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OGALA, FLORIDA, WEDNESDAY. AUGUST 20, 1919.
VOL.' 26, NO. 19S
PALMER OPPOSES PUSHING RAPIDLY
PROPOSE TO TRY
A PLUMB PLAN
BOARD OE TRADE
SO RflUCH POWER
THRU THE PASSES
LAW IS DEAD
Washington, August 20. Attorney-
General Palmer opposed the proposed
.amendments to the food "control act,
which would authorize President JVil JVil-son
son JVil-son to fix the wholesale and retail
price of certain commodities, before
jthe House agricultural committee to today.
day. today. The attorney general said that
; such executive power was too drastic.
The attorney general also opposed
exemption from prosecution of any re retailer
tailer retailer directly.
Mr. Palmer urged the speedy enact enactment
ment enactment of laws to help reduce the cost
of Jiving, recommending extension of
the food control act to wearing ap
parel, fuel and fertilizers, with heavy
penalties for profiteering.
RETURN THE ROADS
Thomas C. Cuyler, chairman of the
.Association of Railway Executives,
today urged return of the roads to
private ownership before the House
-commerce committee, and also the ap ap--
- ap-- pointme tnof a federal transportation
board with regulatory powers.
Cotton losses due to deficient mois moisture
ture moisture were heavier during during 1918
than at any time during the last ten
years, the department of agriculture
TWO WILFUL MEN
Washington, Aug. 20. Senators
Borah and Johnson issued a state statement
ment statement saying they are still opposed to
the league of nations, following the
White House conference with Presi-
dent Wilson. The president is consid considering
ering considering replies to the 'twenty questions
submitted by Senator Fall on points
not covered by the conference.
6. K. WILL BE O. K. AGAIN
As will be seen by an announce announcement
ment announcement in another column of today's
paper, the O. K. Teapot Grocery will
be in its old quarters tomorrow
morning. This establishment has for
a long time enjoyed the distinction of
having the neatest grocery store in
this section of the state, and while
the recent fire h3d the effect of tem
porarily taking away that distinction,
the newly arranged store will more
than ever appeal to all who like a
neat, clean, sanitary place. The whole
place is painted white and also all
the fixtures, even to the wall fans,
WANTED Furnished apartment or
house by young couple. Address,
House, care Star office. 20-3t
We handle these
tires because they
alone give out cus customers
tomers customers more than
they pay for.
The Cups won't
skid on wetf slippery
The quality re remains
mains remains the highest
The service is
guaranteed 1 per
warranty tag for
, Ocala House Block
In Regard to Commodities
Placed in the Hands of
w 7 friJhmiL'
In Spite of Heavy Storms, Oar Cav Cavalry
alry Cavalry Presses Close on the Re Retreating
treating Retreating Greasers
Marfa, Tex., Aug. 20. The heavy
storms have cut off -communication
with the American troopers pursuing
the bandits who captured and held for
ransom two American aviators.
Later: The American troops are
reported progressing rapidly through,
the canyons and passes in the ba'ndit
A regular meeting of the city coun council
cil council was held at 8 p. m., Tuesday, Aug.
19th. Meeting called to order by the
president. Members present: A. A.
Winer, E. 'A. Osborne, D. E. Mclver,
A. T. Thomas. Minutes of regular
meeting of August 5th, and adjourned
meeting of August 8th, read and ap approved.
proved. approved. Communication from Ideal Adver Advertising
tising Advertising Company, Suffolk, Va,, in re regard
gard regard to placing sanitary trash cory
tamers in the city free of cost was
read and clerk instructed to reply to
same inviting their representative to
call on the board at its regular meet meeting
ing meeting and explain the proposition.
Report of City Manager Martin for
light, water, street and sanitary de departments
partments departments for the month of July read
and filed for infprmation.
The following bills were ordered
paid: Jasper 'Ingram, $2.25; William
Lumpkins, $8.33; V. Mrasek, $7; city
cf Ocala, $1.90.
City Attorney Trantham.made re report
port report in regard to the collection of
county road tax for the city and was
authorized to proceed to collect from
the county amount due the city on ac account
count account of tax redemptions.
Mayor Chace discussed with the
council profiteering in the city and the
president of the board appointed a
special committee consisting of Coun Coun-cilmen
cilmen Coun-cilmen Osborne, Thomas and Winer
to investigate and report to the coun council.
cil. council. The ordinance prohibiting the post posting
ing posting of matter on telephone and elec electric
tric electric light poles, shade trees, etc., was
returned by the head of the depart department
ment department of justice, read and adopted.
The following report was read:
We, the undersigned committee, ap appointed
pointed appointed to investigate and make sale
of the property known as the pound
property and the old lime pit lot, rec rec-commend
commend rec-commend that the city advertise this
property for sale, including the lot
rear Mr. Camp's-where the old. water
tcwer now stands. Respectfuly,
A. T. Thomas, Chairman.
A. A. Winer, Committee.
The clerk was instructed to put a
notice in the paper that the council
will receive bids on the aforesaid
property at a meeting to- be held Sept.
City Manager Martin was authoriz authorized
ed authorized to advertise generator at light
plant for $3500.
Candler, Aug. 19. Mr. and Mrs.
Henry Sylvester had as their week weekend
end weekend guests, their relatives, Miss Kop Kop-man
man Kop-man of Ocala and Mr. Hall of Ro Ro-chelle,
chelle, Ro-chelle, the latter comng to attend the
Miss Laura Cauthen, of Summer Summer-f
f Summer-f eld, is the guest of Mrs. J. N. Mar Marshall.
shall. Marshall. Mrs. Boynton and daughter, have
taken possession of their newly ac acquired
quired acquired property, the Fleming place.
Mrs. Arthur Williams and three
children returned to their home m
Tampa Saturday after a delightful
visit to Mr. and Mrs. Albert McClain.
A picnic supper was given at
Smith lake Saturday afternoon, in
honor of George Pritchett, who served
Uncle Sam on the Texas border, as
well as in active service "over there,"
and Mr. A. Belcher, who has returned
from service in the quartermaster's
department in France, and is at home
for a short visit to his parents. The
patriotic people were called together
to arrange for the celebration. A
bounteous supper wSs served, also ice
cold lemonade and ice cream. A num
ber carried bathing suits and enjoyed
a splash in the limpid waters of the
lake. This occasion is to be repeated
when Sergeant Sam Mathews returns.
