more heartfelt en

thusiasm than ever before and Am America
erica America had a specially honorable place

in the exercises. Nearly every Euro European
pean European nation has a special day of cele

bration, but unlike America they
celebrate to honor some Internal
event, our fourth of July commem commemorates
orates commemorates 'our declaration of independence

oi anotner nation, ine .trench on

m m mm a i

era leature ana iuiiy guaranteed
Will sell for $3 per month. H. L

Anderson; Harrington 'Hall hotel. 7t

MULES FOR SAJLtj A pair 01

large, sound,. first class eight year old

mules. Price very attractive. Apply

to R. R. Carroll, Ocala, Fla. 8-6t

with the famous Gillette Chilled Rub

ber Process have just made a radical
mileage increase -in their already lib

eral guarantees.

Their mileage guarantee adjust

ment on Gillette rabric Tires has

been raised from 3500 to 6000 miles
8000 miles on crods and 10,000 miles

on truck tires.

These guarantees are positive as

surance oi tne mileage uinette lire
users will get and get without a
particle of trouble. Because they are

based on the actual service already

rendered by thousands of Gillettes.

The Gillette Kubber Co. is a conser

vative organization. No promises are i

made unless absolutely certain theyj

can be fulfilled to the final letter.;

This increased mileage pledge means
deliverance of greater mileage and a

substantial reduction in tire costs and
repair costs.

The popularity of Gillette Tires is

growing wit hamazing rapidity. The

reliability of the manufacturer the
splendid performance of the tires have
made the Gillette brand the first
choice and only choice of thousands
of the most discriminating automobile

and truck owners.

The Altman-'Charles Co., Ocala
House block, local distributors for the
Gillette Tires. 3teod

Dancing

at

Silver Springs,

every

Thursday Afternoon
Tuesday, Thursday and Saturday, Nights.

Private Instiuction
By Appointment.

Dancing undei Direction
C. W. Thompson.

ing 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

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-

De Valera says he regrets the hiss

ing of Wilson at a Sinn Fein meeting
in New York, and intimates that it

was done bythe pro-English tobring July 14 celebrate the fall of the Bas-

reproach on Ireland. At the beginning
of the war, the Germans declared
that the Allies fired on their own Red
Cross workers in order to have the

Germans blamed for it.

The New York Times sneeringly

speaks of the response of Congress to
the appeal of the farmers to abolish
the daylight saving law as legislation

for a class. The daylight saving law
is the rankest kind of class legisla

tion passed to please only a minority
of city dwellers. If we have to have
class legislation and we do have it in

bunches it had better be for the

benefit of the farmers, who make up

MICKIE SAYS

DOHT BAQr fefeOVrf

OUR JOfc ?SAU-CVrACr BVTT

OUR. COSTOtE$ OO'. PHONE,

ORDERS FEB. PfeN(ltV

visitor's
IS
y q
3VKrqo&

tille, which was the leading event in

their freeing themselves from domes

tic tyrants.

Billy Bryan quit his job as secre

tary of state because he couldn't live

on the measley salary ox $iz,uuu a

year, since that time he has been

devoting a good portion of his time to
delivering prohibition lectures. The
Anti-Saloon League evidently pays

better salaries than Uncle Sam.

Gadsden County Times.

Mr. Bryan did not quit because he

could not live on his salary. He quit
because he thought it was unneigh unneigh-borlv.
borlv. unneigh-borlv. for America to! quarrel with

Germany over such trifling thmgs as

sinking the Lusitania.

An American army officer, who has

made a tour of Germany, going into

the districts not frequented by trav

elers, said he found very little ill-

feeling among the Germans against
America. He also said he found a
great scarcity of food among the peo

ple.

Some mighty tough stories are ap

pearing in the press about treatment

of American soldiers by military po police
lice police in Paris. They are denied, of
course, and we hope are untrue. But
their truth or untruth will be known
when the soldiers come home, .and

they are coming fast.

