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OGALA, FLORIDA, WEDNESDAY AUGUST 6, 1919.
VOL. 26, NO. 187
PRESENT A PLAN
NTEHD TO TRY
WILL HAVE TO STAY
STARTS FOR HOI
! HAS NO IDEA
To Congress Friday, by Which the H.iHow to Reduce the Cost of Living; It
C. of L. May be Materially Only Wants Money
Washington, August 6. President
Wilson will address Congress Friday
and make recommendations for legis legislation
lation legislation to reduce the cost of living.
WHY. WAS THIS?
Washington, Aug. 6. Secretary of
State Lansing told the Senate com committee
mittee committee today that the American plan
for a league of nations was not press pressed
ed pressed at Versailles and was never pre presented
sented presented to the full peace conference.
GROCERS WILL HELP
Washington, August 6. President
McLaurin, of the Southern Wholesale
Grocers Association, has telegraphed
Trade Commissioner Colver, offering
the fullest co-operation in a solution
of the high cost of, living problem.
AMERICAN LEGION MEETS
The American Legion meets tomor tomorrow
row tomorrow afternoon at 2 o'clock in the
Board of Trade room, Ocala. At this
meeting the permanent officers for the
year will be elected. Notices of the
meeting have been sent out. Bufthe
temporary officers have not a com complete
plete complete list of the service men of the
county who have returned home. Eve Every
ry Every service man in the county who has
received a notice, or who has seen a
newspaper notice, is urged to attend
the meeting and bring others with
The American Legion is the official
organization of the men who served
in the army and navy and marine
corps, between April 6, 1917, and Nov.
11, 1918. t
STRIKE SEEMS TO
Atlanta, Aug. 6. Despite the crip crippling
pling crippling over traffic on southern roads
on account of the shopmen's strike, no
embargoes have been declared on the
freight lines entering Atlanta. Few
trains have moved during the -past
thirty-six hours. Union leaders pre predict
dict predict the strike will spread.- Five hun hundred
dred hundred shopment quit at Columbus from
the Central of Georgia, Seaboard and
CLOSE RACE IN MISSISSIPPI
Jackson, Aug. 6. Ten per cent of
,the Mississippi primary returns re received
ceived received show a close race. An official
count is the forecast to determine the
Iclvcr H MacKay
UNDERTAKERS and EMBALMERS
PHONES 47. 104. 305
SWSFD JS. X
SZIZSC T it
Hfc mt .. 4
if L 1
We Take Special Pride in the Quality of the
Products of Our Fountain
We give you cool, delicious Sundaes, flavorings as deli delicate
cate delicate and tastv as science has been able to produce.
All Sorts of Drinks Prepared to Suit
Your Particular Taste
And above all you are assured of Promptness, Clean Cleanliness,
liness, Cleanliness, and Absolute Purity of Ingredients in any selec selection
tion selection you make.
Washington, Aug. 6. Two hundred
thousand cars are reported out of
commission and mills, mines, fac factories
tories factories and food plants are threatened
with closing as a result of the railway
shopmen's strike. The House com commerce
merce commerce committee heard railroad em employes'
ployes' employes' heads in support of the Plumb
plan to nationalize the roads. War Warren
ren Warren Stone, chief of the engineers'
brotherhood, told the committee labor
supports the plan as a means of se securing
curing securing industrial freedom. Organiz Organized
ed Organized labor has no concrete suggestion to
reduce the cost of living, Mr. Stone
PROBING FOR PROFITEERS
Washington, Aug. 6. Department
of justice agents throughout the
country are on a hunt for profiteers
and food hoarders, who will be prose prosecuted
cuted prosecuted under the Lever food control
act. A cut in bread prices is expect expected
ed expected as a result of the grain corporation
directors' threat to sell export flour
at ten dollars a barrel.
ALL OUT FOR THE STUFF
Washington, Aug. 6 Unprecedent Unprecedented
ed Unprecedented profits by slaughterers, tanners,
manufacturers and dealers, for which
there is no justification, is responsible
for the high prices of shoes. Congress
was informed today by the Federal
ELECTRIC STORM IN OHIO
Cleveland,' Aug. 6. Four dead, six
1 1 A '11 1 .11
wounaea, a two minion aonar crop
damage and two hundred families
homeless is the result of electrical
storms and floods in northern Ohio.
Nashville, Aug. 6. John G. Ballen-
tine, son of former. Congressman
George Adams, was instantly killed
near Pulaski today when his automo
bile ran off of a bridge.
SPARR VS. DUNNELLON
On July 31st Span met the Dunnel
Ion ball team at Hunter Park, Ocala,
and a very interesting game followed.
Mr. Bob McConnell of Anthony and
Mr. C. E. Hood of Dunnellon were the
umpires and the score was seven to
five in favor of Sparr. Gate receipts
vere about $52. The next .game be between
tween between these two teams will be played
at the same place on Thursday, Aug.
21st. and we hone to "see a larere
crowd. The Sparr toys have just re
ceived their new suits and hope to
have some good games in the future.
To your grocer say:
ts Just a Year Ago that It Finished
Chasing the Enemy Across
Coblenz, Aug. 6. Thirty thousand
Yanks of the Third division, the fa famous
mous famous Mame division, have begun en-
raimng for home. The First Divis
ion starts August 15th.
AUSTRIA'S COUNTER IDEAS
Paris, Aug. 6. The Austrian coun-
er proposals to the peace terms have
been handed to the allied mission.
INVITATION TO FOCH
Paris, Aug. 6. Marshal Foch has
been invited to visit the United States
by the American government, accord according
ing according to the Echo de Paris.
GROWTH OF AMERICAN
In connection with the bill recently
introduced in the Senate by Senator
Jcnes of Washington, chairman of
the committee on commerce, provid
ing for the sale of government owned
merchant vessels to private operators,
is interesting to consider the
growth of American shipping enter
prise since the outbreak of the war.