Mr. E. J. Clarke of Flint, Mich., is
here for a limited time, attending to
his affairs in real estate, recently
Mr. and Mrs. Devanie returned
home Sunday from a two month's visit
tc relatives in Alabama.
TELEGRAPH RATES DECREASED
The Postal Telegraph-Cable Com Company
pany Company decreased their rates 20 per cent,
except on interstate night letter
grams, effective August 1, 1919. 136t
Senate Followed .House in Passing
Repeal Over the President's
. (Associated Press)
N Washington, Aug. 20 The daylight
saving law was repealed over the,
president's veto today, when the Sen Senate
ate Senate sustained the House's action.
WHY SHOULD WE WORRY?
If China Considers We are Inconsist Inconsistent
ent Inconsistent in Aiding Her to Retake What
She Couldn't Hold
Washington, Aug. 20.-John Fer Ferguson,
guson, Ferguson, official adviser to the Chinese
president, told the Senate foreign re relations
lations relations committee today that China
regards American acceptance of the I
Shantung provision of the peace
treaty as a deviation from the Ameri American
can American policy of "friendly co-operation."
Senator Pittman introduced a res resolution
olution resolution in the Senate today containing
four reservations on the league of na nations
tions nations covenant, covering the right of
withdrawal from the league Article
10, domestic relations and the Monroe
DISCUSSING WAGE DEMANDS
Director General Hines began a dis
cussion of the wage demands, which
recently caused railroad strikes, with
representatives of the six shopmen's
State Revenue Agent Would Bar the
Packers from Doing Business
on Its Soil
Jackson, Miss., Aug. 20. A perpet perpetual
ual perpetual injunction against the big five
packers, asked by State Revenue
Agent Robertson, would bar the pack packers
ers packers from doing business in Mississippi.
Anti-trust law violation is charged.
The court is asked to fix a penalty of
35000 a day during the life of the al-
CHINA IS CAREFUL
Peking, Aug. 20. It is announced
that China will not declare the war
with Germany ended until the Aus Austrian
trian Austrian treaty has been signed and will
rot negotiate with Japan concerning
THE CHARLESTON ELECTION
Charleston, Aug. 20. Incomplete
returns show that T. T. Hyde has a
majority of one vote over John P.
Grace in the mayoralty election.
SERVICE MEN IN DEMAND
IN SHIPBUILDING INDUSTRY
Splendid opportunities are now
open to disabled service men to obtain
vocational training in the ship-build
ing industry at the same time that
they are earning excellent incomes, it
is announced today by Colonel Arthur
Woods, assistant to the secretary of
war, who is in charge of the re reemployment
employment reemployment v of ex-service men.
Men who are interested in these op opportunities
portunities opportunities should communicate with
the office of theassistant to the secre secretary
tary secretary of war, which will provide them
with further information on thi
point. The chief opportunity is with
the Submarine Boat Corporation in
Newark, N. J., which offers from 46c.
to 56c per hour to men who are learn learning
ing learning the trade at the same time that
it teaches them any of the following
trades m its school: riveters, holders
on, heaters, chippers and caulkers,
reamers and drillers, bolters, regula-'
tors, paitners, linemen, shipfitters,
pipefitters, marine plumbers, pipe pipe-coverers,
coverers, pipe-coverers, pipe hangers, erection ma machinists
chinists machinists and electric welders.
A man can become a proficient" ship
worker within six weeks to two
months, depending upon the trade and
his personal application, when he is
j.ut on production. He is taught right
cn the job and is producing at the
same time that he is learning. The
records of this school show that many
graduates are earning $75 to $100 a
week as riveters, and very substantial
wages in other related occupations.
This is typical of the manner in
which large industrial concerns are
responding to the request of the war
department for the training of an
skilled discharged service .men who
are ambitious to become skilled work
ers but must at the same time be
earning enough to support them-
Offer to Defeated Germans the Method
Radicals Would Try on Vic-
torious America I
Berlin, Aug. 20. A bill presented
lefore the Weimar assembly gives the
government control over commerce,
linance and industries as a means of
meeting the obligation imposed upon
Germany by the peace treaty.
BAD NIGHT FOR BOLSIIEVIKI
Hundred and Eighteen Enemy j
Aliens with Flags and Propa Propaganda
ganda Propaganda Rounded Up
Youngstown, O., Aug. 20 One hun
dred and eighteen Russians, alleged
Bolshevists, are in jail as a result of a
laid by federal officials on a mass I
meetincrhere. Red flags and bolshe-
iki propaganda were seized by the
BATTLING WITH BOLSIIEVIKI
rierce Fighting with Mixed ResuU&
Reported from Both Fronts
London, Aug. 20. Bolshevik forces
occupied Iletsk on the eastern front
after a fierce battle. Anti-bolsheviks
have occupied Kherbon, Nikolaieff
wid Cheraksy on the Dneiper river,
according to an official soviet state
Failed to Make Their Getaway
Omsk, Aug. 20. Two thousand bol-
sheviki and Magyars who escaped
from the prison camps at Krasno
yarsk were surprised by Siberian
troops. Two hundred were killed and
the remainder, except sixty who made
their escape, were captured, according
to a Czech report.
CHALLENGED IN COURT
North Dakota's Communist Law Runs!
Against a Snag
Fargo, Aug. 20. The North Dakota
law providing for state owned grain
j elevators has been challenged in court
on the ground that the gram business
is still under control of the federal
Todav. Aucr. 20th: Madlaine Trav-
ers in "When Fate Decides." Tom Mix
Thursday, 21st: Douglas Fairbanks
in "Wild and Woolly." Mutt and Jen.
Friday, 22nd: lorn Moore in "Man
ana money, xiearsi wews. i
t n r TT A. XT I
Saturday, '23rd: Louis Bennison ml
"Oh, Johnnie." Sunshine comedy.
Monday, 2oth: Billie Rhodes in
"The Love Call." L-Ko. comedy.
Tuesday, 26th: Marion Davis in
"Getting Mary Married." Internation-
Wednesday, 27th: "Ali Baba and
the Forty Thieves." Sunshine comedy.
