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Weather Forecast: Local thunder
showers, probably tonight and Tues Tuesday.,
day., Tuesday., OCALA, FLORIDA, WEDNESDAY, JULY 23, 1919.
VOL. 26, NO. 175
Most Drastic Measure Passed the
House by Overwhelming
Washington, July 23. By a vote of
nearly three to one, the House, weary
of talk on prohibition, passeJ a bill
yesterday for it3 enforcement, with
provisions and penalties so drastic as
to bring from the men who framed it
the prediction that it would forever
suppress the liquor traffic on Ameri American
can American soil.
Exactly one hundred 52 democrats
, and 48 republicans refused to sup support
port support it. Against this even hundred,
the prohibitionists, putting up a solid
front to the very last, polled 287
Washington, July 23. On June 1st
3055 railroad transportation passes
and 1003 Pullman passes were in
force, the Senate was informed today
by Director General Hines, in re response
sponse response to a resolution of inquiry by
A REMEDY SUGGESTED
Washington, July 23. Remission
of at least part of the federal, state
and municipal taxes on street rail
ways as one means of relieving their
financial difficulties was suggested to
the federal electric railway commis commission
sion commission by Professor Charles J. Bullock
of Harvard University. He was for formerly
merly formerly president of the National Tax
FIRES GROWING FIERCER
Washington, July 23. Congress
has been asked by Secretary Lane
for a special appropriation of $500,000
to fight the forest fires in the north
west. The fires cannot be extinguish
ed save by a heavy rain, of which
there is no immediate prospect, said
REGIMENTS OF BENEDICTS
Washington, July 23. Special regi
ments, composed largely if not entire
ly of married men, probably will re
suit from the war department's policy
announced today regarding the dis
position of regulars who are return
ing to this country with French wives.
Orders have been sent the command commanding
ing commanding officers at debarkation ports to
transfer such men and their wives to
either Fort Oglethorpe, Ga., Fort
Ethan Allen, Vt., or Fort Myer, Va.
Anthony, July 23. Mr. F. W
Bishop has just purchased a. hand
some new Buick six.
Mrs. R. R. Russell and daughter
Eemice, left last week for Georgia,
where Mrs. Russell was called to see
her brother, who is quite ill.
Miss Louise Martin left Sunday
for Jacksonville, where she will be
the guest of her sfsters, Mrs. P. H.
Brown and Miss Alice Martin.
Mr. and Mrs. E. D. Priest are the
proud parents of an eleven-pound boy,
Mrs. S. A. Lamb left last week for
'her home in Brunswick, Ga., after
spending a few weeks with Mr. and
Mrs. T. A. Lamb.
Messrs. -Oscar and Ed Proctor of
Pedro were visitors in Anthony Sat Saturday
urday Saturday night.
Mrs. N. B. Plummer and daughter,
Marguerite, after a pleasant visit of
several weeks spent with relatives in
Georgia, returned home Monday.
Mr. and Mrs. M. R. Sims and baby,
whoh ave been visiting Mrs. W. H.
Swindell of White Springs, returned
Mr. Arthur Martin left last week
Mr. Thomas Cowart of the U. S.
navy, who has been the guest of his
sister, Mrs. J. C. Boatright, returned
to port last week.
Mrl C. C. Lamb returned Saturday
from Georgia, where he" spent several
Mr. F. W. Ellison of Georgia is in
Anthony for a few days.
The Misses Watson, who have been
the guests of Mrs. J. M. Hillman, re returned
turned returned to their home in Inverness
Mr. and Mrs. W. H. Martin left
Monday for Fort McCoy.
i Miss Willard Bishop left Wednes
day for Jacksonville, where she will
spend a few weeks with her sister,
Mrs. E. R. Neff.
Mrs. J. M. Gates returned home
Tuesday after several weeks spent in
Mrs. T. J. McKinnon and children,
who have been the guests of Mr. and
Mrs. E. C. Beuchler, left Saturday for
their home in Atlanta.
Mr. F. H. Bell of Williston was in
Anthony Saturday and Sunday.
Bolsheviki Want Peace With the On-
London, Tuesday, July 22. A Bol
shevik delegation arrived at Kishineff
with an offer of peace to the com-
mainder of the Dneister troops on be behalf
half behalf of Nikolai Denine, Bolshevik pre
mier, according to a Berlin- govern government
ment government wireless dispatch.
Berlin, Tuesday, July 22. (By the
Associated Press) Ten persons were
shot during disorders which attended
the breaking up of a majority social
ist meeting by communists and Spar-
tacans here yesterday. Those attend
ine the meeting, which was held m
the trades union building, attempted
to lynch one man who fired into the
crowd, but he was saved by hospital
helpers who were in the building.
NEEDS MORE MEN
Spokane, July 23. The twenty-five
hundred forestry service men, soon to
be increased to three thousand, and
hundreds of men in the employ of the
timber' protective associations have
failed to hold in check the forest fires
which are raging in northern Idaho
and western and central Montana. A
serious blaze is spreading over ap approximately
proximately approximately 25,000 acres in the Mad Madison
ison Madison National Forest and threatens
INFORMATION FOR MEN
INTERESTED IN THE NAVY
Any naval reserve man, whether on
active or inactive duty, under forty forty-five
five forty-five years of age, who makes request
for transfer and who had performed
active duty during the war, and who
has one year or more to serve after
transfer, may be transferred to the
regular navy. His enrollment record
may be marked on face thereof in red
ink. To have this transfer a copy of
his request will be pasted in his en enrollment
rollment enrollment record. Report his transfer
to bureau on form N. Nav. 8. Re
serves so transferred then receive the
same rights, pay, privileges and al
lowances as now provided for men
regularly discharged after a full four
year enlistment. This includes one
month's leave, extra pay for re re-enlistment,
enlistment, re-enlistment, citizenship pay and four
months gratuity pay. If a man's ser service
vice service entitled him to it in accordance
with bureau's annual circular of Jan.
1, 1918, and circular letter No. 4019.
Jt does not include the $60 war bonus
nor the traveling allowance of 5c. per
mile to a man's home.
Commanding officers may extend
enlistments of men who request it,
who enlisted for the duration of the
war; for one, two, three or four years,
provided thes men are otherwise en
titled to honorable discharge. Such
extensions of enlistments are entitled
to all allowances and pay as men who
extended enlistment, on completion of
regular term of enlistment. It does
not include the $60 war bonus nor the
5c. per mile.
Men who enlisted or re-enlisted for
four years since Feb. 3, 1917, and be
fore Nov. 11, 1918, and so request it
before Sept. 1, 1919, shall be consid
ered as having enlisted for the "dura
tion of the war" and are" entitled to
honorable discharge under the condi
tions prescribed. Such of these men
as change their enlistment for the
duration of the war and then desire to
extend such enlistment for one, two.
three or four years, are entitled to the
benefits for such extension as above
The bureau desires to call the at
tention of all men affected to 'the ben
efits offered by these provisions and
hopes for a great number of transfers
and extensions to meet the coming
shortage of personnel.
Men who take advantage of these
provisions to secure discharge and
thereafter reenlist within four months
for a period of four years are entitled
to the benefits of gratuity pay provid
ed by existing law for reenlistments
No refund will be required from
continuous service men who change
their enlistments to duration of war
in accordance with these instructions
Present war pay for the "enlisted
personnel is to continue i neffect dur
ing the current enlistment for all men
now in the service or who may enlist
or re-enlist prior to July 1, 1920.