There are seventy-one firms now own
ing or operating American tonnage,
or who have added steamships where
brmerly only sailers were used and
vice versa, mese new snipping nrms
now own 358 ships of 1,729,081 dead deadweight
weight deadweight tonnage, forming fully one one-quarter
quarter one-quarter of the total American steel
tonnage suitable for purposes of for foreign
eign foreign trade.
Senator Jones has given great study
to the question of the development of
the American merchant marine, and
from his position as chairman of the
committee which will handle all meas
ures on this subject, his views nat
urally will be effective in shaping
whatever legislation is finaly enacted.
His bill seems likely to be the basis
of congressional action. No doubt it
will be amended in certain respects
by the committee before it is reported
to the Senate. In declaring for the
policy of private ownership and ope operation,
ration, operation, the Jones bill follows the re repeated
peated repeated recommendations of the na national
tional national foreign trade council and the
strong declaration on the subject of
the merchant marine adopted by the
Sixth National Foreign Trade con convention
vention convention held in Chicago.
The fact that there has been so
large a development in shipipng en
terprise in recent years, and that so
many new concerns are engaging in
the business as owners or operators,
is of peculiar interest just now as in indicative
dicative indicative that the fears expressed in
certain quarters that private owner
ship would tend inevitably to monop monopoly
oly monopoly are not well founded.
FOR THE WEEK
Today: Albert Ray in
and Music." Mutt and Jeff.
Thursday: Douglas Fairbanks
"Down to Earth." Mutt and Jeff.
MEETING OF VETERANS
Marion Camp No. 56, U. C. V., met
August 5th, 1919, with W. E. Mc
Prayer by Comrade Carlton.
The following comrades answered
to roll call: Alfred Ayer, J. A. Carl
ton, L. D. Geiger, B. I. Freyermuth,
W. Kilpatrick. W. E. McGahagin, W
E. McGahagin, M. P. W. Christian, G.
R. Smith, John Pasteur, M. P. Frink,
C. C. Priest.
Ther being no business, after
social chat, the camp adjourned.
Alfred Ayer, Adjutant.
SEND BOMBING PLANES
v AFTER THEM
Coblenz, Sunday, Aug. 5. ( By
Courier to Paris, by the Associated
Press.) Germans in charge of twenty-four
Zeppelins near Berlin have
threatened to burn them rather than
deliver them to the allies as required
by the peace treaty, according to in
formation obtained by American
army authorities here, it was learned
today. The Zeppelins are each of 25
tons capacity and can fly from Berlin
to San Francisco, according to Ger
man sources. Several were built to
carry forty passengers.
The Germans are said to be seeking
permission to fly the Zeppelins ,to the
United States, hoping to" find buyers
for the airships there. If this permis permission
sion permission is not given, according to army
information here, or some other satis
fatcory solution offered, the Germans
will destroy the airships rather than
allow the French and British to take
(possession of them.
Their Next Door Neighbors are Less
Merciful than were the
Paris, Aug. 6. The Rumanians
have served an ultimatum on the Hun Hungarian
garian Hungarian government, according to ad advices
vices advices received at the peace conference.
These demands are said to exceed the
armistice terms and may result in the
downfall of the new Hungarian gov government.
ernment. government. The Rumanian army refused
to accept orders from the French.
WILL THEY OBEY?
Paris, Aug. 6. The supreme coun council
cil council ordered the withdrawal of the Ru Rumanians
manians Rumanians from Budapest when the Red
Guard is disarmed. On the advice of
Herbert Hoover the council decided
to create a coal import committee for
SHORT RATIONS FOR CITIZENS
Budapest, Aug. 6. General Holban,
the Rumanian commander, has order ordered
ed ordered the Red Guard police disarmed.
The trolley cars in the city have been
stopped. Several workmen were shot
in passing the Rumanian patrol. A
French regiment is due today. There
is a food shortage on account of feed feeding
ing feeding the military.
Trieste, Aug. 6. The bolshevist
rioters were dispersed by the police.
Seven hundred arrests have been
INTEND TO BEJ IN IT
Basel, Aug. 6. Czecho-SIovak and
British troops are en route to Buda Budapest
pest Budapest to participate in the occupation
of that city with the Rumanians, ac
cording to a Budapest dispatch.
FOR THE STATE
Washington, Aug. 6 Names of the
men who will direct the taking of the
1920 census in some of the southern
states were announced yesterday.
Other states will be announced later.
Those appointed for Florida are:'
First District: Adrian P. Jordan,
Punta Gorda; second, John W. Kelly,
Live Oak; third, A. M. Lewis, Marian Marian-na;
na; Marian-na; fourth, Joseph J. Emery, Jackson
DRIVEN FROM HOME
San Salvador, Aug. 6. The Hon-
duran rebels have been defeated and
forced to retreat across the frontier
DON'T EAT BREAKFAST
The Dainty Dutch
Is made of fresh eggs, pure pasteuriz
ed milk and cream, oaked and toasted
to a rich golden brown. Light, crisp
and flaky with a delicious distinctive
flavor. A pleasing substitute for
heavy biscuit and rolls. Especially
beneficial for those who suffer from
indigestion, constipation and kindred
complaints. Order a package today.
Send us your order for
overlook this refreshing
drink these HOT DAYS.
a M- TEAPOT
16 and 174
A. E. GERIG
Allies Have No Idea of Letting Bill
Kaiser Off So Easily
London, Aug.. 6. The Allies have
not altered their, decision to try the
former German emperor in London,
Bonar Law, government leader, an announced
nounced announced in the house of commons to today.
day. today. He said action awaits peace
London, Aug. 6. England is to es establish
tablish establish a central authority deal with
a profiteering minister of reconstruc reconstruction,
tion, reconstruction, it is announced.