Governor Catts offers $100 reward
for the arrest and delivery of one

who is charged with murder in West
Florida. Our offer of $500 each for
the prosecution of the three men who
attempted to bribe .the governor is

also still out. Tampa Tribune.

But you are not out anything and

won't be.

MICKEY IS THE STAR'S DEVIL

In youth we learn, in
age we understand.

Why not profit in

youth by the under

standing of others and wear glasses

in time.
DR. K. J. WEIHE,
Eyesight Specialist,
Ocala, Fla.

FOR SALE American4 adding and
listing machine, brand new and
cruaranteed. 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
GRAGE,S MA I G E REM
For skin and scalp diseases, dandruff

and falling hair, at all druggists. 9 26t

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

0

THE. UHIVRSAJ1 CAQ

The Ford One Ton Truck may well ha
classed as an agricultural necessity, it fits
into and fills so many wants on the farm.
'jfJlg It is a reliable bearer of
farm burdens, not only
Farmer S doing the work of several
i njVtij gtfr horses quicker and better
11 1 111,11 than the horse, and does
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.
Tucker's .Garage.-

Phone 439

Ocala

Florida

.
iMSm ' Down2 to Go! op .:
' Hie Golfer knows how much better you
0511 "- mW rea
-In a bottk--Throuh o trc&m jPj



OCALA EVENING STAR, TUESDAY, JULY. 15, 1919

Pay
: L.T.

THIRTY-SIX DOLLARS

a year
and he will
PAY YOU

1 1-HU1JDRED DOLLARS

A Month

5 When You Are Sick
-

OCMi OCCURRENCES

V STANDS FOR VALUE

Let us vulcanize your old. worn,

blown-out tires and add greatly to
their value ancl 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 usedVshoes. ;

ALOCK BR

If you have any society items for
the Star, please phone five-two-three.
County commissioners and county
school board are again in session to today.
day. today. Mrs. DeWitt Griffin went to An Anthony
thony Anthony yesterday to visit her husband's
parents.
Miss Merris Carroll has returned to
St. Petersburg after six weeks spent
most pleasantly in Ocala.
Mr. and Mrs. W. A.- Stroud have
the sympathy of their many friends
in the loss of a little son born yester-

fday.

Miss Donnie Proctor, who is at

tending the university normal at

Gainesville, is visiting her relatives

here.

Get ready your fall garden. We

have new seed in. Bitting & Co. tf
Mrs. George McKean will arrive
this afternoon to make a visit with
her parents, Judge and Mrs. W. S.
Bullock.
Mrs. T. C. Bailey returned yester

day to High Springs, having spent!
Sunday with her parents, Mr. and
mm- t t t

Mrs. i. j. rauey.

Dr. J. H. Therrell, field secretary
of Sunday schools, returned yesterday
from Orlando, where he went in the
interest of his work.
The Baptist Y. W. A. will have a

business and social meeting tonight

at 8 o'clock at the residence of Miss

Minnie Lee Carlisle.

year he has spent in California and at
Camp Dodge, Iowa. Sergeant Hobbs
says that he has viewed the far far-famed
famed far-famed beauties of Honolulu and other
foreign places of interest, but has
seen nowhere anything that can sur surpass
pass surpass our own Silver Springs.

Mr. and Mrs. J. H. Taylor, Mr. and
Mrs. G. S. Scott, Mrs. George Mac Mac-Kay,
Kay, Mac-Kay, Reggie and Annie MacKay,
Misses Margaret and Mamie Taylor
and little Martha Taylor and Mr. Will
Taylor leave tomorrow morning for a
several days' visit at Daytona Beach.
This delightful affair is planned espec especially
ially especially for Misses Elizabeth Ledbetter

LIFE

FIRE

A. E. GERIG
INSURANCE
Ocala, Florida
ACCIDENT AUTOMOBILE

PHONE 78

Oklawaha Ave

Ocala, Fla.