All enlisted men of the regular navy
whether enlisted for four years or for
the duration of the war who per performed
formed performed active duty at any time dur ing
the period from April 6, 1917, to
Nov. 11, 1918, both dates inclusive,
and who may hereafter be discharged,
shall receive an honorable discharge
in accordance with provisions of the
bureau's annual circular of Jan. 1,
1918, and circular letter No. 4019.
TURNED THE TABLE
Virginia Prohibition Officer Taken
Prisoner by Gang He was.
Hunting, W. Va.f July 23. Seized
by a gang of alleged moonshiners and
brought before a; Green Brier county
justice" of the peace and found guilty
on the charge of bootlegging, was
the experience of H. R. Ratliff of Hin Hin-ton,
ton, Hin-ton, W. Va., a state prohibition officer
who returned late yesterday from an
investigation tour into the hills. He
was rescued by a brother officer.
The National Benedictine Educa Educational
tional Educational Association of America held its
annual convention last week at St.
Bede College, Peru, Illinois. There
were delegates from the Benedictine
colleges in New Hampshire, New Jer
sey, Virginia, Pennsylvania, North
Carolina, Alabama, Georgia, Louisi Louisiana,
ana, Louisiana, Arkansas, Kansas, Illinois, In Indiana,
diana, Indiana, Missouri, Minnesota, Washing Washington,
ton, Washington, Oregon and St. Leo College, St.
Leo, Florida. From discussions of the
many problems brought about by the
reconstruction necessary in educa educational
tional educational lines one is more than convinc convinced
ed convinced that the Benedictine educators arc
most progressive and up-to-date.
While the Benedictine Order has a
teaching tradition of nearly 1400
years, it recognizes the needs of the
times and the steps taken at the con convention
vention convention were all progressive. Probab Probably
ly Probably the most important action was the
establishment of Benedictine summer
courses for teachers. Heretofore the
teachers were sent to various univer universities
sities universities for summer courses. Our col colleges
leges colleges and universities are now in posi position
tion position to take over this work. The fol following
lowing following Benedictine institutions were
designated for summer courses: St.
John's 'University, in Minnesota, for
science and public oratory; St. Bene Benedict's,
dict's, Benedict's, in Kansas, for English; St.
Procopius, in Chicago, for mathemat mathematics;
ics; mathematics; St. Vincent's, in Pennsylvania,
for Latin, Greek and philosophy; St.
Anselm's, in Manchester, for history
and art, and Conception College, in
Missouri, for Gregorian chant and
music. Benedictine professors and
instructors will conduct the courses
and prominent educators may also be
The second important move was to
encourage the establishment of agri agricultural
cultural agricultural and sociological departments
in our large schools. As most of the
Benedictine colleges are situated out
side of cities, this move will make
them the center of agricultural de
velopment in the surrounding coun
try. It was astonishing to see the
magnificent farms surrounding St.
Bede College in Illinois. One of the
faculty, who took a thorough agricul
tural course at the State College of
Illinois, is in charge and all the farm
ers in the neighborhood consult him in
matters pertaining to the farm. Vir
tually the same may be said of the
Benedictine college down in Pasco
county, Florida. Closely interwoven
with this is the sociological condition
of the people, and much progress and
beneficial results are looked for from
the Benedictine influences that will
now be supplied in all their larger
The convention was very outspoken
against the adoption of the Smith-
Towner educational bill pending in the
United States Senate, and adopted the
following strong resolutions:
"Assembled at a time when the
war-worn peoples of the globe watch
with anxiety the threatening triumph
of might over right, of tyranny over
democracy, of international chaos
over organized democracy, the Na
tional Benedictine Educational Asso
ciation of America, convened in St.
Bede College, Peru, Illinois, and rep
resenting independent institutions in
the sixteen states of Oregon, Wash
ington, Minnesota, Illinois, New
Hampshire, New Jersey, Pennsylvan
ia, Missouri, Kansas, Arkansas, Vir
ginia, North Carolina, Alabama, Geor
gia and Florida, hereby reproclaims
its solemn conviction that education is
the bulwark of freedom, and invites
the universal co-operation of serious
minded American citizens upon the
platform of educational reconstruction
that here follows:
"1. Federal co-operation with our
free and self-controlled educational
activities we recognize and welcome
as an ally of educational freedom.
Federal domination we condemn as
tain head of our national constitution,
served to condemn any governmenta
a a a
agency tnat tends to disregard or
abolish the God-given right of each
and every American father to create
and control for his child a schoo
which satisfies the dictates of his con
"3. Power to create and contro
the school depends on the power to
But They Will Not Join in the Strike
With the Yorkshire
London, July 23. The most hopeful
feature of the coal strike situation
was the decision of the Welsh miners
at a conference held at Cardiff not to
ioin the Yorkshire movement. There
wras no great accession to the strength
of the strike movement today.
TO LET WOMEN HOLD OFFICE
London, July 23. The bill entitling
women to hold public offices and, ex exercise
ercise exercise public functions, which passed
second reading in the house of lords
today, is the one introduced by the
government as a substitute for the
bill offered by the labor party.
STEPHENS A LIFE SAVER
Rev. Burryan Stephens is known in
Ocala as a most competent soul saver,
but the following from the Plant City
Courier shows he. is also some life
"Dr. W. H. Hubbard, pastor of the
First Baptist church of Plant City,
came very near not returning from
the journey to DeLand, where he took
a prominent part in the Florida Bap Baptist
tist Baptist assembly work last week in fact,
had it not been for the assistance of
Dr. Bunyan Stephens, former pastor
oi ine wcai cnurcn, uw more .u
m 1 i 1 l 1 a. A. 1 1
OX UCaia, ur. Iiuuuuiu wuum navq
met a watery grave for a time, at
least. The experience did not take
place at DeLand, but at Daytona
Beach," to which popular resort Dr.
Hubbard and others journeyed from
DeLand one afternoon when there
was nothing on the program to keep
them from a dip in the old ocean. Dr.
Hubbard was endeavoring to reach
two persons who had gone beyond
their depth and( were barely able to
hang onto the barnacles on the ocean
pier piling. The current around and
under the pier is very strong- and
treacherous, and on this particular
afternoon the tide was just right for
the undertow to be at its worst. Re Result
sult Result Dr. Hubbard found himself
powerless to withstand the swiftly
flowing water, and not until he had
gone down and came up for the sec second
ond second time did it become apparent to
onlookers that he, too, was in serious
danger. Then Dr. Stephens came to
his rescue, and later, both took part
in the rescue of the two persons who
were in danger."
control the man that creates the
4 r,,,f 1 fAnKtinr.
all school moneys, the essential feat feature
ure feature of the Smith-TowTier bill, is the
death-knell of educational freedom.
"5. Consequently, the voters of
America will employ all legitimate
agencies, and the final sanction of the
ballot box, against a measure subvers subversive
ive subversive of the educational freedom guar
anteed to our families and our states
by a constitution that has lately been
rewritten in the life blood of their
sens and brothers. Shall the educa educational
tional educational tyranny of Bismarck, after de devouring
vouring devouring with cynical smile the flower
of American manhood, ride with our
returning armies across the Atlantic
to complete in Washington what it
began in Berlin?"