A FEW MORE WORDS
FROM MR. FORT
Editor Star: Just a few parting
shots and I am done. You, Mr. Edi Editor,
tor, Editor, said you had no desire to butt
into this controversy, and you've hop hopped
ped hopped into the middle of the puddle and
made a splash. No trouble to see
where you are at. I've taken special
notice of our editor's position on dif dif-femt
femt dif-femt topics. So pleased have I been
with your position that I had reckoned
you the rock of modern days and plac placed
ed placed you on the highest pedestal with
maul in hand to pound upon the mod modern
ern modern fallacies. If the law gets in the
way, kick out; well call it moral and
the greatest good to the greatest
number. Good-bye, Mr. Editor, I'm
not going in that direction.
I suppose Mr. Rogers is spokesman
for the board. It does look like he
could point out some legal points in
refutation of his acts. You'll note I
only raised a legal point in my ar articles
ticles articles with no thought that any one
would be so ungenerous as to try to
place me as an obstructionist, trying
to thwart the laudable efforts of our
commissioners in placing property on
the tax roll. Nothing could be fur further
ther further from my intentions. But I did
wish to point out that the board was
assuming functions contrary to the
law, thus setting a dengerous prece precedent.
dent. precedent. Did they do it, and did I have
a right to kick, etc.? Let's see. They
sent me a tax blank together with a
circular letter demanding that I fill in
under oath my personal property with
the threat if I failed to do so they
would equalize it at their pleasure and
I would have no redress from their
decision. I had already legally assess assessed
ed assessed my propertyevery bit of it. I did
hot then, nor do I now, consider they
had any legal right or moral right for
their action. If they have, why don't
hey toot it out? I do not propose to
knuckle to them in their effort to
foist upon me any such rot. Now let
hem tamper illegally with my prop
erty and as sure as I live I will show
them that I have redress in the courts.
believe in the old axiom that the
peoples' interest is never, safer than
when officials are obeying the law. No
reason that the sanctity of the t law
should be trampled under foot by a
few arrogant men. If they are so
zealous for the peoples' interest, why
didn't they take it up with the asses
sor during March when he was in his
effice? It would have been legally
done and this shameful blotch kept
out of our records. Gentlemen of
the board, I am not going with you,
nor will I support men so radical and
arrogant as you are. Mr. Editor, Mr.
Rogers was so uncharitable in dis
torting and misquoting my language
and meaning relative to state taxes,
I am enclosing clipping from Lake
City paper which gives my views in
this matter. Yours truly.
N. A. Fort.
The increased county valuations put
upon the tax rolls by the county com commissioners
missioners commissioners last week amount to ap approximately
proximately approximately a quarter of a million
doHars. Based upon last year's coun
ty millage, and the coming year's
state millage, the county will receive
tax money in the neighborhood of an
additional $5000 and the state $3000.
In other words, the property owners
as the result of increased valuations
are compelled to cough up a free will
offering of $3000 to the state in order
that the county may receive $5000
additional tax money. We are inform
ed that the assessor's valuations on
county property is a little less than
four million dollars. The board could
increase the county millage for the
next year from 19 to 20 mills and
practically the same amount of coun county
ty county tax money would be raised without
the necessity of putting an increased
valuation upon property, which works
a hardship upon the people at this
The advocates of increased valua
tions and unnecessary burdensome
taxation, argue that this is the result
of the good roads bond issue and that
the people are now to get a taste of
what bonds are to cost them.
Let no one be deceived by such
argument, which can be used for no
Soldiers Left Chicago Now, th
Race Trouble Would Break
Chicago, Aug. 6. Fifty alleged
race rioters are to be tried for mur murder,
der, murder, assault and conspiracy, the states
attorney announced today. Several
fights and a number of 'small fires
show that race feeling is still high.
The troops are to remain on guard
several weeks. The crowds hoot the
NOTICE, U. D. C.
The regular monthly meeting of
Dickison Chapter, U. D. C, will take
place Friday afternoon at 4:30 at the
residence of Mrs. B. D. Blackburn on
Oklawaha avenue. v 6-2t
other purpose than to prejudice the
minds of the people against the good
roads bond issue. Not one dollar's
worth of taxes derived from increased
valuations will be expended as1 a re result
sult result of the county bond issue. No
bonds have been s61d and it would be
impossible and unlawful to provide in
the county budget of expenses a fund
to pay interest or sinking fund for an
item which does not exist.
If county expenses 1 are of such a
nature as to require additional taxes,
then put on an extra mill, cut down
the valuations as low as possible and
give the county the benefit of all that
is necessary to meet expenses, and
thus eliminate a free will offering of
additional tax money to the state. Let
the people have the benefit of every
dollar's saving with the high cost of
labor and knotty labor problems to
contend with they should be protected
in every way possible from a high
valuation and burdensome taxation.
Should the present county millage,
19, be levied next year, together
with the state millage of 12 mills, the
total millage will be 31 mills for
next year. Wipe out. the increased
valuations and increase the county
millage on the county assessor's val valuations
uations valuations to 21 mills, which together
with the 12 mills state tax, will make
33 mills,. By this means the people will
save money in taxes and the county
gets the full benefit.
1-4 35 (T
a P rt-
w p O
OCALA EVENING STAR, WEDNESDAY, AUGUST 6, 1919
OCALA EVEIIIIIG STAR
Pakllafced Erery Day Except Sunday by
STAR PUBLISHING COMPANY
OF OCALA, FLA.
R. R. Carroll, President
P. V, Lcavencood, Secretary-Treasurer
J. II. Benjamin, Editor
Entered at Ocala, Fla., postofflce as
DutlneM Of flee Five-One
E4ltorlal Department Two-Sevea
MEMBER ASSOCIATED PRESS
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Electros must be mounted, or charge
will be made for mounting.
sities. Its training has put many a
poor man's son abreast if a rich one's
in the race of life. There was no more
patriotic institution in America dur during
ing during the war than the University of
Florida. Its service flag looked like
a strip torn off the milky way, and
ita students and graduates fought and
worked in France, Flanders, Italy,
Germany, Siberia and Archangel. Its
a great school and deserves the full
support of the state.
ments are much higher in proportion
than the Ocala House, which was sold
in 1888 to the Ocala House Company
The history of 1919 will be just one
damstrike after another.