Thiirsr nv. 5Rf h ; KvpIvti N7cHi in I
"Woman, Woman." Mutt and Jeff.
J J --j . v.w-'..
Friday, 29th: Madge Kennedy in
"Daughter of Mine." Hearst News.
Saturday, 30th: Warren Kerrigan
m "Drifters." Sunshine comedy.
Belleview, Aug. 20. Mr. V. D. P.
rratt returned to his work in Jack-
Mrs. Gunther left Thursday for her
h'.me in Chicago.
Mrs. G. E. Merrill and daughter, Another one of our sailor boys re re-Gwendolyn,
Gwendolyn, re-Gwendolyn, left Friday for Braden- turned home Friday, Mr. Fred Davis,
town, where they will be the guests He was in service about 12 months.
of Mrs.-O. B. Sias.
Mr. Henry LaChance, who has beenj
a sailor in Uncle Sam's service fori
1 some time, came Saturday to visit his
parents, Mr. and Mrs. LaChance.
Rev. Rogers perached two good!
sermons at the Baptist church Sun-
day and they were much enjoyed by
all his hearers.
Mrs. D. Haskell, Miss Mae Walker,
Mrs. Pierce and sister, Miss Holland,
were business callers in Ocala Friday.!
Sunday a very quiet home wedding
was held at the home of Mrs. Pierce,
when Frank Green halgh and Miss!
Bettie Holland were united in mar
riage by Rev. Clyburn of Summerfield.
v e wish them a long and happy life.
Mrs. J. W. Nelson and children,!
Mrs. L. L. Hopkins and Miss Hazel
rreeman of Summerfield are enjoying!
a short visit at Daytona Beach.
Mr. and Mrs. Henry Smith, little
Charles Dustin and Ethel Freeman
enjoyed the movies at the Temple in
Ocala Saturday night.
Miss Mar jorie Merrill and brother,
Robert, are visiting Mr. and Mrs.
D. Carter and family at Lady Lake!
Something Over a Million Dollars
Invested in Cars in Marion
There are over 1088 automobiles, of
t1 descriptions, in Marion county,
There ar.e ?9i m 0cala These figures
not include cars purchased since
!une lst In 191 there were only
714 cars in the county.
During the months of April and
Ma 70 new cars were registered; of
this number 27 were Fords. There
ire .siu rords in tne county, lne
number of cars in the county repre
sents an investment of something over
a million dollars. Something over
350,000 has been invested in auto
mobiles in Marion county since 1917.
The numbed of cars in the county is
about one for every three voters.
There are 94 trucks in, the county.
A complete list of the owners of
cars i cn file in the Board of Trade
PITTF.R IIITXnFT IS
FELT AT BREST
Brest Aug. 20. Local storekeepers
lat a mass meeting decided to close
their places of business unless fur-
Inished protection against food riots.
London, Aug. 20. Viscount Grey,
the new British ambassador to the
United States, is to sail for New York
SEVERE LOSS BY FIRE
Winston-Salem, August 20. Two
buildings of the George Nisson Com
pany with a quantity of lumber and
wagons were burned this morning
The is estimated at $500,000.
GREEKS ASK PROTECTION
AGAINST THE TURKS
Saloniki. Aue.20 The Greeks have
I telegraphed the peace conference ask
ling protection aaginst Turkish troops
who they claim are massacreeing the
I inhabitants and pillaging the country.
Dunnelion vs. Sparr at 4 p. m. at Hun
Dont forget that there will be a
I very interesting ball game at Hunter
park tomorrow at 4 p. m. Dunnelion
w;n rms hat with Snarr and both
teams are trained to a fine point.
a. C. L. TRAINS RUNNING AGAIN
The public is clad to learn that the
two comfortable and speedy night
trains. 37 and 38. on the A. C. L., be-
tween Jacksonville and St. Peters
I hnrc. havf rsnmid their runs, and
that Sunnviim. between Ocala and
Lakeland, will go back into service to-
I lilUl IU TW
Moss Bluff, Aug. 20-2-AIessrs. Wiley
and Hopkins of Leesburg are in our
section this week buying oranges.
The cream supper given by the club
girls Friday night was a great suc-
cess. Many were present from Okla-
waha, Lynne, Electra and Weirsdale.
The club girls are Miss Martha Fort,
Miss Hoyt Martin and Mrs. Jettie
Fred is well and looking fine.
Sunday is Rev. Colson's preaching
day at the Christian church. We hope
I to see a large crowd out, both morn
ing and evening.
Miss Daisy Batton will return home
Saturday .after spending several
weeks with her parents, Miss Martha
Mr. and Mrs. M. O. Morrison are
visiting relatives in Tampa.
Mrs. John Martin and daughter,
Miss Hoyt were shopping In Ocala
Rev. Donovan at Tavares will preach
lat the Congregational church Satur-
day night. Every one is cordially in-
Miss Martha Fort expects to leave
Saturday for Dade City and Brooks-
ville, w-here she will spend several
j weeks visiting friends and relatives.
Mr. and Mrs. Andrew Wood moto-
ed to Ocala Saturday.
Mr. and Mrs. John P. Galloway and
Mrs. Cora Dosh of Ocala spent last
I Thursday here at Mr. Galoway's beau-
J.ltiful country home.
Mr. Dan Fort was a visitor to the
'county seat Saturday.
Members Will be Asked to Decide as
to Agricultural Funds and En Endorse
dorse Endorse Realty Exchange
Two matters of importance come
Lefore the Board of Trade at its regu regular
lar regular meeting tomorrow night at eight
t 'clock. Letters have been addressed
to representative farmers and citizens
aU over the county, asking that they
attend the meeting for the purpose of
deciding whether it is going to be
wise for Marion county, primarily. an
agricultural county, to do away with
all agricultural demonstration and
extension work next year. The mem members
bers members of the commercial body, in addi addition
tion addition to this, will be asked to give their
approval to the constitution and by bylaws
laws bylaws of the new Marion County Real
Leading farmers are of the opinion
that it will be a serious mistake, and
& step backwards, if there is no ap appropriation
propriation appropriation made' for agricultural
work in Marion county during the
coming year. The county commis commissioners
sioners commissioners at a recent meeting voted to
eliminate the agricultural items from
the new budget.