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

Imya'"' Arrive

4r20am Jacksonville-New York 2:10 ami

1:55 pm Jacksonville 1:30 pm
4:05 mm Jacksonville) 4:25 pm

2:15 am Tampa-Manatee-
t 'PAtftMitmrsr 2:15 am

1:50 pm Tampa-Manatee 1:35 pm
4:25 pm Tampa-St Petersburg 4:05pm

ATLANTIC COAST LINE RAILROAD

Leave""' '' Arrive
2:12 iwn J'cksonvllle-New York 3:16 am.

1:45pm. J'ksonvllle-G'lnesvllle 3:35 pm.
6:42 am. J'ksonville-Q'nesvllle 10:13 pm.
3:15 a.m. St. Pet'sbrg-Dakeland 2:12 am.
3:35 pm St. Pet'sburgr-Lakeland 1:25 pm
7:10 am. Dunnellon-Wlloox
7:40 am. Du'nellon-Ikeland 11:03 pm
5:25 pm. Homosaasa 1:35 pm.
10:13 pm. Leeaburg 6:42 am.
4:45 pm. Gainesville fll:5b am
Monday. Wednesday. Friday.
Tuaday. Thursday. Saturday.

' IIiiiIBsdlFOOiini

Mrs. S. C. M. Thomas has as her

guests her uncle,' Mr. Ebb Crosby, of

Baxley, Ga., and a brother, Mr. Cecil
Stringfield of Jacksonville.

That Butternut bread is just the

best you ever ate. Carter's Bakery, tf

Mr. and Mrs. C. S. Cullen and fam

ily left early this morning in their car

for Tarboro, N. C, where they will
spend the rest of the summer with

relatives.

Rev. Raymond Strickland, Baptist

pastor at Oak, and serving several
churches in the Oklawaha valley, was

in town today and paid the Star a

friendly call.

Mrs. T. H. Johnson returned yester

day from Lake Weir, where she was
the guest of Mrs. T. E. Bridges, who
has taken one of the Connor cot

tages for several weeks.

The condition of Mrs. T. T. Munroe,

who has been critically ill in St. Au-

Egustine, is considered very grave, her

relatives in Ocala receiving word this

morning that there had been no

change for the better.

Let us grind your automobile valves
bv electricity. No guess work about

this method.. Bouvier's (the A. A.

AJ Garaere. ll-6t

Unusual Experience of Georgia Lady
Which Created Sensation
Last Wednesday night, Mrs. Julia
Brown, who lives in Georgia near the
Florida line, found about fifty mala malarial
rial malarial mosquitoes dead in her bedroom.
She was very much surprised. Upon
investigation, she learned that ner
room had been sprayed with "Tor "Torment"
ment" "Torment" the afternoon before by her
son. "Torment" is a new preparation

put out by the G. B. Williams Com Company,
pany, Company, Quitman, Georgia, and is creat-
ing quite a sensation all over the
South. It is, deadly to flies, mosqui mosquitoes,
toes, mosquitoes, ants, fleas, lice, mites, bedbugs,
roaches, etc. It has a pleasant odor,
will not soil clothing nor furniture,
and is absolutely harmless to human
beings. "Torment' 'is put up in 25c.
bottles. Sold by dealers every everywhere.
where. everywhere. Adv.