Most men don't want to be free and
eaual they want to be free to boss
That "bonehead" council doubled
the Star's valuation along with that
of the rest of the town, but the Star
commended the action. The Star has
never whimpered about its taxes.
If the Ocala House assessment
must be reduced, let everybody's as
sessment be reduced. Let us be at
least as good to our own people as we
are to those who live in another town.
In the first place, Mr. Editor, you,
either through lack of knowledge, or
unwillingness to give the whole case,
have omitted any reference to a suit
brought against the city by Mrs. Ed
wards. Alderman Goldman.
We haven't given the whole case
The University of. Florida, which
opens Sept. 22, evidently has before
it. a prosperous season. It is likely
to have more students than ever be
fore, and to do a grand year's work.
The University is growing by leaps
and bounds, and is an institution that
a much more wealthy state might
well be proud of. It is more of a
democratic school more open to the
"common people" than most univer-
The annual picnic at Oxford last
Saturday was a very enjoyable occas occasion,
ion, occasion, more so than for three years pre previous.
vious. previous. The shadow of war has hung
over Oxford, as over the rest of the
nation, for three years, for Oxford
and surrounding country has been
very patriotic and sent many of its
sons first to the border and then to
Fi ance. This year, nearly all the
boys were home, and it was good to
see them and realize the victory they
helped to win. About five thousand
neoole were present, a thousand or
more of whom were from Marion
county. There was a great feast of
good things, speeches and other feat features,
ures, features, but the best part of it, accord according
ing according to our informants, was the coming
together of friends. Oxford is one of
the hubs of the universe, and people
brought up to attend these picnics
will come from a long distance to
share in the pleasures of another.
Politics, we are told, did not cut much
ice. The people did not care to listen
to candidates. Gov. Catts was pres present,
ent, present, but received a very cool reception.
While he was speaking, many people
near the stand went on talking to
each other the same as tho he was
not addressing them. He told one of
his highly flavored stories and re remarks
marks remarks that followed showed that most
of the people decidedly disapproved
of it. About five of Catts' nine polit political
ical political lives have expired, and the others
are not feeling well.
Solution of the high prices and
strike problem that confronts the
country depends greatly on President
Wilson. There are over a hundred
million people in this country, two two-thirds
thirds two-thirds of whom are neither profiteers
nor labor agitators. If Mr. Wilson
takes a firm stand for the whole peo people
ple people he can bring the country out of
its snarl. If he caters to a class, he
will ruin himself and come very near
ruining the country. The emergency
that now faces Mr. Wilson is greater
than that of Mexico, Germany or the
league of nations. We shall see how
he meets it.
Mr. Goldman says of the Ocala
House assessment, "it was certainly
out of line with all of the other as assessments
sessments assessments around the public square.
Let's see. Taxes on the Ocala House
property, for the years 1916, 1917 and
1918 were settled or compromised in
1919 for $1575, being taxes on a val valuation
uation valuation of $50,000, minus, interest and
costs. For the same years the Holder
block paid $1134; the Merchants
block paid $1197; the Munroe &
Chambliss National Bank building
paid $787.50; the Gary block paid
$945; the Harrington Hall hotel prop property
erty property $2362.50; the Thompson estate in
block 55, $1260; the H. B. Masters Co.
store $866.25. Anybody familiar with
the property knows these assess-
That was a very gentlemanly letter
that Alderman Goldmen sent to the
Star yesterday, and we have no doubt
that it expressed his sentiments, ex except
cept except that remark about our "unwill "unwillingness
ingness "unwillingness to give the whole case," which
doesn't read like him, at all. It's our
opinion, however, that Mr. Goldman
did not write that letter. We have
several reasons for that opinion. One
is that it was written on legal paper,
such as Mr. Goldman is not likely to
use, and another is that it was writ
ten with a typewriter, the letters of
which look quite familiar to us. It's
our opinion that the said letter was
written in a lawyer's office, and we
believe we could name the lawyer with
our eyes shut.
The Ocala-House, which covers a
full city block of the best located
property in Ocala. which can't pay its
taxes as assessed by the council, but
can pay a high-priced lawyer to en enable
able enable it to have said taxes reduced, has
on its lower floor the following ten
ants, all of whom pay good rentals:
The Western Union Telegraph Com Company,
pany, Company, the Board of Trade, Mrs. Ellis'
millinery store, the John Dozier Com Company,
pany, Company, the Altman-Charles Company,
the Federal Bakery and the Ocala
House barber shop. In one corner of
its grounds there is a garage, which
a i so pays good rent.
Most of the disorder m Europe is
owing to delay in concluding, the
treaty of peace. If, when the armis
tice was signed, the Allies had put
the business of making terms with
the beaten enemy in the hands of a
few strong men, and they had inade
a peace of might and made it at once,
the nations would have known where
they stood, and accepted the terms
and gone to work. Fooling around in
Paris for six months over self-deter
mination and fourteen points has lost
to the Allies at least half of what
they won on the battlefield.
Arthur Henderson, the British labor
leader, prophesies a "terrible spasm
of rage and despair among the peo peoples
ples peoples of Europe before winter sets in."
Henderson may be correct. A large
proportion of the .peoples of Europe,
instead of going to work when the
armistice was signed, have put in
their time raising hell and expecting
supplies from America. Henderson
has been prominent among these peo
ple, playing on his mouth organ when
he should have been wielding a ham hammer
mer hammer or a spade.
The demand of organized labor that
the railroads be handed over to a tri
partite composed of the public, the
operating management and the em employes
ployes employes is impractical, revolutionary
and incendiary. History shows that
several triumvirates have been tried
in public affairs, but no trio yet has
failed to be whittled down to a solo
in a brief time. Anything of the
sort is bound to wind up in a fight,
and if we are going to have a fight we
had better have it right now, while
other people are too busy to interfere
Some Folks Smile from habit
We Have First Shipment of New Wheat
Flour Received in Ocala, Milled on
We can furnish it any size package
either plain or self rising
Arrival and Departure of passenger
trains at OCALA UNION STATION.