This set of resolutions will be sent
to all congressmen and senators, and
published in hundreds of papers
throughout the country, telling the
American people where the Benedic Benedictine
tine Benedictine institutions stand in this most
In speaking with the delegates
from the various colleges it was learn
ed that an exceptionally great number
of Benedictine alumni had been in the
world war. All the delegates were
enthusiastic over the splendid show
ing made, in this regard, by the Flor Florida
ida Florida Benedictine college, St. Leo's,
though one of the youngest among
the institution, and the delegate was
heartily congratulated for the large
per cent, of officers among his ."boys.'
The convention was most enthus
iastic about the future and has set
the stage for further progress in Ben
Get ready your fall garden. We
cave new seed in. Eitting & Co. tf
Notice is hereby given that the un undersigned
dersigned undersigned on the first day of May,
1919, dissolved the co-partnership
theretofore existing between them un under
der under the style and firm came 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 IL Todd. 25-4 twed
BOARD OF TRADE
The Hotel Men of the City Have Been
Invited to Discuss Facilities
Representatives of the hotels have
been invited to meet with the Board
of Trade tomorow night at 8 o'clock,
for the purpose of discussing the hotel
facilities of the city, with a view to
taking care of the rush of visitors
who are expected to come into Flor
ida duirng the next few seasons. The
question of hotel facilities; was dis discussed
cussed discussed at a meeting of the board
governors of the commercial organi organization
zation organization on Monday of this week, and
the secretary was directed to invite
the hotels to have representatives at
the regular meeting of the trade
body Thursday night.
Everything points to a great influx
of tourists into the state the coming
winter. Does Ocala want her share
ot them? Is she prepared to take care
of them in the way that American
travelers expect to be cared for?
What is Ocala going to do to take
care of the immense crowds that will
come into the state for the centennial
exposition in 1921 and 1922?
Adequate hotel facilities is one of
the most important questions that
Florida has to face. Last winter the
hotels were unable to take care of the
tnurisfa that visitprl Flnrir1a nnA th
rocnlf V.of nOW V,r,fola Koinn.
There should be a full attendance at
the meeting tomorrow night.
Todav. 23rd:' Peeev Hvland in
"Miss Adventure." Mutt and Jeff.
Thursday, 24th: Pauline Frederick
Friday, 25th: Geraldine Farrar in
"Shadows." Hearst News.
Saturday, 26th: MA Woman's Ex-
Monday, 28th: Bessie Barriscale inlsibly dying and scores injured in race
"Hearts Asleep." Lr-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.'
Messrs. Blake & Revels, photogra-
phers, have leased the studio building
over Fishel's, formerly occupied by
. a""V 1 1 til
tne ucaia rnoto KjO., ana win open a called Secretary Baker to the White
studio there on or about August 1st. House for a conference on steps that
We also wish to announce to the pub- might be taken by the military in co colic
lic colic that we have only rented the prein- operation with the civil authorities to
a! A. 1
ises ana Know noinmg aooui Dusmess
transacted by the former company
and are not responsible in any way
for any of its transactions or agree
We also wish to state that we will
continue to run the studio over Hel
venston's. Mr. Revels will be in charge
u. i a u. Ti-t, -v,.
"1 iLT:JrrAS. 14
of the one over Fishel's.
23-3td-ltw BLAKE & REVELS.
, ... o xtt
sav Mr. M. J. Morrison is on the sick
lionrrro Kiinl 9nH Tamil V. Mr. anal
J "--'I. W;,""TLnJm1
to&72 riii G. D. Wtato re in
Mr. J. xJiODiocK ana jamny 01
m w v m 1 1 M T 1 M I
marun, were me. Kuesws uj. reiauvo
. ... t
in anaay ounaay.
ft i n 3
Mr. Robertson was in the Calvary
t. O. A
r tt l r i I ur: T I
Morrison were guests of Miss Morri
son's parents Sunday.
Mrs. a. u. amim leu aararaay
night to join her husband in Georgia,
1J".m s cuua''
vania ana ueiaware.
air. ana airs. ii. J. aiomson were
visiting Mrs. Morrison's parents, Mr
!? i e j Ja,uer 1 uy OI
Mr. and Mrs. George Buhl went to!
Ai. nr:Li i c.u! j
iue Humacownee usnmg one uay
-, r A T VI
lux. uu aji. i a. x- x cu uuui visiicui
i f o j I
Mr. and Mrs. J. W. Wilson were in
Mrs. S. W. Holmes of Dunedin is
visiting relatives in Martel and Cal
We have bean seed for fall plant
mg; Wadwell Kidney Wax at $10 per
bushel; green beans at S9 per bushel.
14-tf Ocala Seed Store.
. Tf vmi want tfca Vn Vt-roA mar!
just ask for a 15-cent loaf of BTJT-loiaxo wilKp'robably 'save VreDir:
'.TERNUT bread at Carter's Bakery;
Another Night of Disorder Between
White and Colored in
Washington, July 23. Although
there was sporadic firing of fire arms
in some of the negro districts until
jeajlx this ..mprning, the major casual
ties ox last night s clashes between
whites and negroes consisted of only
one white man killed x and another
prorBiyJIyXounded. There are
scores of .injured in varying degrees
as a result of blows from fists, clubs
aad stones and the wielding of knives,
but in none of these cases are the
woundexrted to jarove fatal.. ...
ANOTHER NIGHT OF TEBROli"
Washington, July 23. Despite all
precautions taken by civil and mili military
tary military authorities,' rioting between
whites and negroes broke, out again
last night in Washington and a report
reached the police at 10 o'clock that a
white man. believed to have been a
home defense guard, had been shot
and killed in the northwest section.
Shortly after 10:30 -o'clock three
riot calls were sent in simultaneously
from a district in the negro section of
the northwest covering an area of
about three squares. A cordon of cav cavalry,
alry, cavalry, marines and infantry was thrown
about one block in which considerable
firing had been going on.
The defense guard killed was iden-
ujieu as isaac xiamnnger. ne was
I va uuty t runui ana m. streets, norm-
west, and was killed by a negro in a
ANOTHER WOMAN ATTACKED
Even while the rioting was at its
height, reports of another attack upon
a white woman came. Frightened
away once, her assailant hid and seiz
ed her as she left her house. She
escaped only when all but stripped of
DEAD AND DYING
With five persons dead, eleven pos-
battles on the streets here during the
last three nights, every precaution
short of martial law was taken last
night by police and military provost
guards to prevent a recurrence of
rioting that came as an outgrowth of
numerous assaults on white women
and other recent acts of violence by
rrr,crrTvr'T Tnnr vvpirt
President Wilson took coenizance
of the situation yesterday when he
prevent recurrence of the outbreaks,
The president was understood to be
I ti-Aiak srjsAns out
, ... .
I . A
Li, uof r- '
charging that the District govern-
cment had "utterly failed" to put a
stop to the crime wave that has swept
the city for a month and calling for
congressional investigation, followed
I those of Representative Emerson.
republican, Ohio, and Representative
I. xu.i V
ing that martial law be declared. Rep Representative
resentative Representative Emerson's resolution de-
aj-i Ynn a m
k-andal" and called for protection of
TRIED TO STOP TROUBLE
Tfc lir yA w Tr,K
of nostem sitmi hv rprro mini.t
I e J
i nrcrmc mpmhr nf thii. f
kith thp:- i,ftmp nnA fr ar.