A NERVOUS WRECK
Frcsi Three Tears9 Ssfferxag. Saji
Csr&a Made Her Well
s.'.v
Texas City, Tex. In aa Interesting
statement, Mrs. Q. H. SchiH, cf this town,
says: 'For three years I suffered nntold
agony with my head. I was usable to
do any of my work.
I just wanted to sleep all the time, for
that was the only ease I could get, when
I was asleep. I became a nervous wreck
Just from the awful suffering with my
head. ;
I was so nervous that the least noise

would make me jump out of my bed. I
had no energy, and was unable to do
anything. My son, a young boy, had to
do all my household duties;
y. I was not able to do anything until 1
took Cardui. I took three bottles in all,
and it surely cured me of those awful
headaches. That has been three years
ego, and I know the cure is permanent,
for I have never had any headache since
taking Cardui.
: Nothing relieved me until I took Cardui.
It did wonders for me."
Try Cardui for your troublesmade
from medicinal ingredients recommended
in medical books as being of benefit in
female troubles, and 40 years of use has
proven that the books are right Begin
taking Cardui today. NC-134

Mrs. A. T. Thomas entertained the

ladies of the Methodist sewing circle
vesterdav afternoon. Though the at

tendance was not large, a good deal

I of work was accomplished. Mrs.

Thomas served iced tea, sandwiches

and nut bread.

Mrs. Maude Horne will entertain
the young' people tonight with a

splash party and picnic supper at Sil

ver Springs, complimenting Miss
Frances Grove of Martinsburg, Va.,

who is the guest of her daughter, Mis

Elizabeth Horne.

The three children of Mr. and Mrs.

H. M. Hampton with their nurse leave

today for Jacksonville, where they

will be joined by Mrs. Saunders, under
whose .care thev will so to- Asheville,

where Mrs. Hampton will spend the

remainder of the summer before go

ing to Miami to reside.

That Butternut Bread is just the

best you ever ate. Carter's Bakery, tf

-

Mrs. John Taylor and Mrs. George
MacKay are entertaining at a "s'pend
the day party" today, honoring their

guests, Misses Ledbetter and Arnold

of Georeia. The party invited to the

lake from Ocala for this pleasant oc occasion
casion occasion are Misses Annie Davis, Mary

McDowell and Tillie Pasteur. They

will go to the lake in Miss Davis car.

Lieut. Roy H. Bryant, M. R. C, re

cently returned from France, is home
on a brief leave to vist his friends in

Ocala and vicinity. Lieut. Bryant was
a popular young physician practicing

around Oxford when the war began,
and promptly gave his services to his

country. He will return to Camp

Merritt m a few days to be mustered
out, after which it is hoped he will re resume
sume resume practice in his former field.
Sereeant Hobart Hobbs. who has

been the guest of his sister, Mrs. E.
G. Peek for the past week, returned

yesterday to Camp Benning, at Co Columbus,
lumbus, Columbus, Ga., where he is studying in
the school of arms. Sergeant Hobbs
is in the infantry branch of the ser

vice, having been in the army five

vears. dunner which time he has seen

service in Honolulu, Guam, Manila,

Hong Kong and Nagasaki. The past

of Atlanta, and Frances Arnold of
Newnan, Ga., who are the attractive

truests at the home of Mrs. John Tay

lor and Mrs. George MacKay for sev

eral weeks.

Billv Rhodes, the prettv eirl who

has up to this time been known to
Ccala movie fans as a particularly

scintillating comedy star, appeared at
the Temple last night in "The Lamb
and the Lion," melodrama. Billy made
quite a hit and the people would like
to see more of the same from her.
Tonight the Temple will have the In International
ternational International News and beautiful Nor Norma
ma Norma Talmage in "The Heart of We-tona."

Send Us Your

AND M

They will
RECEIVE CAREFUL
ATTENTION

BEAN SEED

We have bean seed for fall plant planting;
ing; planting; Wadwell Kidney Wax at $10 per
bushel; green beans at $9 per busheL
14-tf Ocala Seed Store.
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

OCALA STEAM LAUNDRY

are interested should see the secre secretary
tary secretary of the Board of Trade at once.

salary is offered. Service men who I Garage.