The following schedule figures pub
ashed as information and not guar guaranteed.
anteed. guaranteed. (Eastern Standard Time)
SEABOARD AIR LINE RAILROAD
2:20 am Jacksonville-New York 2:10 am
1:55 pm Jacksonville 1:30 pm
4:05 pm Jacksonville 4:25 pm
2:15 am Tampa-Manatee-
St. Petersburg 2:15 am
1 :50 pm Tampa-Manatee 1:35 pm
1:25 pm Tampa-JSL Petersburg 4:05 pm
ATLANTIC COAST LINE RAILROAD
2:32 pm J'cksonvllle-New York 3:15 a.m.
1:45 pm. J'ksonvIlle-G'lt.8vllle 3:35 pm.
ctzam. j Ksonvine-u nesvllle 10:13 pm.
3:15 am. St. Pet'abrg-Lakeland 2:12 ara.
3:35 pm St. Pet'sburg-Lakeland 1:25 pm
7:10 am. Dunnellon-Wilcox
7.40 am. Du'nellon-L.'keland 11:03 pm
25 pm. Ilomosassa 1:35 Dm
10:13 pm. Leesburg 6:42 am
4-45 pm. Gainesville 11:50 am
Monday, Wednesday, Friday.
TuMdajr. Thursday, Saturday.
Barrel, Plain $13.30 y2 Barrel Plain $ 6.65
v Barrel, Sell Rising 13.50 y2 Barrel, Sell Rising 6.75
We also have other Flour, but recom recommend
mend recommend and Guarantee Snow Hobby
j jjjT nj)
1U io LSJJ
Corner 8th St. and Orange Ave.
This high cost of living business
can be settled if the president and
Congress will take a firm stand
against profiteers on one side and un
patriotic strikers on the other. There
is going to be the devil to pay if some something
thing something firm and sensible is not done
WHAT PROHIBITION DOES
BARGAINS IN FORDS
One 1918 Ford Touring Car: elec
tric starter; in Al shape.
One 1915 Ford Tourincr Car: in
first class shape.
One 1918 Ford Touring Car: new
tires. AUTO SALES COMPANY.
4-tf Mack Tavlor J
FALL IRISH POTATO SEED
USE OUR ICE
AND) USE IT SENSIBLY
PURE ICE, the kind we mako and sell, is the best thing that
comes into your homes these day- Nothing you can buy gives you
so much for so little money.
So don't make the mistake or trying to skimp on your ice bilL
Avoid extravagance on the one ha, and don't be "penny wise and
pound foolish on the other.
' Take enough of our ice to kvp 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 Tieed it mostand cannot get it
Be intelligently liberal in th use of OUR ICE and you will
escape most of the discomforts anJ dangers incidental to this time
of the year. x
Ocala Ice & PacMing Co-
Just a few left. Plant them early;
$2.50 per 100 lbs., f. o. b. Elkton. Fla.
Prompt shipments. J. E. Gauzens,
Elkton, Fla. 30-tf
When packing your Blankets and
winter clothing, think of Cedar Com
pound, which will keep moths away:
25 cents the package at Gerig's Drug
SAVE MONEY ON MEAT
We always handle the bdst tresh meat to be
had and our prices are always the lowest.
Round Steak 25c I Best Pork Chops .35c
Loin Steak 30c Pork Sausage 25c
Stew Meat 1 5c.
Groceries, Fruit, Vegetables, Etc
NEW YORK MEAT MARKET
Figures recently given out by bank
ing institutions of Pensacola show
great prosperity and the claim is
made that much of the present good
times in the Deep Water City are due
to the closing of the saloons. The
banks declare that there are more
small savings accounts than ever be before
fore before and that men never known to en enter
ter enter a bank before except to cover up
a worthless check signed on the night
before are now regular depositors.
In view of the above, something of
what prohibition did to Arizona dur during
ing during the first year of its application
will be of interest. George Herbert
Smalley, who conducted exhaustive
investigations along these lines, says:
"Laborers had bank accounts who
never before knew what saving
meant. The savings accounts of the
state banks increased nearly half a
million in the first eight months. The
total deposits of all state and national
banks in Arizona increased $3,000,000
during the same period of prohibi prohibition."
tion." prohibition." The following table shows the man manner
ner manner in which arrests for all offenses,
including drunkenness, fell off in ten
cities in Arizona, as compiled by Mr.
Smalley during those first months:
Before Prohibition. After
Bisbee 581 164
Douglas 458 229
Florence 33 5
Globe .. .. 612
Total .. 4793 2390
What prohibition did for Arizona it
will do for the United States. St.
A fresh shipment of Guth's and
Nunnally's Candies just in at Gerig's
Drug Store. tf
C1MM CM MCTM(G
We are now in position to take care of all
kinds of electrical contracting. We have secur secured
ed secured the services of two of the best electricians
that money can obtain and can therefore take
care of anything in our line in the most efficient
manner. We carry a complete line of
LAMPS, HEATING UNITS,
IMDNS, FANS AMD MOTORS,
As soon as we can get moved we will have
headquarters in the Harrington Hall Block on
Fort King avenue. A share of the business in
our line will be appreciated and we always guar guarantee
antee guarantee satisfaction.
OCALA EVENING STAR, WEDNESDAY, AUGUST 6, 1919
school at Trenton this winter. Mr. j Tampa, and she is again at her home
and Mrs. Long expect to leave Mon-' on East Washington street. Her
day or Tuesday for Trenton to spend j friends hope her improvement will
the winter months. Mrs. Long was j steadily continue.
OTHERS SMILE FROM
JOY OF LIVING!
formerly Miss Margaret Little of this ;
If you have any society items for
the Star, please phone five-two-three.