The Marion County Real Estate Ex Exchange
change Exchange has been organized for the
purpose of providing a code by which
real estate men are to be guided in
the sale of properties. It is an effort
to protect the buyer and the seller of
ical estate in this county. One pro--
ision, for example, is that every
member of the exchange must pay all
of the required licenses. Other pro
visions are made to prevent property
from being offered -for several differ different
ent different prices. It is the idea of the board
of governors of the trade body that
parties writing or calling at the Board
of Trade in reference to real estate
I snail be referred to the exchange.
RUN ON THE ROCKS
Japanese Lose a Transport and Many
( Associated Press)
London, Aug. 20. The "Japanese
transport Shijiki Maru struck a rock
and foundered south of Sanegashima.
One hundred and ten are reported
NOTICE TO THE PUBLIC
Postmaster Rogers has received of official
ficial official notice that first zone rates will
apply to all shipments of food stuffs
ordered from the war department
through the postmasters.
We are informed that as much as
50 per cent can be saved on some
The Ocala high school finds itself
under obligations to Mrs. Fanny F.
Anthony for the gift of a very fine
unabridged dictionary and a number
of interesting and valuable specimens
for the classes in zoology and general
science. These specimens are taken
from her very interesting collection
cf curios and consist of alligator and
rattlesnake skins, a stuffed alligator,
which is a very fine specimen of the
taxidermist's art, sponge and coral,
sword from a sword fish, two of tha
most magnificent specimens of big sea
shells, and an ostrich egg.
These are now at Superintendent
Brinson's office and will be presented
to the school upon its opening and
Mrs. Anthony will have the very
hearty appreciation of the faculty and
students of the school and "all their
HOLD YOUR COTTON
Atlanta, Aug. 20. "We earnestly
urge that the cotton farmers and the
boldest of cotton be not stampeded by
propaganda now being issued by spec speculators
ulators speculators and parties who desire to buy
cheap cotton but that they stand
steady and 'refuse to sell their staple
at present prices," the execptive com committee
mittee committee of the American Cotton Asso Association
ciation Association says in a statement just issued
here from headquarters.
The committee further says the
association deplores the organized ef effort
fort effort now being made to depress and
send the price of cotton to the bot bottom.
In spite of the -fact that cotton
goods have greatly advanced cotton
prices have gone down $20 to $25 per
Today the staple measured by the
price of manufactured cotton goods is
intrinsically worth more than thirty thirty-t.ve
t.ve thirty-t.ve cents per pound and even at that
price it is the cheapest commodity be
ing sold iivthe world's market.
- As soon as the American Cotton
Association is fully organized with its
million members it will immediately
tegin an organized fight in behalf of
OCALA EVENING STAR, WEDNESDAY. AUGUST 20. 1919
OCALA EVEH1HG STAB
PuhllMbed Every Day Kierpt Sunday by
STAR PUBLISHING COMPANY
OF OCALA, FLA.
II. II. Carroll, Prenldent
P. V. Iavencood, Seeretary-Treinrer
J. II. Ilmjamln. Editor
Entered at Ocala, Fla.. postoffice a.s
IIuHfneHw Office Five-One
Editorial Department .Two-Sevfi
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herein. All rights of republication of
special dispatches herein are also re reserved.
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Electros must be mounted, or charge
arill be made for mounting.
( After a long absence, we are glad
to again see the shining face of the
Miami Herald. It divorced itself from
cur exchange list, and we had all kinds
of a time winning its heart again.
', At the meeting of the city council
last night, Mayor Chace called the at attention
tention attention of the council to high prices
of food in Ocala and asked that a
committee be appointed to investigate,
the matter. In compliance with his
request, President Mclver appointed
"Aldermen Winer, Osborne and Thom Thomas
as Thomas to study the subject.
Sergeant Alvin C. York, who is ac accredited
credited accredited the "supreme, hero of the.
world war," has refused large salaries
cn the stage and elsewhere, and has
decided to devote his life 'to further furthering
ing furthering the education of the young men
and women of the mountain section of
Tennessee. With a record for a single
day of personally killing 22 Germans,
capturing 132 and destroying 32 ma machine
chine machine gun nests, this young mountain
eer must be wonderfully level-headed
not'to be spoiled by his fame. Plant
f City Courier.
It takes level-headed men 4to shoot
, The House of. Representatives has
passed the repeal of the daylight sav savings
ings savings bill over the president's veto, and
it is to be hoped that the Senate will
do the same thing. It is strange that
a man of Mr. Wilson's extensive in in-,
, in-, formation and professed desire to
serve the people should persist in sup supporting
porting supporting this artificial measure against
the expressed opinion of the country.
Of all. paternal legislation, it is the
most paternal. There is no reason in
the world why people should not get
up an hour earlier inVthe morning if
they want to, but to saddle- extra extra-artificial
artificial extra-artificial time on the entire country is
damphoolishness. Now, we can re remember,
member, remember, forty years ago, before
standard time was instituted, and
when factories, business firms, etc.,
would begin work an hour earlier in
the morning and quit an hour sooner
. in the afternoon, during the longer
days of the year, without interfering
with the clocks. Why, in the name of
common sense, can't-they do the same
thing again. Why can't New York
city, for instance, ,say next April,
"Let's go to work an hour sooner and
quit an hour sooner untL October 1?"
FOLKS WE ALL. KNOW
Pipe poor Pa, patiently plodding
Homeward. Pa, alias the Old Man,
was once a regular Cut-up and had
more Pep than a two-year-old colt be behind
hind behind a Brass Band. Now he Looks
like a Government Mule hauling Pig
Iron. This teaches us that We should
be Kind to the Old Man.
That would be the sensible thing to do.
Instead of that, New York and far far-cistern
cistern far-cistern towns, an hour ahead of us by
suntime, must insist that the people of
Tampa get up before daylight because
they want to get ip a little after sun sun-use.
use. sun-use. It, is paternalistic, meddling,
childish and unfair. The time of day,
cf course, makes no difference to Mr.
Wilson. His bedtime and wakijig time
are independent of other people's
clocks and other people's convenience.
Our representatives in the Senate will
please the people of this state by vot voting
ing voting for the repeal of the daylight sav saving
ing saving foolishness.