Patrons are invited to come in and
see the work of gringing valves by
electricity. Bouvier's (the A. A. A.)

ll-6t

Iclver & MacKay
UNDERTAKERS end ELIBALLIERS
PHONES 47. 164. ZZ2
OCALA. FLORIDA

In. 01de
"Viva

'

Where Qgarette
Tobacco w&sbom

(

"The wiarves were tkm chief meating-plsc
of thm Mi'ors. And then they froud gather,
puffing their pipes of rich Virginia fo&acco,
the white telling merry Ulem of foreign porf
tjtd of recent happening in coloniee."
' Early VJrginl Settler

'V&rgMa' Taste

TJN-ripened mellow Virginia

tobacco has a lively, appetizing
taste ihat other tobaccos do

not have.
But, mark this Virginia tobacco
tastes best when smoked straight
Mixing Virginia with other leaf takes
away some of that fine fullness of
flavor.
. If you want the real Virginia
flavor all of it smoke an all- i
Virginia cigarette. Smoke Piedmont

The Iffifflsixidi

1111 c

NX S r1 3 y CI -3

NOTE Virginia tobacco, unlOt Ioreign-?rown
tobaccos, has do Import duty to pay. That ia
why Piedmont's quality dos not coat you mora.
Import duty doaa not make a cigarttta tasta any
batter. Why not get all your moaay'i worth ia

tobacco quality?

n:
:::

n:
ill



OCALA EVENING STAB, TUESDAY, JULY 15, 1919

lllli

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

H. B. JORDAN

BOM'S GARAGE
(The A. A. A. Garage)
Corner Fort King and
Magnolia St.

FOR SALE Well equipped pressing

club. Good location and doing good
business. A bargain for a hustler. Too
old to properly attend to business
only reason for selling. Apply to Gar Garrett
rett Garrett Pressing Club, Robertson block,
Oklawaha avenue, or phone 13. 15-6t

Get ready your fall garden. We
hav new seed in. Bitting & Co. 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
eora.or fn tb city.

Mr. II. B. Jordan passed away Sun Sunday
day Sunday at the home of his brother, Mr.
E. W. Jordan at Gaiter, and his re remains
mains remains are now at the undertaking
parlors of Mclver & MacKay awaiting
the arrival of the family from Glen Glen-ville,
ville, Glen-ville, Ga., where burial will take place.
Mr. Jordan came here a few months
ago, accompanied by his daughter,
M iss Frankie, to recuperate from an
illness, but never fully recovered. He
was a native of Marion county, but
left over twenty years ago to make
his home in Georgia. While in Ocala
he was engaged as an undertaker with
Mclver & MacKay, and will be re remembered
membered remembered by the older citizens.
When Mr. Jordan left 'Ocala, he
went back to the old home of his
family in Liberty county, Ga., where
his people settled many years ago,
coming over from South Carolina. He
settled down on a farm near Ludo Ludo-wici,
wici, Ludo-wici, making a successful farmer and
a model citizen. He became a victim of
the flu when that disease swept thru
the country last fall and winter, and
tho he was able to be up and around
again, never recovered his strength.
Hoping that the soft air of his boy boyhood
hood boyhood home would restore hrs health,
he came accompanied by his daughter,
Miss Frankie, to the home of his
brother, Mr. E. W. Jordan, near
Gaiter, where he received the most
careful and loving attention, but his
system had been weakened too much,
and he passed away.
His remains were taken in charge
by Mclver &MacXay and brought to
this city, accompanied by his daugh daughter
ter daughter and his brother, Mr.'E. W. W.
Jordan, who intended to take them to
his home in Georgia and lay them" to
rest in the family, burying ground
near there. On arriving in Ocala,
however, they met a telegram an announcing
nouncing announcing that the family of the de deceased
ceased deceased would leave for Dunnellon, and
as they were by that time out of tele telegraphic
graphic telegraphic communication, there was
nothing to do but await their arrival,
which will be this afternoon, when it
will be decided whether to have the
funeral here and lay the remains to
rest at Cedar Grove or take them
back to Georgia.
Beside his sorrowing relatives, Mr.