. Candler. JnW m nr Pf,-W
returned last week from overseas,
where he has been in active service.
i ivn j :i a
th. npim of ,o. .iar
kst week were Frances 1. of
Ocala and Mary Elizabeth Yancey, at
Uue home of Mp n it Mthov.
W1P fht u .r v
ration. rptnmin wifK W
rM r v u.: t :
.! "tuic XOUkC, VJ UUUie iXl
ry Roth of Gainesville, are visiting
and Mrs. Chris Kline.
Mr. Peter Fort went to Venice Sat
urday for an indefinite stay.
Rev. Lawhoq gave the congregation
of the Methodist church, .Sunday
morning, an inspiring sermon.
Mr. and Mrs. Oliver Snell and two
children left last wek via the auto
- 1 route for Oklahoma.
Mr. Waugh has returned from
I K115 and will make Florida his
I A narlt
VWU. Gerig'a Drng Store. tf -V-
OCALA EVENING STAR, WEDNESDAY, JULY 23. 1919
OCALA EVEIIillG STAR
Published Every Dny Except Sunday by
STAR PUBLISHING COMPANY
OF OCALA, FLA.
II. It. Carroll, President
P. V. Lcn Ten good, Seeretary-Treaiinrer
J. II. Ilenjamln, Editor
Entered at Ocala, Fla., postofflce a3
liuNlnfHN Office Five-One
Editorial Department Two-Seven
MEMBER ASSOCIATED PRESS
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entitled for the use for republication of
'all news dispatches credited to it or
not otherwise credited in this paper
and also the local news published
herein. All rights of republication of
special dispatches herein are also reserved.
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Electros must be mounted, or charge
rlll be made for mounting.
committed by the worst element in
the past few weeks has provoked the
white people beyond endurance. Also,
it is not likely that the trouble would
have gone so far if it hadn't been for
the negroes themselves. If they had
simply defended themselves, as they
had a right to do, and depended on the
law to restore order, the rioting would
have ended in a night or two. In Instead
stead Instead of this, they took the aggressive
and attacked the whites. Monday
night, many autoes loaded with ne negroes
groes negroes were driven thru the streets,
the men in the cars shooting at the
whites. There can only be one result
t this sort of business, as any sensi sensible
ble sensible man knows. However, when we
go down to the bottom of things, we
find that the negro is less to blame
than some whites. Beginning shortly
after the civil war and lasting as long
as their party was in power, the rad radical
ical radical republicans have induced the ne negroes
groes negroes to go to Washington and done
everything they could to cause the
negro to consider himself as not only
the white man's equal but his supe
rior. The neeroes as a race are yet
children, and when children are spoil
ed they are not so much to blame for
bad behavior as those who spoilt
them. It is to be hoped the people of
both races will take a lesson from the
vicious occurrences of the last, few
nights and remove at least some of
A VALUABLE BOOK
Democracy makes every man a citi citi-V
V citi-V zen bolshevism makes every man a
The demand is becoming more and
more insistent that the trouble in th
South Florida phosphate mines be arbitrated.
Mrfl F. M. Prewitt takes Wayne
Thomas' place as editor of that excel excellent
lent excellent paper,. the Plant City Courier.
We wish him success.
According to Ambassador Fletcher,
fifty Americans have been murdered
in .Mexico sinee he was appointed our
repreesntative to that country less
than thre4 years ago.
It is no longer "wine, women and
song" that fills the divorce courts,
but "the moonlight, the hammock and
the girl." Tampa Tribune.
The hammock and the girl are all
right, but we prefer starlight to moon moonlight.
light. moonlight. n Reading with great interest in the
Star the other day, Thorn's plan, set
forth in the Palm Beach Post, for a
standardized calendar, a friend of
ours asks us to ask Thorn that he also
use his influence to induce Congress
to always have the moon in the south.
Our friend is an enthusiastic fisher fisherman
man fisherman 'and he notes the fish always bite
best when the moon is below the line.
There is no doubt that Henry Ford
is a patriot, a philanthropist and a
successful business man, but his evi
dent ignorance of everything outside
his own line of work, which evidence
has been fully established by his own
testimony on the witness stand in the
last '-few daysmust convince every
thoughtful person that he is one of
the most unfit men alive to hold a seat
in the United States Senate.
The race riots in Washington are
most regrettable, not only because it
gives other nations an opportunity to
condemn us for the disorders right in
the capital of our country, but be
cause many more innocent than guilty
people are sufferers. There is little
doubt that the negroes have brought
the trouble on themselves. It is a
well established fact thatthe average
Washington negro is the most inso
lent and aggressive of his race in
America, and a long list of crimes
FOLKS WE ALL KNOW
Don't pity this Poor Fish. It serves
him Right for coming home Without
a Copy of this popular Family Jour Journal
nal Journal for Friend Wife. Eleven times
has he been Warned, and now he is
Going After It. Ladies, if your hus husband
band husband is an Absent Minded Man, show
him this Li'l Picture.
Editor Star: I notice in the Star
of the 11th instant, a short editorial
with reference to Major General Chas.
P Sumeralls in which it is stated that
General Sumeralls .was born in Sum Sumter
ter Sumter county, Florida. You are usually
very correct in statements of this
kind, but the fact is General Sumer Sumeralls
alls Sumeralls was born in Columbia county, but
removed to Orange county when a
small boy, and was appointed to West
point from Lake county. In this con connection
nection connection allow me to say that during
the war he was in supreme command
of all of the American artillery in
France, and it seems to me that this
is a matter which should be thorough thoroughly
ly thoroughly ventilated through Florida by the
press. The people of Florida should
certainly be very proud of General
Sumeralls. Yours very truly,
Washington, July 19th.
We thank Mr. Clark for his correc correction.
tion. correction. We obtained the information
from another paper, and are glad to
be set right. Certainly, Florida peo people
ple people should be proud of Gen. Sumeralls,
but we suppose few of them know he
is from this state. When an officer
is of long service in the regular army,
most people, including those of his
own state generally forget where he
senator Fletcher writes to the Star
"I will appreciate it if you will in
form your readers that I will be very
glad to forward a copy of the Agri
cultural Year Book for 1918, just
made available for distribution, to
any person interested. That publi publication
cation publication contains a great deal of valu
able information and is much desired
by farmers, truckers and others.
"Very truly yours,
"Duncan U. Fletcher."
The Star has seen previous issues
of the Agricultural Year Book, and
can certify that it is an interesting
and helpful publication for any farm
er or truck grower.
Any man who arouses or abets the
spirit of unreasonable and unreason unreasoning
ing unreasoning unrest in these serious times is a
moral incendiary and needs not only
close watching but severest, condem
nation on the part of all who have
honest regard for law and order, the
lawful protection of life and property
and all those things which are the in inherent,
herent, inherent, belongings of a free and loyal
Referring to whom?
In Ocala there has been opened a
Federal Bakery," said to be a branch
of the Federal System of Bakeries for
the southeastern district. I don't
know whether or not it would be legal,
but it strikes me that it might not be
such an awfully bad idea to put Post
master General Burleson in one of the
ovens and finish baking him. Thorn
in Palm Beach Post.