GOD HELP OUR FRIENDS;
WE HELP OUR ENEMIES
The following from. the New York
Times refers to the most discreditable
feature of our foreign' policy:
Our Dual Standard
The sympathy of Americans in
Faris is entirely with Venizelos, but
nevertheless they fear that to take
from Bulgaria the part of Thrace that
was given to her in 1913 and hand it
over to Greece would precipitate an another
other another Balkan war. Dispatch from
Here is a new explanation of our so
frequently explained support of Bul Bulgaria
garia Bulgaria against the Greek claim to
Thrace, a support in which we now
ttand alone, with England, France and
Italy behind Greece. Americans in
Paris, it would seem, feel that Greece
is right and Bulgaria is wrong; but
since Bulgaria threatens to fight
fcgain if she does not get what she
wants, we will yield to her threats
and let her have it.
It is hard to see what affair of ours
it would be if Bulgaria did start an another
other another Balkan war. We would take no
part against her in the. past war; so
far as the United States is concerned,
the Bulgarians might still be in con control
trol control of Thrace and Macedonia and
settled down to stay. If Bulgaria
does start another war over Thrace,
the burdea will fall on- the Greeks,
and the Greeks who would have to do
the fighting seem willing to run the
risk. Americans, who would once
more, be neutral, will not have it; let
Bulgaria have anything she wants so
long as she does not fight.
It is hard to see why a neutral
should be so insistent that there must
be no more war in the Balkans, or
v-hy we should use our influence so
vigorously in favor of the enemy
when we refused to fight against the
enemy. It is perhaps needless to
point out that we did' not adhere to the
principle of surrendering anything
lather than reopen the war in dealing
with Germany or with Austria-Hungary.
Meanwhile, our moralists in
Paris "refuse to condone" the Ru Rumanian
manian Rumanian occupation of Budapest; the
Rumanians may stay there, in fact
they will stay there till they get ready
to ovl out' .but th 11 stay there
under the weight of our moral disap
probation, We seem to haVe a dual
standard of international morality; it
is all right for our enemies to ask for
everything, but wrong for our friends
to do anything.
There is nothing more generous and
disinterested in the history of inter.
national relations than our steadfast
friendship for Bulgaria; a nation
vhich never did anything for America
except to do what she could to help
Germany win the war.
. The Board of Trade at its meeting
tomorrow night intends to try to in induce
duce induce the board of county commission commissioners
ers commissioners to rescind its action in cutting out
of the year's budget the agricultural
appropriation amounting to some four
thousand dollars," and wl)ich is paid
cmt on county demonstration work,
advertising, etc. We would advise
the Board of Trade to let the county
commissioners alone. We have heard
some of our leading farmers refer to
county demonstration work as being
an expense that doesn't justify its
existence, and we do not think it is
ny more proper for the county to
pay for advertising literature or for
premiums at fairs than it is to pay
for Sunday school quarterlies and
prizes for the brightest Sunday school
scholars. As a member of the Board
cf Trade, we move that the board re
frain from thus embarrassing the com
missioners with suggestions calculat
ed to increase the cost of county gov
We want to commend our friend
Bloom of the Lakeland Star for. the
manner in which he took up the cause
of a woman found in an embarrassing
position in a 'Lakeland hotel a couple
of weeks ago. At this distance the
affair looks, to us like a frame-up on
the woman, and Bloom made no bones
c.i saying so. The man who was with
her and she says he was there with without
out without her consent was evidently the
worst kind of a yellow dog, for if they
were guilty, he would, if he was any anything
thing anything of a man, have taken the blame,
tnd if she was innocent and he partici partici-jated
jated partici-jated in an attemptto disgrace her, he
should be lynched. Most newspapers
are very guarded in their remarks
about such cases, thereby giving the
guilty some immunity, but Bloom
has come out and called a spade a
A few weeks ago, we commended
Alderman Goldman for reporting
against the new traffic ordinance that
was before the council. We have not
changed our opinion, as we believe a
long, intricate ordinance would only
worry the people, but we think there
are a few matters that need special
attention. The regulation that cars
should not park on the south side of
Fort King, in front of the Temple the theater,
ater, theater, while there is a performance or
gathering of any kind there, we think
a good one, and should be kept up. We i
also think, and the opinion has been been-impressed
impressed been-impressed on up by many prominent
sutoists, that there should be a rule
t; the effect that cars should be park parked
ed parked only on one side of South Main
street between the square and Fort
Fing avenue. Almost every day, both
curbs along this street are lined with
cars, and when such is the case two
cars can't pass without maneuvering
and delay. The condition on this
street becomes more dangerous every
day. The council should make all
cars park on one side or the other, or
it might require them to park on the
v est side along the Holder block, and
on the east side along the Harrington.
This would leave open view, plenty of
room for passing and do away with
danger, except from plumb fools no nobody
body nobody can guard against.
THE COLOMBLVN CLAIM
(St. Petersburg Independent)
Commenting upon the proposition
to pay Colombia $25,000,000 for the
loss of Panama, the Chicago Tribune,
the staunchest of Roosevelt newspap- j
"The bill was proposed to smirch
Roosevelt alive; to press it now is to
smirch his memory; to pass it now is
to label him as an international
This is, of course, an extieme state statement.
ment. statement. We can see how a United
Ctates senator might feel that Mr.
Roosevelt made an error at Panama
Jind could vote this money to Colom Colombia
bia Colombia without intending any reflection
upon the memory of the dead presi president.
dent. president. And yet it is a fact, as the Chi Chicago
cago Chicago paper says, that the driving
force behind this proposition has- al-.
ways been a desire upon the part of
certain men to "smirch Roosevelt."
And there was nothing in Mr.
Roosevelt's conduct relative to the
Panama affair that was not to his
credit. Colombia, for reasons satis satisfactory
factory satisfactory to certain of her public men,
was deliberately refusing to give Pan Panama,
ama, Panama, then a part of Colombia, the
right to have the canal. Mr. Roose Roosevelt
velt Roosevelt offered to pay Colombia gener generously,
ously, generously, and she demanded more. It
seemed for a moment as if the whole
thing would break down. Then Pan Panama
ama Panama seceded and we recognized Pah-
ama. Colombia is not entitled to a
cent. We cannot understand how
Senator Lodge can makje up his mind
to approve the payment.