Jordan leaves many friends to mourn
him both in Florida and Georgia, and
the Star joins in their regret, as his
family have ever been staunch friends
of the paper.
MRS. LALLY
Mrs. Sally Lally was buried yester yesterday
day yesterday afternoon at Greenwood annex at
5:30 o'clock. Rev. Smith Hardin held
the service. She came here some
time ago from Syracuse, N. Y., and
passed away a few days since.
HEALTH OFFICER'S REPORT
Dairies inspected and milk examined
for the month of June as follows:

Hall's Farm: Inspection, 82 peri

cent.; butter fat, 5.0 per cent.; total
sclids, 13.42 per cent.
Ocala Heights: Inspection, 92 per
cent.; butter fat, 4.1 per cent.; total
solids, 12.34 per cent.
Vandervoort: Inspection, 84 per
cent.; butter fat, 4.0 per cent.; total
solids, 13:25 per cent.
McAteer: Butter fat, 4.0 per cent.;
total solids, 13.07 per cent.
The Epworth League had a splendid
meeting last Sunday evening and a
number of persons applied for mem membership.
bership. membership. Several have said that the sermon
at the Methodist church last Sunday
morning on the "Victory of Faith,"
was a very helpful one.
Miss Fannie Clark, who is a patient
at the hospital, is rapidly recovering
from her illness, which is gratifying
news to her many friends, who include
the patrons and pupils of the primary
school, where Miss Clark has long
been an instructor.

LATEST LOCALS

Ladies, use Nailoid Cuticle pack pack-ages,
ages, pack-ages, and keep your nails in good
shape. Sold only at Gerig's Drug Store
at 25 cents the package. tf
TO ADVERTISERS-Copy for dis display
play display ads. must be in this office on the
aay before they are intended for pub publication
lication publication The Star- tf
A fresh shipment qf Guth's and
NunnaHy's Candies just in at Gerigs
Drag Store. tf

Tf3 Pc.i iCx

UUll

r

r

v

LPZiUVL

f s 1
i I

, . ;sp .
41. I I
J I i il-

off SasSe mi smell

These sensations, in turn, cause the
flow of gastric juices, thereby produc producing
ing producing an appetite.
Which illustrates the degree to which
science has played ler part in produc producing
ing producing Schlitz Famo as a worth-while
cereal beverage
Besides inducing appetite, Schlitz
Famo supplies the body with every
compound that Nature utilizes to
repair tissue, develop muscle and
restore energy.
Schlitz Famo is drink and food. Good
and good for you. It is non-intoxicating.
On sale wherever soft drinks
are sold. Order a case from

Phones 209 & 92
Moses Grocery Co,
Magnolia St.
Ocala, Fla.

Cited ffloaife IFaiioii

The Feedral Bakery opened today.
Mr. and Mrs. M. E. Feinberg and
their bright baby from Williston have
been here on a visit to Mrs. Feinberg'a
patents, Mr. and Mrs. B. Goldman.
i
A package of Cedar Compound in
your piano will probably save a repair
bill. Gerig's Drug Store. tf
Would-be Senator Flournoy doesn't
seem to be popular in his home town
of DeFuniak. Mr. Cleve Prescott, who
has just been elected clerk in that city,
writes his sister. Mrs. J. W. Griffin
cf Ocala, that Flournoy was badly
btater for mayor in the municipal
election in DeFuniak.

When packing your blankets and
winter clothing, think of Cedar Com Compound,
pound, Compound, which will keep moths away;
25 cents the package at Gerig's Drug
Store. tf

The Misses Agnes and Lillian Melin
have moved from Mrs. Mary E. Will Williams's
iams's Williams's residence, and have taken
rooms at the home of .Mrs. E. Van
Kood.

Miss Blair Woodrow will be the
hostess of a little dinner party to

night, complimenting the guests of

the Misses Camp, Miss Wilson of Bar

tow and Miss Louise Rentz, and Miss
Agnes Burford's guest, Miss Mary

Earnett of Atlanta.