It would spoil the oven.
We notice that Eamon de Valera is
being alluded to as the .Irish Abraham
Lincoln. De Valera is lone: and lean.
but he has no other similarity to Lin
coln, who crushed secession in Amer
ica as the British government -will
crush secession in Ireland if the Sinn
Fein ever tries to do anything but
talk. Another dissimilarity is that
Lincoln never tried to make trouble
between two friendly peoples.
In our supply depart department
ment department we carry a large
line of accessories for
automobiles. A com complete
plete complete line of Tools, Tubes,
Spark Plugs, Etc.
Service Station for Moon,
Chalmers, Maxwell and
Open 6 a. m. to 12 p. m.
(The A. A. A. Garage)
Corner Fort King and
Joe Earman, Judging from what he
writes in his Palm Beach Post, has a
mighty good opinion of Marion coun county's
ty's county's big sheriff, an opinion recipro reciprocated
cated reciprocated by Mr. Galloway, who knew
Mr. Earman when the latter was a
boy and was an eye-witness of the
struggle against disadvantages "Joe"
made to get a start. Mr. Earman's
article is as follows:
A prominent visitor to West Palm
Beach yesterday waa Honorable John
P. Galloway, of Ocala, sheriff of Mar Marion
ion Marion county.
John Galloway is serving his third
term as sheriff of Marion county. Like
Congressman Frank Clark, who has
represented three counties in the
Florida state legislature, John Gallo Galloway
way Galloway has been sheriff of three counties
He was sheriff of Sumter county for
four years. He was sheriff of Lake
county for eight years, and when he
finishes his present term in Marion
county he will have been a Florida
sheriff for twenty-six years, as he has
filled two unexpired terms of officers
who had resigned practically a life lifetime
time lifetime in the sheriff's office.
Sheriff Galloway is sixty-two yeans
old. He has raised a large family.
His success- lies in the fact that he
does his own work. He is six-feet in
height, well proportioned, and has
always enjoyed good health. He walks
at all times as if he were going to a
fire smokes good cigars and nervous
ly bites the ends off.
The first time that I ever knew
John Galloway was when he was sher sheriff
iff sheriff of Lake county. There was an elec election
tion election and a first-class fuss over the
selection of the county site.
It took seven elections to decide the
matter, and the circuit judge at. that
time of the seventh judicial circuit
was the lamented John D. Broome, of
DeLand, who declined to hold a term
of the circuit court until the county
site had been selected.
The result of this meant an accu
mulation of prisoners in the county
jail, and at the first term of circuit
court, after Lake county had been
created, Sheriff Galloway presented
one hundred and seventeen prisoners
that were in jail for trial and this
did not include those out on bond. It
took a term of ten weeks to clear up
John Galloway has many friends in
Palm Beach county who formerly lived
in Lake county, among them being
Circuit Court Clerk George O. Butler,
who was county surveyor for Lake
ccunty when John Galloway was sher sheriff.
iff. sheriff. Mr. Galloway leaves this morning
for Larkins to visit his mother, who
resides there. His mother is ninety ninety-six
six ninety-six years old and he has not seen her
in about five years.
He came to Florida from Alabama
in 1874 and has therefore been a
citizen of the state for forty-five
years. His appearance would indicate
that he was only forty-five years of
He is a pioneer of the state. He. is
"the dean of all sheriffs" and among
the oldest office holders in Florida.
FEDERAL bread is the only com
petitor to mother's bread. 17-tf
Arrival and Departure of passenger
trains at OCALA UNION STATION.
The following schedule figures pub
lished as information and not guar
(Eastern Standard Time)
SEABOARD AIR LIKE RAILROAD
Jacksonville-New York 2:10 am
Jacksonville 1:30 pm
Jacksonville 4:25 pm
St. Petersburg: 2:15 am
Tampa-Manatee 1:35 pm
Tampa-st. Petersburg: 4:05 pm
ATLANTIC COAST LINE U AILR0AD
2:12 pm J'cksonvllle-Nc u York 3:15 am.
1:45 pm. Jksonville-G'insvllle 3:35 pm.
:42 am. j'Ksonnile-u nesvuie pm.
3:15 am. St. Pet'sbrg -Lakeland 2:12 aw.
3:35 pm St. Pet'sburg-Lakeland 1:25 pm
7:10 am. "Dunne I ion- Wilcox
7.40 am. Du'nellon-Lkelaud 11:03 pm.
5:25 Dm. Homosaasa 1:35 pm.
10:13 pm. Lesburg: f :42 am.
4:45 pm. Gairefville 11:50 am.
Monday. Wednesday, Friday.
Tuaday. Thursday. Saturday.
HTiHERE 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-Crilsh 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
GLASS OF "m IF
YOUR KIDNEYS HURT
Eat ka meat if you feel Bacfcachy or
hare Bladder trouble Baits
fise for Kidney.
Heat farms urie acid which excites
and overworks the kidneys in their efforts
to filter it from the system. Regular eat eaters
ers eaters of meat most flush the kidneys occa occasionally.
sionally. occasionally. You must relieve them like you
relieve your bowels; removing all the
acids, waste and poison, else you feel a
dull misery in the kidney region, sharp
pains is the back or sick headache, diz dizziness,
ziness, dizziness, your stomach sours, tongue is
coated and when the weather is bad you
have rheumatic twinges. The urine is
cloudy, full of sediment; the channels
often get irritated, obliging you to get
up two or three times during the night.
To neutralize these irritating acids
and flush off the body's urinous waste
get about four ounces of J Salts
from any pharmacy; take :ible :ible-8poonful
8poonful :ible-8poonful in a glass of water be Tore break breakfast
fast breakfast for a few days and your kidneys will
then act fine and bladder disorders dis disappear.
appear. disappear. This famous salts is made from
the acid of grapes and lemon juice, com combined
bined combined with lithia, and has been used for
generations to dean and stimulate slug slug-gish
gish slug-gish kidneys and stop blidJer irritation.
J ad Salts is inexpensive; harmless and
makes & lelightful effervescent lithia
water drink which millions of men and
women take now and thvn, thus avoiding
serious kidney and bladder di&eaaes.
Advertisein the Weekly Star.
SILVER SPRINGS-OCALA BUS SERVICE
Comfortable Bus Will Until Further Notice
Run Between Ocala and Silver Springs on
Sundays and Thursdays on the f olloiviny
Schedule, Leaving Ocala from Court House.
Lv. Ocala Lr. Silver Spgs.
1:30 P. 3L.1 2:00 P. M.
3:30 P. 31 4:00 P. 3L
5:30 P. 31 7:00 P. 31.
7:30 P. .31 8. -00 P. 31.
9:30 P. 31.... 10:00 P. 31.
Lr. Ocala Lr. Silver Sps.
9:00 A. 3L. 2:00 P. JL
1:30 P. 31; 4:00 P. M.
3:30 P. 3L 7:00 P. M.
5:30 P. 31 8:00 P. 1L
9:30 P. 31 10:00 P. M.
Ed CaFumiclliael, Proprietor
THE WINDSOR HOTEL
In the heart of the city with Hemmins; Park for a front yard.
Every modern convenience in room. Dining' room service is
second, to none.