REPEAL AN UNJUST LAW
One of the best acts o the present
Congress will be to do away with the
zone system which imposes eight sep separate
arate separate postal rates upon newspapers
and periodicals. It will then follow in
the steps of Lincoln, who abolished the
system many years ago, and. be in
line with Mr. Wilson's condemnations
of it when governor of New Jersey,
tnd the conclusion of Mr. Hughes
when he made the postal investigation
Senator Smoot presented the situa situation
tion situation in concrete form recently when he
said: "I feel mortified that from my
own state a magazine can be sent to
the furthest end of India for less mon
ey that it can be sent from my state
t an adjoining state." No other coun
try has a law so illogical and unjust.
The Seriate levenue bill provided for
a flat increase of 50 per cent, in the
prnnrUrlftss rate, this heincr three
times the rate in Canada, but even
this high rate, which would have ap
plied to every publication sent thru
the mails, whatever the distance, was
rejected by Representative Kitchin,
vhb was obsessed with the idea that
newspapers and magazines must be
Extravagant statements have been
made as to the cost of second-class
matter to the postoffice department,
the figures ranging from thirty to
eighty millions of dollars. The strange
situation is that ther is no agreement
h the department itself as to the ac
tual transportation cost. One official J
says it was 10 cents a pound when
none of the shipments were beyond
the sixth zone. The railroad charges
for thes same areas were $2.12 and
32.56, respectively, per 100 pounds,
i. c, from 2V cents to a little over
2V2 cents per pound. If, from the re report
port report of the postmaster general, the
total annual shipment of periodicals
by freight is considered it ,is found
that the cost of "freight, cartage and
unloading charges" is aprpximately
half a cent a pound.
Is it not time to cease penalizing
newspapers and magazines, the na nation's
tion's nation's greatest disseminators of
knowledge, and fix a postal rate that
shall be based on a scientific investi investigation
gation investigation of the cost?
For sale near Ocala on Dixie high highway,
way, highway, 315-acxe farm, all under fence;
70 head cattle and eight head muels,
together with crop on fdace. A bar bar-cain
cain bar-cain if taken up at once. Address
Box 257, Ocala, Fla.
BARGAINS IN FORDS
One 1918 Ford Touring Car; elec electric
tric electric starter; in Al shape.
One 1915 Ford Touring Car; in
first class shape.
One 1918 Ford Touring Car; new
tires. AUTO SALES COMPANY,
4-tf Mack Taylor.
Get ready your fall garden. "We
have new seed in. Bitting & Co. tf
WANTED. LOST, FOUND. FOR
SALE. FOR RENT AND SIM SIMILAR
ILAR SIMILAR LOCAL NEEDS
RATES Six line maximum, one
time. 25c; three times. 50c; six times
75c; one month 13. Payable in ad-
FOR SALELittleston Peanut Pick Picker;
er; Picker; Witte 8-horsepower gasoline en engine;
gine; engine; International, one-horse hay
raler; 70-foot 8-inch rubber belt. Can
i:e seen at Matt fieiff farm, Martin.
Will be sold separatel yto the highest
bidder. Bids to be sealed and in hand
before twelve o'clock Sept. 1st. Ad Address
dress Address M. Reiff, Martin, Fla. 20-10f
WANTED Furnished apartment by
young couple. Want possession Sept.
15th to Oct. 1st. Address "Apart
Kment," care Star office. 19-3t
Permanent. VANTED-Permanent. -To rent furnished house.
C. G. Rose, Lake Weir,
HAVE YOU Read Mr. Gabel's letter
printed elsewhere in this paper? If
net. don't fail to read it thoughtfully
and it will profit you in many ways.
FOR RENT Two or three'rooms for
li.Llit housekeeping. Phone 408 or call
at 115 Orange avenue. 18-3t
LOST Aug. 13th, from H. B. Mas Masters'
ters' Masters' delivery truck, one pair ladies'
black kid shoes (had been worn.) II.
D. Masters Co's." name on carton. Miss
Sidney Harold's name on wrapper.
Finder will please return to H. B.
Masters Co. and get reward. 18-3t
FOR -SALE Two seated surrey. In
good condition and reasonable. Apply
to A. J. Brigance, Box 169, Ocala,
FOR SALE One John Dere hay
press, one John Dere mower, one Kel Kelly
ly Kelly duplex feed mill two mules. In Inquire
quire Inquire of Blowers Lime & Phosphate
FOR' SALE Small cottage home,
modern conveniences, nice lot, good
neighborhood. Price right. For par particulars
ticulars particulars see F. W. Ditto, Ocala. 15-Ct
FOR SALE I thave for sale a tract
of 20 acres of land with four-room
house and barn; part of the land
cleared and fenced. This place is only
six miles from Ocala and I am offer offering
ing offering it for $600. S. S. Savage Jr.,
Ocala, Fla. 14-6t
FOR SALE QUICK Practically new
buffet, two kitchen tables, two center
tables, three canvas covered folding
camp cots, rain and mosquito proof,
one 9 x 12 Congoleum rug, two pair
bed springs. Phone 332. 12-tf
WANTED (White or colqred). A re reliable
liable reliable couple to go on farm near Jack Jacksonville
sonville Jacksonville to take charge of house. Man
to assist in dairy and share crop with
owner. Good proposition for right
party. Call 805 Tuscawilla St., or
pkone 332. 12-tf
WOOD Phone "146 for all lenghths
oak or pine wood;" thoroughly season seasoned.
ed. seasoned. Special price on quantity orders.
Put in your' winter supply now.
Smoak's Wood Yard.- 15-tf
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
ing machines, scissors, knives, saws,
pots, pans and all kinds of enamel
waie. Repair all kinds of broken
castings. Call at 310, 312 and 314
South Main street. 30-tf
AN OCALA INTERVIEW
Mr. Hays Tells HL 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 wooa yard,- North
Magnolia St., saysf "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 Puis and I began us
ing them. Doan's gave me more re
lief than all the other medicines
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
.Conrue omi aiidl emjjoy tffine Ibestt unniislc anM
WE HAVE some highly pretty things
in really pretty and dainty station stationery.
ery. stationery. They are not freaks just filled with
a distinctive personality of their own!