Miss Virginia Beckham left today
to spend two weeks with friends in
The better a
Keep out the moths with Cedar
Compound, 25 cents the package at
Gerig's Drug Store. tf
The Star is glad to report the im improved
proved improved health of Mrs. R. F. Rogers.
the greater his
success, nave your
DR. K. J. WEIHE,
Mr. and Mrs. Clarence Camp and
daughters returned yesterday from
Atlantic Beach, where they spent the
Mr. Rogers has brought her back from
To your grocer say:
Mrs. Charles Lloyd has returned
from Jacksonville and Atlantic Beach,
where she spent the week-end with
Miss Mabel Aikens is spending her
vacation in Lakeland with friends and
expects to visit in Plant City before
returning to Ocala.
Misses Grace and Theo Kelly after
a delightful vis't in Ocala, the guests
of Mrs. M. O. Wallis, departed today
for their home in Fernandina.
Get ready ycir fall garden. We
have new seed liitting & Co. tf
Messrs. Adol; h and Wiliam Neid Neid-ernhoefer,
ernhoefer, Neid-ernhoefer, who have been spending
the past six mc '-lths at their farm at
Lowell, left toJuy to join their par parents
ents parents in Illinois.
Mrs. G. C. 'ohephard and little
daughter, Mary Louise, are in Or Orlando
lando Orlando this week the guests of the for former's
mer's former's sister, Mrs. Bourlay, who was
Miss Nellie Liddon.
The lamous BUTTERNUT bread
is now being turned out in two siz
loaves, 10 and 15 cents each. To be
had only at Carter's Bakery. tf
Mrs. H. B. Potter and son, Martin
Potter, having spent the past two
weeks with Mrs. Potter's mother, Mrs.
R. L. Martin at Lake Weir, left today
for their home in Jacksonville.
The family of Mr. J. H. J. Counts
and Misses Maudie and Bessie Mar Marshall
shall Marshall have returned from a week
spent at Lake Weir, wher they occu occupied
pied occupied the house of Mrs. Redding.
Miss Louise Spencer, who under underwent
went underwent an operation in the Marion
County Hospital yesterday, is doing
nicely, which news will be received
with pleasure by this popular young
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
Mrs. O. H. Hicks, who has been sick
for the past five weeks, has 'been car carried
ried carried to the hospital. Her oldest son
continues dangerously sick at a hos hospital
pital hospital in Tampa. Mrsl Hicks' daugh daughter
ter daughter has been summoned to her bedside.
Mrs. Howard Clark's many friends
will be gratified to know that she is
recuperating rapidly from her recent
serious illness in Corsicana, Texas,
and is expected to return to Ocala in
time to enter the three children in
school, which opens Sept. 15th.
Get ready your fall garden. We
have new seed in. Bitting & Co. tf
Messrs. James and Bob Chace wer
surprised with a stag supper last
night, given by their mother, whose
guests on this occasion were a num number
ber number of her son's intimate friends.
Covers were laid for sixteen, and free
from the restriction of feminine eyes,
the repast was done ample justice to,
some of the young men afterwards
driving to Silver Springs to enjoy the
usual Tuesday night dance.
If you want the best bread made
just ask for a 15-cent loaf of BUT
TERNUT bread at Carter's Bakery.
Mr. and Mrs. Alfred J. Beck will
leave Fort Lauderdale tomorrow, for
?a visit north. They will go in their
car to Jacksonville, from where they
will proceed to New York by steamer.
Mr. Beck intends to attend the meet
ing of Rexall druggists in Boston.
Mrs. Beck will visit friends in New
York while he is in Boston. On their
way home, Mr. and Mrs. Beck will
visit their old home and friends here.
"Revelation," as presented by Naz Naz-imqva
imqva Naz-imqva at the Temple last night, was a
superb picture, the miracle that
changed the courtesan into a devout
and self-sacrificing woman being
beautifully portrayed. There was
something in the story that went
high above .the head of creed and
touched the hearts even of those who
know no church or sect. The picture
tonight will be a very clever story,
Albert Ray in "Words and Music
in addition to which Mutt and Jeff will
-Try those sweet rolls, doughnuts
and FEDERAL bread. tf
Mrs. Clifton W. Long and infant
daughter have just returned from
few days' visit witn Mr. ixmg m
Gainesville. Mr. Long has been at
tending a special course in agriculture
at the university since his relase from
the navy a few weeks ago and is to
take the department of agriculture
which is to be established in the high
ji V: J ikf fill ITtI S 1 1 iilf
if n m Ik (D) d a mi g (EC n nn.
(TT)PEN an ice-cold bottle of this delightful drink today!
Fill your glass to the brim with sparkling, thirst thirst-tempting
tempting thirst-tempting Oraegje-Crasln. The glowing goodness of it
will banish thirst and refresh you.
You can enjoy the deliciousness of
Orange-Crush with complete assur assurance
ance assurance of its purity because it is made
from' fresh ripe oranges, and such other
wholesome ingredients as pure granu granulated
lated granulated sugar, carbonated water and citric
acid, which is a natural acid found in
oranges, lemons and grapefruit.
No matter how hot the day at home,
or away morning, noon or night, you
will enjoy Orange-Crush. Drink it
anywhere and as often as you likd.
Orange-Crush, served ice-cold, is
guaranteed to bring you thirst quench quenching
ing quenching joy always.
We bottle Orange-Crush in strict
conformity with the most rigid sanitary
requirements and personally guarantee
it to be the perfect family drink.
Orange-Crush is obtainable by the
bottle or the case wherever soft drinks
are sold. Buy an ice-cold bottle of
Orange-Crush today. Then order a
case for the family.
OCALA EVENING STAR, WEDNESDAY, AUGUST 6, 1919
LATEST LOCALS j &2$H$Ht1HvJ$HvHt1H
ir. cennen s irienas win re- j
gret to hear that he is confined to his j
room with a slieht indisposition.