RATES From $1X0 per day per person to $6.
ROBERT M. MEYER,
J. Em KAVANAUGH,
OCALA EVENING STAR, WEDNESDAY, JULY 23, 1919
If you have any society items for
the Star, please phone five-two-three.
Mr. W. W. Clyatt left early this
morning to spend a few days with
relatives in Levy county.
Miss Susie Lou Ellis left this morn morning
ing morning to spend a week visiting friends
A Splendid Assortment of
Another opportunity for you to
get a real bargain in cloth that is a
every day necessity in the home for
making boys waists as well as ladies
and children's dresses. These prices
27 inclu Percale
Why Pay More?
THE UNJVRAX CAB
Remember that when you bring your
Ford car to us for mechanical attention
that you get the genuine Ford service service-materials,
materials, service-materials, experienced workmen and 'Ford
factory prices. Your Ford is too useful,
too valuable to take chances with poor
mechanics, with equally poor quality ma materials.
terials. materials. Bring it to us and save both time
and money. We are authorized Fo rd
dealers, trusted by the Ford Motor Com Company
pany Company to look after wants ,of Ford owners
that's the assurance we offer. We are get getting
ting getting a few Ford cars and first come first to
Ocala 1 Florida
li : WHITE STRm .-L0R3
: TRANSFER AND STORAGE COMPANY
Issued on Cotton,
We have first class trucks with competent drivers, and our
equipment will move you complete no matter what you possess.
in Jacksonville and St. Augustine.
A fresh shipment of Guth's and
Nunnally's Candies just in at Gerig's
Drug Store. tf
After several days spent in Ocala
with their relatives, Mi ; and Mrs. W.
A. Goin have returne dto their home
Mr. John Batts has returned from
Jacksonville, having gone to meet his
mother, Mrs. J. G. Batts, who was re returning
turning returning from a visit to relatives in
Carlton Ervin arrived home yester
day, having received his discharge
from Camp Gordon, where he has
been since his arrival from overseas.
He left on the night train for St. Pe Petersburg
tersburg Petersburg to join his mother and sisters.
The famous BUTTERNUT bread
is now being turned out in two size
loaves, 10 and 15 cents each. To be
had only at Carter's Bakery. tf
The O. K. Grocery will soon be back
in its old quarters at Main stret and
Fort King avenue. Mr. Harvey Clerk,
the proprietor, says when he gets
back "home" he will have a hand handsomer
somer handsomer establishment than he had be before
fore before the fire. This is a pretty strong
assertion, as he has for some years
been keeping what the traveling men
say was the neatest grocery store
they visited in their rounds.
Mrs. William Hocker and three
daughters, Misses Elizabeth, Mar Margaret
garet Margaret and Lucretia, will leave tomor
row for Denver, Colo., to join Mr.
Hocker, who upon the advice of his
physician is to spend a year in the
west. Ocala will greatly miss the
Hocker family who have always been
prominent in the business and social
activities of this city. Mrs. Hocker
will be missed especially in the club
work of Ocala as well as of the entire
state, having been one of the leading
spirits of the state federation for
some years, and at one time its pres
ident. In fact, Mrs. .Rocker's achieve
ments as home maker and club worn
an are a refutation of the 6ft pro promulgated
mulgated promulgated theory that a woman can cannot
not cannot successfully carry on both inter
ests. The good wishes of Ocala peo
ple will go with Mr. and Mrs. Hocker
and their family.
Who Appears at the Temple in "Miss
Adventure" this Evening
"Miss Adventure," as a motion pic picture
ture picture title, could apply to only one
William Fox star Peggy Hyland;
Peggy the sprightly, Peggy the
dainty, Peggy the madcap of the
screen. In "Miss Adventure" Miss
Hyland has a photoplay which fits
her like a perfect glove. It is all that
the title suggests and then some.
Peggy is much liked of the Ocala
movie fans, who turn out in force
when they know she is coming. She
will be on the Temple movie screen in
"Miss Adventure" this evening. In
this picture she has the support of
Edward Burns and other capable
shadow performers. The picture tells
most interestingly of Peggy's adven adventures
tures adventures on being cast away on a desert
Ham Loaf, r
Tripe with Milk,
Corned Beef Hash,,
OTHER CANNED MEATS
Morris' Cooked Brains,
Beardsley's Sliced Beef,
Richardson & Robins'
Underwood's Deviled Ham,
Japanese Crab Meat,
Shrimp, dry pack,
Franco-American Potted Beef,
Franco-American Beef Broth for
Invalids and Children
Burn ham's Clam Chowder,
Sardines in Tomato Sauce,
Sardines in Blustard,
Sardines in Olive Oil,
WANTED, LOST, FOUND, FOR
SALE, FOR RENT AND SIM SIMILAR
ILAR SIMILAR LOCAL NEEDS
KAT&s six line maximum, one
time, 25c; three times, 50c: six times
75c; one month $3. Payable in ad
FOR SALE One Ford truck for
cash. Just overhauled and in good
condition. Dixie Highway Garage, tf
LOST Red cow, branded "W" on
right hip. Finder please notify Will William
iam William Geerling, 340 N. Magnolia street,
Ocala, and receive reward. 23-3t
FOR RENT After Sept. 1st, five five-room
room five-room cottage,-all moden conveniences,
second ward on South 6th street, two
blocks from school. Price $10 per
month. M. M. Little. 23-6t
LOST Tuesday afternoon, small
brown pocketbook, containing three
one dollar bills and change. Finder
will be rewarded by returning to this
FOR SALE OR EXCHANGE Eight
large and desirable lots, well located
in North Ocala, close in: For sale or
will trade for automobile of equal
value. Address Box 65, Ocala, Fla. 12t
Purity Cross Lobster
a la Newberg
Purity Cross Creamed Spaghetti
Purity Cross Chop Suey
0. M. TEAPOT
LOST Confederate cross of honor,
gold plated and has enameled Confed
erate flag. Return to Major T. D. Lan
WANTED Old man and wife to
keep house and look after the chick
ens and pigs. Good home for good
couple; four miles south of Ocala on
Dixie highway. J. L. Wallace, San
FOR SALE L. C. Smith Brothers
typewriter, in good condition. Price
$40. Inquire of C. A. Dodd, Commer
cial Bank. 19-Ct
FOR SALE Nice residence lot, 50 x
135, Fishweir Park, Jacksonville, $800
worth $1200; near car line. C. G
Bryant, 710 Wenona St., Ocala. 19-3t
FOR RENT Three furnished rooms
foi light housekeeping, pleasantly
located. Modern conveniences. Apply
at No. 614 East Adams St. 18-6t
WOOD Phone 146 for all lenghths
oak or pine wood; thoroughly season-.
ed. Special price on -quantity orders
Put in your winter supply now.
Smoak's Wood Yard. 15-tf
fc jrt t f0m i
HUNTER'S SECOND HAND HOUSE
Furniture bought and sold. Get
DTices 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
WANTED Al once, small olficc
safe. Most be In good condition
and cheap for cash, Address,
giving price, Safe, care of Ocala
IT'S MJ T T IE M U T
The Purest and Most Wholesome Bread
that ever came out of an oven. Mixed by
machinery, Weighed by machinery. Round Rounded
ed Rounded and Moulded by machinery and Baked
in 8jeam ovens. It is made of the best
materials to be had, pure, fresh milk from
the Pyles' Dairy, malt, sugar, lard, salt
ALL MNEDS OF CAKES,
PHES, ROLLS, BUNS, ETC.