Whatever your stationery requirements,
we will take care of you correctly.
1 1 m 11 ii tiff irin tiiiHMfjf v
I unc, ni innr uu u
mm mm m w i mm imam mm m j i. j
Before Buying An Automobile See
tie mmm "ir
I have secured the agency for this splendid car in twelve coun counties
ties counties and am in position to give you a demonstration of its unsur unsurpassable
passable unsurpassable qualities On short notice. When you are in the market for
a car that will insure you the utmost service at the least cost, phone
MY REPAIR DEPARTMENT
Is equipped to repair any and all makes of cars, and the service is
guaranteed satisfactory. Garage in the Carmichael Building, near
Union Station, North Magnolia street.
SILVER SPRINGS-OCALA BUS SERVICE
Comfortable Bus Will Until Further Notice
Run Between Ocala and Silver Springs on
Sundays and Thursdays on the following
Schedule, Leaving Ocala from Court "House.
Lv. Ocala Lv. Silver Spgs.
1:30 P. 31 2:00 P. 31.
3:30 P. 31 4:00 P. 31.
5:30 P. 31 7:00 P. 3L
7:30 P. 31 8:00 P. 31.
9:30 P. 31 10:00 P. 31.
Edl. Carpnicliiael, PFopFfietoF
Issued on Cotton,
We have first class trucks with competent drivers, and our
equipment will move yon complete no matter what you possess.
An ad. in the Star will bring you
ntmBirsiaaiy MgM ;
dancnincn of fllne season.
Sunday's Schedule x
Lv. Ocala t Lv. Silver Sps.
9:00 A. M 2:00 P. M.
1:30 P. 31 4.-00 P. IL
3:30 P. 31... 7:00 P. II.
a:J ai 8:uo f. L
9:30 P. 31 ..10:00 P. M.
boo returns on the Investment. Try it
OCALA EVENp'G STAR, WEDNESDAY. AUGUST 20. 1919
FUNERAL DIRECTORS and EMBALEYIERS
No char?; for delivery of casket anywhere day or night.
WILBUR SMITH. SAM R. PYLES JR,
Offic Phone 10 flight Phones 225 or 423
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 any-thing
thing any-thing from the largest auto truck to the small pleasure car, and do
it promptly. Service station for the Moon, Chalmers, Maxwell and
Onr Gasoline and Oil Station
Is open from 6 a. m. to 12 p. m.
Phone 516 or 117
Ft. King and Magnolia.
Live stock is a seasonal crop like
cereals and grains.
It is "ripe" and is marketed in larger
quantities in certain months. This
causes a natural oversupply at one
time and a natural shortage at another.'
r During the time of oversupply Swift
& Company places some of the meat in
cold storage, against the season of
This is a necessity in order that the nation's
ration of meat 58,000,000 pounds every day
in the vear may be forthcoming as the con consumer
sumer consumer requires it.
This is not hoarding, not price manipulation,
not market control. It is mere common sense.
United States Bureau of Markets' figures of
stocks of frozen and cured meats July 1 are
being used as a basis for Department of Justice
investigations in many cities. When" properly
analyzed, based on Swift & Company's stocks,
these 'figures show:
62 per cent (approximate) is pork and
beef cuts, etc, cured and in pro process
cess process of curing. It takes 30 to 90
days in pickle or salt to complete
the curing process. ; 7
412 per cent is frozen pork, of which
more than thrle-quarters is to be
cured in the next few months.
r 7 per cent is lard. This is a normal
supply and only four-fifths of a
pound per capita, and much of it
will have to go to supply Euro European
pean European needs. t
19 per cent is frozen beef and lamb,
and miscellaneous meats, part of
which is owned by th Govern Government
ment Government and was intended chiefly
for over-seas shipment. If this
were ail diverted to domestic
5 trade channels it would be only 2
lbs, per capita a 5 days' supply.
From this it will be seen that "meats in
storage" represent unfinished goods in process
of curing and the working supply necessary to
assure the consumer a steady flow of finished
Swift & Company, U. S. A.
V &N. WHAT BECOMES OFV
V jf the average dollar
AJr v3V if RECEIVED BY
I frrTrTrrmT(fmy SWIFT & C0MPANYi
I O O 1 If FROM THE SALE OF MEAT
"""""""""1H. 7 rtJ I AND BY PRODUCTS
I 1 12.96 OCf l I II CENTS IS PAID FOR THE. I 1
' towMwVX 0 Of LIVE ANIMAL J
sSSy 7kGlP; B It-CENTS FOR LABOR 3
mm. dmjfOCKiiier g expenses and freiit
1 .1 i r
In the heart of the city with Hemming Park for a front yard.
Every modern convenience in eacfc room. Dining room service is
second to esse.
RATES From $1.50 per y per person to 6.
ROBERT M. MEYER,
If you have any society items for
the Star, please phone five-two-three.
Mrs. L. H. Pillans and two little
girls are in Parkton, N. C, to remain
for the rest of the heated term.
Mr. E. H. Martin is a good pros prospect
pect prospect for the motor club, having re recently
cently recently purchased an Oldsmobile.
Phone 376 for any matters con connected
nected connected with the Maxwell business. 3t
cream supper at Belleview Tuesday
night. From all reports they enjoy enjoyed
ed enjoyed a pleasant evening.
Mr. and Mrs. Henry Redding were
visiting and trading in Belleview Fri Friday.
day. Friday. Mr. and Mrs. H. C. Reminsrton were
quests of the latter's mother, Mrs. W. J
A. Redding Sunday.
Mr. J. N. Simmons is visiting with
friends in Sparr this week.
The friends ofOIiss Louise Spencev
were delighted t(T see her out yester yesterday
day yesterday aft?r her recent operation at the
It kills the bedbugs, and destroys
all the eggs as well in fact, it exter exterminates
minates exterminates the whole breed wherever
you apply it BEDBUG DOOM. It
is for sale only at the Court Pharm Pharmacy.
acy. Pharmacy. Phone 284. 19-tf
Mr. C. H. Gardner of Daytona and
Mr. Miller of DeLand motored to
Ocala Monday to be the guests of
friends for a few days.
Get ready your fall garden. We
have new seed in. Bitting & Co. tf
Mr. N. G. Wade Sr., Mr. N. G.