1 f t j- i mi
1 Every SMILE Means an
peed ana me
Rev. Smith Hardin went down yes yesterday
terday yesterday to see his brother. Rev. H. C.
Hardin at Webster, and returned
home last night.
w V w
Extra Hour to your Life! 1
Miss Blair Woodrow returned yes- j
terday from Jacksonville, where she ;
was the guest for a week of Miss
Forty-eight hours after cattle
are "pur chased by Swift &
Company they are hanging up
as meat; within two weeks the
fresh meat has been sold.
This speed means money in
the pocket of the one who raises
the live stock and of the one who
eats the meat It means a rapid
"turnover" of capital and invest-
ment making possible the trans transaction
action transaction of daily business on a
narrower mafgiriof profit.
Speed permits Swift &
Company to do a successful
business on a profit oa fraction
of a cent per pound.
Such speed with its rapid
turnover and smaller profits
would be imppssible without the
efficient organization and wide
scope of Swift & Company, trie
results of fifty years' experience
in handling meat.
Do you believe that govern govern--
- govern-- ment interference with the com complicated
plicated complicated and efficient machinery
of the packing industry can be
of any benefit ? Experience with
government regulation of rail railroads
roads railroads and telephone and tele telegraph
graph telegraph might suggest an answer,.
Swift & Company, U.S. A.
! ; t!!,l;f;S
y jrWHAT BECOMES 0f MvM
i 1 A Xi9Y THE AVERAGE DOLLAR WI
J I lly RECEIVED BY W&Z
4 i (o'wmESVii (BW&Al SWIFT & COMPANYl Jy
jl zzl IT" O u FROM THE SALE OF MEAT I 1114H il
n- rtfe V I M J AND BY PRODUCTS 1 p. -L f 1 1
' 1 1 IZ.yQ a OCtf IH 1 85 CENTS IS PAID FOR THE I sEESSll
I expenses jf OJo rv H -LIVE ANIMAL If
Wir Ta"tockP, tl 12 96 CENTS FOR LABOR
V? jSr l9vTOGSiu.lSer E t EXPENSES AND FREIGHT
t 2.0 CENTS REMAINS
AGfs D Jr Nfc WITH
fsJ O O X. SWIFT & COMPANY J
0 L P M A M 9 S
' FOR ',
Coffins and Caskets,
Day Phone 253 Night Phone 511
L. HURST, MANAGER
Opposite Court House. Ocala Fla.
YOUR CREDIT IS GOOD. "WHY PAY MORE"
Let Us Repair Your Car
Our facilities are unsurpassed. We make reasonable charges for
our work and guarantee satisfaction. We are prepared to repair any anything
thing anything from the largest auto truck to the small pleasure car, and do
it promptly. Service station for the Moon, Chalmers, Maxwell and.
Our Gasoline and Oil Station
Is open from 6 a. m. to 12 p. m.
Phone 516 or 117
Ft. King and Magnolia.
Careful Estimates made on all Con Contract
tract Contract work. Gives More and Better
contractor in the city.
Mr. W. T. Whittington of the
Flpminfnn spptinn wVi r "hoc inct ro.
turned from a trip to South Carolina,
was in town yesterday.
The county judge has issued a mar marriage
riage marriage license to Mr. Herbert Howard
Reed of Weirsdale and Miss Jeanette,
Thelma Pruitt of Pedro.
The topic at the prayer meeting at
the Methodist church Wednesday eve evening
ning evening will be "The Forgiving Spirit,"
and it will be interesting to all. You
are invited to go and join in the
Eat the best that's FEDERAL
WANTED, LOST, FOUND, FOR
SALE, FOR RENT AND SI3I SI3I-ILAR
ILAR SI3I-ILAR LOCAL NEEDS
RATES Six line maximum, one
time, 25c.; three times, 50c; six timet
75c; one month $3. Payable in advance.
Mr. E. P. Rentz, for a number of
years our very much esteemed citizen,
and now engaged in business at Car Car-rabelle,
rabelle, Car-rabelle, was in town today, to visit the
family of his brother, Mr. George
Miss Callie Gissendaner of Ocala,
Miss Elizabeth McLauren of St. Pe Petersburg
tersburg Petersburg and Messrs. Fred Bowyer
and Frank Bentley Jr. of Tampa,
motored to Haven Beach Sunday.
We received the other day a post postcard
card postcard from our brave young friend,
John Needham, who was far up in
Germany at the time is was written.
He may be on the way home soon, as
the First division will leave Coblenz
L. A. Maiden of Dunnellon has a
gentle name, which he doesn't always
act up to. He was up in Judge
Smith's court the other day for beat beating
ing beating his wife, was found guilty and
sentenced to pay $100 or put in six
months on the roads.
WANTED To buy a good farm near
good church and school, in good 'com 'community.
munity. 'community. Address, L. W. Ponder, care
Commercial Bank, Ocala, Fla. 6-6t
FUNERAL DIRECTORS and EI71BALI71ERS
No chartr? for delivery of cuket anywhere day or night.
WILBUR SMITH, SAM R. PYLES JIL,
Office Phono 10 Night Phonos 225 or 423
r .ru r un toALir, id l-n acres,
cleared, fenced and in good cultiva cultivation;
tion; cultivation; on Anthony road one mile east
of Baptist church. Will sell stock,
tools, etc., if desired. J. H. Vernon,
FORD FOR SALE 1918 model tour touring
ing touring car, with extra equipments. Good
tires all around. Apply to Wm. F.
Neidemhofer, Lowell, Fla. 4-2t
CONTRACTS WANTED Contracts
for stone, brie kand concrete work;
also moving buildings. No job too
small and none too large. First class
work at lowest prices. Address George
Dole; 310 North Main street, or phone
FOR SALE OR TRADE One vault
door, perfect condition; a real bar bargain.
gain. bargain. "Vault Door," care Star. 31-6t
Mr. A. R. Sandlin, who will direct
the orange business for the fruit ex exchange
change exchange in this territory, was in the
city yesterday with his stenographer,
Miss Montgomery. Mr. Sandlin will
have his office in Leesburg, but will
visit this city often. Mr. Howard Lee
will have charge of the Ocala office.