Why spend your time In the kitchen these
warm days when you can get every bakery
product here at less cost than the home home-baked.
baked. home-baked. Our sanitary machinery insures
absolute cleanliness in the preparation of
. SAVE MONEY ON MEAT
We always handle the best fresh meat to be
had and onr prices are always the lowest.
...25c I Best Pork Chops ...
...30c I Pork Sausage
Groceries, Fruit, 'Vegetables, Etc.
NEW YORK MEAT MARKET
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.
It You Have A Maxwell Car
That needs repair, bring it to the Max Maxwell
well Maxwell Repair Shop where you can get
Real Maxwell i jService. We can con convince
vince convince you that our service is the best
and cheapest in the long run.
MasweM Kepami? SItoop-
Cor. Osceola and FL King. Ocala, Florida.
FUNERAL DIRECTORS and EMBALCIERS
No ehxTg: tor delirery of caukeU njw here day or night.
WTLBUB SMITH, SAM R. PYLES JIL,
Offico Phono 10 Night Phonos 225 or 423
Mclver & lacKay
UNDERTAKERS and EEIBALEJERS
PHONES 47. 104, S8S
Phones 16 and 174
Advertise and get Results.
OCALA EVENING STAR, WEDNESDAY, JULY 23, 1919
Uncle Peter L.
Durisoe was in town
Mrs. C. W. Moremen and son
visiting relatives in Maitland.
Mrs. W. R. Gamett of Inverness is
the guest of her sister, Miss Rena
See Us for
Of All Kinds
Is Our Specialty and We Guar Guarantee
antee Guarantee Satisfaction on Every Job.
We are Agents for
Guaranteed 6000 Miles on Fabrics
and 9000 Miles on Cords
Ocala House Block, Ocala, -Fla.
Ladies, use Nailoid Cuticle pack packages,
ages, packages, and keep your nails in good
shape. Sold only at Gerig's Drug Store
at 25 cents the package. tf
Mr. J. B. Horrell of Rockmart, Ga.,
arrived in Ocala yesterday, joining his
wife, who is the guest of her mother,
Mrs. M. A. Williams on Orange ave
Lee Harper, one of the first Marion
county boys to go in the war with
Germanv. has returned home. The
Star is informed that he brought
home as a bride one of the fair daugh
ters of old England.
FEDERAL bread Is the only com
petitor to mother's bread. 17-tf
Hubert Ten Eyck, coxswain on the
U. S. S. Neptune, is home on leave.
Hubert likes a life on the bounding
billows. He has extended his term of
service in the navy by two years. His
ship will leave Hampton Roads next
month for the Pacific coast.
The first years
of man must
SjSSW .for -the last.
myS bucn a result is
impossible l f
your vision is defective.
DR. K. J. WEIHE,
A. E. GERIG
Follow the crowd.
It leads to the
remain there until the fall term of
school opens. Ralph is a bright young
man and his friends will be pleased to
know that his position as a pattern
maker where he is employed is one
of considerable importance.
SPANISH MOSS WANTED
Orange Springs, July 22. The
fame of the waters of Orange Springs
is attested to by the number of peo
ple who daily come for a plunge in I
their cooling depths.
Thursday of last week, Fort McCoy,
Island Grove, Citra and other places
There is a sharp demand in the mar- were well represented here. Among
ket for Spanish moss. The secretary 1 the visitors were Mrs. Hall and fam
of the Board of Trade has had an in
quiry for large quantities, to be ship
ped to northern markets in car lots.
Large quantities of moss are used in
upholstery. Among the users is the
Pullman company. There are large
quantities of moss in Marion county!
ana tnere snouid be a good opening
for some reliable person to handle
ily of Lowell, Mr. Johnson, agent at
Island Grove, and family.
Saturday the following named fam
ilies from Island Grove came over for
the day: Messrs. Crosby, Baker, How
ard, Moore, Abstein, Evans, Clayton,
Ergols and Carlton, acocmpanied by
Mr. and Mrs. Cassels and Mrs. Thomp Thompson
son Thompson of Plant City, who are visiting in
Mr. J. W. Townsend and family are
spending the summer here.
Mr. W. E. Brown came in Thursday
Fairfield, July 23. Mrs. Boulware night from St. Petersburg to be with1
and children from Island Grove, are I his wife, who is visitng Mr. and Mrs.
visiting relatives here.
Mr. S. W. Yongue of Pompano, has
t x 1 .. m m
ueen visiung reiauves nere ior a
week or two.
Miss Agnes Yongue is on the sick
Mrs. Allie Yongue and children and'
Mrs. Gilford Livingston of Lake
land was a Visitor last week, return
ing to her home Wednesday.
Mrs. MacCarley is on a visit to her
parents, Mr. and Mrs. John Living
ston, before going .o North Carolina
USE OUK ICE
AMP UE IT SENSIBLY
PURE ICE, the kind we make and sell, is the best thing that
comes into your homes these days. Nothing you can buy gives you
so much for so little money.
So don't make the mistake of trying to skimp on your ice bilL
Avoid extravagance on the one hand, and don't be "penny wise and
pound foolish on the other.
Take enough of our ice to keep your refrigerator in good con condition
dition condition and have some to spare for other uses? Then you will be pro protected
tected protected all around, and will never experience the annoyance of being
without ice at the very time you need it most and cannot get it
Be intelligently liberal in the use of OUR ICE and you will
escape most of the discomforts and dangers incidental to this time
of the year.
Ocala Ice & Padding Co.
Miss Lila Mack were guests of Mrs. I for the remainder of the summer.
W. H. Smith and familv at Martini Mr. John Rast. wife and daughter.
Saturday. Mrs. Hooker and three children of
Sunday school is held every Sunday I Fitzgerald, Ga., are staying at the
morning at the Baptist and Presby Pegram House. They will be here for (r? SS&&S3
terial churches, also prayer meeting a month. Mr. and Mrs. Rast are fromKr.; v'v'vv--'---wvxww vw-ww w w
Mr. S. P. Hollinrake, who landed in
New York Saturday, after thirteen
months absence in .France, serving
in the Y. M. C. A., has arrived in
Ocala. Mrs. Hollinrake went to Jack Jacksonville
sonville Jacksonville to meet her husband and ac
company him home.
Keep out the moths with Cedar
Compound, 25 cents the package at
Gerig's Drug Store. tf
Mrs. W. A. Barrett and daughter,
Miss Stella, of Ocala, are the guests
of Mrs. Barrett's mother, Mrs. M. E.
Edwards, on West University avenue.
Gainesville items in Times-Union.
Mrs. Barrett has spent the past two
months in Asheville, with her hus husband's
band's husband's relatives, and will arrive home
in a few days.
every faunday night. Ivvery one is I Moultrie, Ga. I hey were once
cordially invited to attend these ser- dents of Orange Springs and like alii
vices. J others are glad to get back for a visit I
vuilb a nuinuer irora nere aitenaeaiana a cooiing uain in me suipiiur
the ball game at Micanopy Thursday 1 spring.
afternoon. I Mr. O". E. Motes and family came in
for the day Sunday. They are now
W. K. Lane, M. D.,- Physician and I located at Oak, but we are in hopes
Surgeon, specialist Eye, Ear, Nose and I they will be permanent residents here
Throat. Law Library Buildinr. Ocala. I in the near future.