Keep out the- moths with Cedar
Compound, 25 cents the package at

Gerig's Drug Store. tf

Mrs. G. J. Blitch of Williston came

to. Ocala Saturday and has as her

guests for a few weeks, Mrs. McRae

and Mrs. A. J. Pickett of Williston,
and the latter's sister, Mrs. Polk of

South Carolina.

The fire this afternoon is at the

residence of a colored man by the
name of Butterfield, corner of Third

and Pine street.

Electrically ground auto valves are
perfectly ground. Let us save your
power by grinding the valves so they
will seat properly. Bouvier's (the A.

A. A.) Garage. ll-6t
W. K. Lane. M. D Physician and

Surgeon, specialist Eye, Ear, Nose and

Throat. Law Library Building, Ocala,

Florida. tf
NOTICE

Notice is hereby given that the un

dersigned on the first day of May,
1919, dissolved the co-partnership
theretofore existing between 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-Todd Lumber
Company under the style and firm
name of R. H. TODD LUMBER CO.
David S. Welch.
Rush H. Todd. 25-4twed
XOTICE OF IXTEXTIUX TO APPLY
FOR LETTERS PATENT 1

Notice Is hereby given that on the
4th day of August, 1919, the trader trader-sismed
sismed trader-sismed will apply to the governor of
the state of Florida for letters patent
to issue on the following 'proposed
charter.
IL C. JONES.
J. C. LANIER.
IL C. WILLIAMS.

PROPOSED CHARTER OF OCALA
AUTO Jfc GARAGE COMPANY
ARTICLE L
ime
The name of this corporation shall
.be OOALA AUTO & GARAGE COM COMPANY.
PANY. COMPANY. Its principal place of business
shall be In Ocala, Marion county, Flor Florida,
ida, Florida, but it may establish such other
ftlace or places of business, either wlth wlth-n
n wlth-n or without the state of Florida, as
it may deem proper.
ARTICLE IL
DailieM
The nature of the businesses to be
transacted by this corporation are as
follows:
To buy, sell, exchange and otherwise
deal in automobiles, trucks and all
kinds of motor or other vehicles;
To buy, sell and otherwise deal In all
automobile supplies and accessories,
tools and equipment;
To repair and equip automobiles,
motor trucks or other vehicles, and do
and perform all services incident or
proper in the conduct of a garage;
To conduct a general mercantile bus-

. in ess or businesses:

And to do all other things usual,
necessary or proper to be done In con connection
nection connection with any or all of the busi businesses
nesses businesses aforesaid.
ARTICLE III.
Capital Stack
The amount of capital stock of this
corporation shall be Twenty Thousand
($20,000.00) Dollars, divided Into Two
Hundred shares of the par value of
One Hundred ((100.00) Dollars each.
All or any part of such capital stock
may be paid in cash or in property,
labor or services, at a just valuation to
be fixed by the directors at a meeting
to be called for such a purpose.
ARTIVLE IV.
Term
The term for which this corporation
shall exist Is ninety-nine years.
ARTICLE V.
Of fleers
The business of this corporation shall
be conducted by a president, a vice vice-president,
president, vice-president, a secretary, a treasurer and
a board of directors to be elected an annually.
nually. annually. The directors shall be elected
by the stockholders at the annual
stockholders' meeting, and the other
officers shall be elected by the direc directors
tors directors at their first meeting after each
annual stockholders' meeting.
Such board of directors shall consist

of not less than three nor more than
nine persons.
The offices of secretary and treasurer
of said corporation may be held by one
and the same person.
Annual meetings of this corporation
shall be held on the last Tuesday in
August of each year, and the first an annual
nual annual meeting shall be held Tuesday.
August 26th. 1919.
The following officers shall conduct
the business of this corporation until
the first meeting of the stockholders or
until their successors Khali be qualified:
President. IL C. Williams.
Vice President, J. C. Lanier.
Secretary and Treasurer. IL C. Jones.
Board of Directors. IL C Jones. J. C