Mr. Sandlin says the fruit outlook is
The regular meeting of the Ocala
Rotary Club will be held Friday, Aug.
8th, at 8:30 p. m., at the residence of
Rotarian J. J. Gerig. The Rotes will
Nfave with them as the guest of honor
nr t t : j i.
lvotanan w. r. rrurem, presmeui ui
the Tampa Rotary Club, who will give
them a talk on the international con convention
vention convention held at Salt Lake City.
"Get down to eartn, walk on dirt
paths in preference to brick side sidewalks,
walks, sidewalks, and take advantage of the
nourishment of mother earth. Cora Cora-pare
pare Cora-pare the boy who has spent his life in
the country with the overdressed
chap who lives in the city. The for former
mer former nine times out of ten is a picture
of health because he wallows around
in the mud and gets down to earth. I
think we will reach an age when peo people
ple people will dress more consistently to
avail themselves of the sunshine and
open air benefits and will live more in
the open, instead of being cramped
up in a poorly ventilated elaborate
home." Thus says the greatest ath athlete
lete athlete cf the screen, the living exponent
of the principles herein expressed.
W. K. Lane. M. D Physician and
Surgeon, specialist Eye, Ear, Nose and
Throat. Law Library Building, Ocala,
AN OCALA INTERVIEW
FOR SALE QUICK Two small
safes. Will sell right. "C," Box 84,
Lakeland, Fla. 7-31-6t
JF""11" m Man M H am mmmm
GRACE'S MANGE REMEDY
For skin and scalp diseases, dandruff
and falling hair, at all druggists. 9 26t
A package of Cedar Compound in
your piano will probably save a repair
bill. Gerig's Drug Store. tf
Mr. Hays Tells His Experience
The following brief account of an
interview with a man ten years ago,
and its sequel, will be read with keen
interest by every citizen.
C. F. Hays, runs wood yard, North
Magnolia St., says: "I think heavy
lifting caused by kidneys to become
weak. I suffered greatly from severe
pains in my back and I was often so
stiff and lame, I could hardly do my
work. I also had frequent, severe
headaches. 'A friend told me .about
Doan's Kidney Pills and I began us using
ing using them. Doan's gave me more re
lief than all the other medicines I
took and I gladly recommend them."
The above statement was given May
13, 1908, and on April 16, 1918, Mr.
Hays added: "I gladly repeat the
statement I made in. praise of Doan's
Kidney Pills. I haven't had occasion
to use this medicine since, for it has
effected a permanent cure."
Price 60c at all dealers. Don't
simply ask for a kidney remedy get
Doan's Kidney Pills the same that
Mr. Hays had. Foster-Milburn Co.,
Mfgrs., Buffalo, N. Y. Adv. 6
FOR SALE-IRON SAFE Herring
Hall, double door safe; 56 inches high,
steel chest in Bottom; government in
spected. E. R. C, "Safe," care Star,
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
vtlue. Address Box 65, Ocala, Fla. 12t
WOOD Phone 146 for all lenghths
oak or pine wood; thoroughly season seasoned.
ed. seasoned. Special price on quantity orders.
Pnt in vnur xxnnffr snnnlv nnw I
Smoak's Wood Yard. 15-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 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
Just lor a Couple Loaves of
Bread, A Cake and Maybe A Pie.
Half the day gone sink full of mussy pots and pans table
littered with rolling pin, flour and what-not.
A scorching hot kitchen, aching back and arms, a popping
headache; in fact, an "all in dowp and out" feeling.
Is It Worth It ?
When you can get Butternut Bread, Lady Finger3, Macaroons,
Kisses, Wafers, Pound Cake, Layer Cakes, Angel Cake and in
fact any fancy cakes at less cost Mian you can make them your
"Home of Butternut Bread"
Half Block from Postoffice, Slain Street
LisM and Power for Farm and
Houseboat, Yachts and Small Communities
1,000 Watt CipacUy
era errs fi-fi
T r'"i i I
1 lEJtJirtis 1
We have bean seed for fall plant planting;
ing; planting; Wadwell Kidney Wax at S10 per
bushel; green beans at $9 per bushel.
14-tf Occlr. Seed Store.
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
Electric Light & Power Plants
Are designed for every day service,
length of life, and troubleless, continu continuous
ous continuous operation.
Require no attention other than to keep
them supplied with gas, oil and water.
MATTHEWS FULL AUTOMATIC CONTROL
The "Master Electrical Brain
Never Forgets Always Acts
Operates for weeks at a time without thought or
care from anyone. Self-oiling, self-governine, self self-starting,
starting, self-starting, self-stopping. Turn on current where
wanted; shut it off when through.
The Matthews Full Automatic control never sleeps.
Ever watchful, always ready. Meets every demand
instantly supplies it constantly. Automatically re recharges
charges recharges its batteries.
Cost of operation one-fifth cent per hour each 20 20-watt.
watt. 20-watt. light, with gasolene at twenty-five cents a
gallon. When you buy a Matthews Automatic
you get more than a machine. You eet dependable,
instant and continuous light and power service.
LtUntsn ud run lalumauoa FrtmptlyKjaei traa legoest
THE JOHN I. BRONSON CO.
ESTABLISHED IN 1911
206 Laura St., Jackscnrille, Fla.
rifteen 20-Watt Lamps
1000 Watt Capacity
Hade In 7 sizes to provide llrht and
power lor every purpose.
300 to 2S.C00 Watt Capacity
Furnished In Marine Types with I
Circulating: Pump. g
Responsible Representatives 1
waiea in unoccupied terrttor:'.
Write for Proposition.
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mods:accessCondition 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.
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mods:identifier type OCLC 11319113
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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 August 06, 1919
marc point start 1895
mods:frequency Daily (except Sunday)
mods:recordIdentifier source UF00075908_05331
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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