GRACE'S MANGE REMEDY
Havjng decided to discontinue our
line of men's and boy's dress shoes
and only keep service shoes in these
lines hereafter in order to specialize
more on ladies' and children's shoes,
we will close out all low shoes in these
lines at real bargains. "Come and
see." Little's Shoe Parlor. 19-6t
Careful Estimates made on all Con Contract
tract Contract work. Gives More and Better
Work for the Money than any other
contractor in the city.
Mrs. C. R. Raysor an4 young son,
Clifford Jr., of Tampa, are the guests
of Mrs. Raysor's sister, Mrs. J. M.
Dell Jr., at her home on West Main
street. Gainesville items in Times Times-Union.
Union. Times-Union. Mrs. Raysor was before her mar marriage
riage marriage Miss Caro Liddon, and her sis sister,
ter, sister, Mrs. Dell, Miss Johnnie Liddon,
two of Ocala's former popular young
Mr. Ralph Simmons has accepted a
position in one of the large foundry
concerns in Columbus, Ga. He will
Miss Ethel Hall and
Wimberly are in Zenith, Ga., but write
they will spend awhile in Fort Valley.
Miss Carrie Epperson is a guest at
ci i j i j? 1 1 I
r or skui ana scaip diseases, aanarun Mr n v Sholl and chiMr Uft
1 1 1 : 1 a 1 1 J a e nit.
mq idiung nair, at an aruggists. a otfor New York Monday. They go to
spend the summer with Mrs. Sholl's
Mr. F. II. Pedrick of Jacksonville
is a guest oi d. a. nail, tiis many
friends are glad to see him. Mr. Ped
rick and wife were residents of Or Orange
ange Orange Springs for three years, before
leaving for Jacksonville, where they
now make their home.
Orange Springs has quite a number
of new buildings under construction.
Mr. leaner nas moved into ms new
house near the spring. Mrs. J. R.
Wimberly will move into hers next
V STANDS FOR VALUE
Let us vulcanize your old.
blown-out tires and add greatly to
their value and their length of serv
ice. Thrift is the national watchword
and today thrift in auto and cycle
tires is essential. Vulcanizing is as
Iwek and Mr. Sabelstrom says his willing
soon be ready for occupancy. Mr.i
Sears is getting the material to build
a house on his lot across the street
from the tiostoffice. There ia onlv one
worn, I, . .
i .incuse vaacnt in town ana no qoudu it if
ill 1 .C11J I v,
win ce mieu soon. i
Miss Olive Moon of Dunnellon islJ1
visiting her aunt, Mrs. J. R. Wimber-1 W
Mr. W. E. McGahagin is spending a
Tuesday, Thursday and
Dancing under Direction
C. VV. Thompson.
valuable to used tires as renairini? is Mr' w aicuanagm is spending a
valuable to used tires as repairing is f d T a his son and hJ
to used shoes. .,, ... , IfiA
irom mere ue win visit ma ua.uguuer, i
Mrs. R. M. Blair and Mrs. J. T. Lewis S-SSSS
Amottlisr losidl oil Hour
laxwdl Wrm tor low
,Ton and a Mali Trucks
Mr. Aucrust Kiser nas entered a
school for barbers in Jacksonville.
Miss Lucy Pegram has gone to At
lanta. She will be away until the
first of August.
The many friends of Mrs. C. J.'Rast
are glad to know she is improving
HO i from her illness of last week and hope
xor uer eariy return oome. one is on
a visit to her parents, Mr. and Mrs.
Bozeman in Leesburg.
Mr. Bert Pegram's family of Lees
burg, Mr. Fred Vogt and family of
Ocala, were Sunday visitors to the
home of Mr. Pegram.
Mrs. Caude Fields of Cocoa came
Monday to spend a few weeks with
her parents, Mr. and Mrs. Herrin.
They are equipped with
Gabs and Windshields
35 x 5 Cord Tires, all round.
This is one of several improvements
We have sold over thirty of these trucks.
They are the best truck for the money.
Young King, Proprietor
ALL DELICATE LINEN, ETC
RECEIVE SPECIAL ATTENTION.
Ft. King Ave.
Agent for Central Florida
Electra, July 21. Mrs. J. C. Pil-
lans has just returned from a month's
visit to her brother and other rela
tives in Madison.
Mrs. Emily Douglas and son are
visiting her mother.
Miss trances Mock has taken a I
position in Ocala.
Miss Annie Sellers and Mrs. Mead Meadows
ows Meadows were visiting at the home of Mr.
and Mrs. J. M. Mock Sunday.
Mr. L. D Marsh has got his Reo
Mr. and Mrs. lom unggs were
visiting at the home of Mr. and Mrs. I
J. M. Mock Sunday.
Mrs. D. F. Stapland and daughter,
Miss Annie, were callers on Mrs. Per-
3ry Halford theo ther day.
v" I Mr. fiporc Rrant Jr. 1pvp for
Nebraska Tuesday for a few months.
!:lWe will miss him at our church and
Miss Annie Stapland spent Sunday
27 with Miss Esther Brant.
Mr. Andrew Higginbotham and his
son from litusviiie were callers on
Mr. and Mrs. J. M. Mock Sunday aft
There is to be a clean up at the
Baptist church at Electra Saturday
morning. He hope all will come and
When packing your blankets and
winter clothing, think of Cedar Com Compound,
pound, Compound, which will keep moths away;
25 cents the package at Gene's Drug
Send Us Your
OCALA STEAM LAUNDRY
jL? jbtjrfAfc i. iAti jjAfc jit
Get ready your fall garden. We
hava new seed in. Bitting & Co. tf
Follow the crowd.
It leads to the
P. O. BOX 606
LETTERHEADS. BILLHEADS, CARDS;
" CIRCULARS, FOLDERS, FINE BOOKLETS, ETC.
WE NEVER DISAPOINT A CUSTOMER ON A
PROMISE. YOU GET THE JOB WHEN ITS DUE.
M jt vp? .r i "- r. tFTm T. T. T T. "Sfc .. yTT. Y .T .w
Use the Star want ads for results.
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mods:identifier type OCLC 11319113
LCCN sn 84027621
mods:languageTerm text English
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mods:physicalLocation University of Florida
mods:note dates or sequential designation Began in 1895; ceased in 1943.
Description based on: Vol. 1, no. 5 (June 24, 1895).
funding Funded by NEH in support of the National Digital Newspaper Project (NDNP), NEH Award Number: Project #00110855
mods:publisher Porter & Harding
mods:placeTerm marccountry flu
mods:dateIssued July 23, 1919
marc point start 1895
mods:frequency Daily (except Sunday)
mods:recordIdentifier source UF00075908_05319
mods:recordOrigin Imported from (OCLC)11319113
mods:recordContentSource University of Florida
mods:extent v. : ; 61 cm.
mods:title Ocala weekly star
mods:subject SUBJ651_1 lcsh
mods:geographic Ocala (Fla.)
Marion County (Fla.)
mods:country United States
Ocala evening star
Ocala Evening Star
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