I FUNERAL DIRECTORS and EMBALM ERS
AUTOMOBILE SERVICE
No charr for delivery of caskets anywhere day or night.
WILBUR SMITH, SAM R. PYLES JIL,
Licensed Embalmers
Office Phone 10 Night Phones 225 or 423

$ "11
rrra5V L II' ipQjr ,i a
Wmvk y&&4 $m$- I
Wm&l? -i -! ; fl v, ?
tegfl (K-i! ;: -A J IMA
tzr ; 1 1 : r,: m Mr 1 r
i i

o

ZESTFUL and sparkling
Orange-Crush tempts
the thirst and allays it com completely,
pletely, completely, refreshing one.
Orange-Crush is made from the fruit" oil,
pressed from fresh ripe oranges, and such
other wholesome ingredients as pure gran granulated
ulated granulated sugar, carbonated water and citric
acid found, in oxanges lemons and grape grapefruit.
fruit. grapefruit. Ocala Coca-Cola Bottling Works
5c by the' bottle. Less by the case.

Oof Wagjoits Start et

Delays are sometimes unavoidable, but more frequently they
are occasioned by a little carelessness or a lack of thoughtfulness
on the part of customers.
For instance, by servants gossiping with the driver.
Or by servants allowing the wagon to go by and then endeav endeavoring
oring endeavoring to induce the driver to double back.,
Please have a close watch kept for the wagon at your home.
Please see that, the servants do not waste the driver's time, and
also that the driver does not linger when he has delivered the ice.
By co-operating with us in these seemingly small matters you
will be doing public service you will be assisting in the relief of
hot, tired humanity. We are ccunting on you.

Schedule: ol

SILVER SPMNGS-OCALA BUSSERVICE

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

Thursday's Schedule

Lv. Ocala Lt. Silver Spcs.

1:30 P. M. 2:00 P. 31.

3:30 P. 31... 4:00 P. 3L

5:S0 P. 31 7:00 P. 3L
7:30 P. 31. 8:00 P. 31.
9:30 P. 31. 10:00 P. 31.

Sunday's Schedule
Lr. Ocala Lt. Silver Spgs.
9:00 A. 31 2:00 P. 3L
1:30 P. 31 4. -00 P. IL
3:30 P. 3L 7:00 P. IL
5 30 P. 3L 8:00 P. M.
9:30 P. 31 10:00 P. IL

Eci. CaFiimlcliisiels PFoprletoF

Lanier and H. C. Williams.

ARTIVLE VL VL-Iadefctedaca
Iadefctedaca VL-Iadefctedaca The highest amount of Indebtedness
t which thla corporation can at any
time subject Itself shall be Twenty
Thousand ($20,000.00) Dollars.
ARTIVLJ2 VI L.
SalMerlfeera
The names, places of residence and
the amount of capital stock subscribed
by each of the subscribers are as fol follows:
lows: follows: H. C Jones. Ocala, Florida. 40 shares.
J. C. Lanier. Ocala. Florida. 20 shares.
H. C Williams. OcalaT Florida, 20
hares.
STATE OF FLORIDA.

COUNTY OF MARION.
I hereby certify that before me per-

and II. C. Williams, to rne well known

i.u w ms persons wno s JOscriDed their
names to the ore?o!ng proposed char charter,
ter, charter, and that each of them acknowl-edge-to
me that he executed said. In Instrument
strument Instrument for the purposes therein ex expressed
pressed expressed and that he subscribed for the
amount of capital .stock set opposite
his name!
I further certify that my commission
expires on the 17th day of April. 1S2J.
witness my hand and official seal at
Ocala. Florida, this -21st day of June.
1919. MABEL JOHNSON.
C-24-tues Notary Public



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