Wade Jr. and Miss Sarah -Sneller of
Jacksonville, left yesterday for their
home after a short visit to Mrs. E. A.
Settled colored woman wanted to go
to the fishing club near Inglis. Duties
will be to wash dishes and care for
the house. No cooking to do. Good
salary and tips. Comfortable cottage
to live in. Apply to J. II. Spencer, E.
C. Bennett or P. V. Leavengood. 14-6t
Mr. and Mrs. A. N. Gallant, who
have been living on .Qklawaha avenue,
moved yesterday into the residence
on North Sanchez street recently va vacated
cated vacated by Mrs. Fanny Anthony.
' When packing your Blankets and
winter clothing, think of Cedar Com Compound,"
pound," Compound," which will keep moths away;
25 cents the, package at Gerisr's Drug
Mrs. L. C. Bell and children, who,
have been spending the, summer at
Cotton Plant with relatives, passed
thru town Tuesday eii route to Her Hernando,
nando, Hernando, where- they will In the future
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
Mrs. Carl Ray and baby of Martel
expect to leave tomorrow for a visit
to Mrs. Ray's mother, -Mrs. Hector
Wade, at Fayetteyille, N. C, after afterwards
wards afterwards g6ing to Montreat, N. C, to be
the guests of Mr. and Mrs. Walter
Ray at their summer home there.
Little Miss Frances Greene is en
tertaining her young friends at the
springs this afternoon with a picnic
supper and splash party. Mrs. H. A.
Davies and Mrs. G. Greene took
the little girls to the springs in cars
and are looking after their pleasure.
Phone 376 for any matters con
nected with the Maxwell business. 3t
Somebody has said that he test of a
real woman is her interest in clothes
and in love pretty clothes and true
luve. An appealing story of a woman's
devotion to duty and how she found
true, love, is depicted in "When Fate
Decides," at the Temple theater to
day, starring Madlaine Travers, who
is said to be the best dressed actress
cn the screen, because she has made
a study of dressing and cojoring for
screen effect. A comedy will be shown
in addition to the feature.
Constance Talmadge in "Happiness
a la Mode," at the Temple yesterday,
acted the role of the young wife who
made the mistake of giving her hus
Land so much rope that he came very
near hanging himself. Mistaking her
attitude for lack of love, the husband
was an easy mark for the ever present
vampire, and was really deserving of
sympathy, for he certainly was "be "between
tween "between the devil-and the deep blue
sea" until the last scene where the
wife outvamped the vampire and won
her husband back. The play was very
amusing and carried a moral that
young married women might profit
H Everything Was As
Cheap As Our Ice
The cost of living would be as low as it was in the good old days.
No use worrying, however, because it isn't that way. Be glad that
ice is helping to keep down the cost of livings t besides giving you
better food and a greater variety of it than your grandfather's fam family
ily family ever had.
Ocala Ice PacMeg Co.
A SURE WAY TO SAVE ON TIRES
Let us vulcanize all of your old used
tires which can possibly be saved in
this way. Our vulcanizing process
positively prolongs the life of both
tires and tubes. Figure it out for
yourself and you will see what a big
saving we can create for you in your
Oklawaha Ave .' Ocala, Fla.
Careful Estimates made on all Con
tract work. Gives More and Better
Work for the Money than any other
contractor in the city. I
THE UN I VERS AX C Aft
Remember that when you bring your
Ford car to us for mechanical attention
that you get ttie 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,1 with equally poor quality ma materials.
terials. materials. Bring it to us and save both time
and money. We are authorized Ford
dealers, trusted by the Ford Motor Com Company
pany Company to look after wants of Ford owners
that's the assurance we offer. xVVe are get getting
ting getting a few Ford cars and first come first to
Phojie 139 1 i 7
v Ocala - Florida 1
t?;:rMi r'f-v Ill
;'v. Ill i'.H
' i 1 I 1 t i l
'V 0LVI N W N I i t M W 1 t U ' I
IfZ IJ J
: Kaffir; i
1 vs. 1 t i .y j i
hi i i i i, i
i 'jTj :
' r-.?-'ij;i;,.2i! trr.'-:
Charter Oak, Aug. 20. Mr. and
Mrs. Will Freer were shopping in
Ocala Saturday afternoon.
Mrs. T. W. Barnett is spending a
few days in Oxford this week.
Mrs. Willie Potter of Rutland and
Mrs. Cora Pasqual of Troy, Ga., are
visiting their mother. Mrs. M. P.
Pritchett for a few days.
Mrs. A. MLoften expects to leave
in a few days for a visit to her daugh daughter,
ter, daughter, Mrs. C."A. Foy of Boynton.
All of our hearts were made sad
last Monday when the death angel
came and took to its heavenly home
the sweet soul of Mrs. W. M. Scrog Scrog-gie.
gie. Scrog-gie. Mrs. Scroggies will be greatly
missed in our community.
Mrs. J. M. Remington has just re recovered
covered recovered from a bad case of sore eyes.
Mr. Clarence K. Lawton of Dunnel Dunnel-lon
lon Dunnel-lon accompanies Misses Nannie Red Redding
ding Redding and Messie Mae Loften to an ice
THE zest of the west, the sunny smile of the south, gleam in the
golden goodness of Orange:Crush. You can be certain of the
purity of Orange-Crush 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 acd, which is a nature
a J acid found in oranges, lemons and grapefruit.
Ve suggest that you order a case of Orange-Crush today for the.
home. Obtainable wherever soft drinks are .sold. The product of our
modern bottling establishment, Orange-Crush is the perfect family,
OCALA EVENING STAR, WEDNESDAY, AUGUST 207 1919
Mr. Lester Perkins of Jacksonville
is paying an appreciated visit to ni.s j
relatives and friends here.
A package of Cedar Compound in
your piano will probably save a repair
WH. Gerig's Drug Store. tf
We Will Be
A2748 Your'e MaHihga Miser of Me (Henry Burr); Some Day You'll be
Sorry that You're Glad (Irving and Jack Kaufman) .... .10 in. 83c.
A2755 My' Swannee Home (Sterling Trio); My Sugar-Coatedi Cboocolate
Boy (Campbell and Burr) ......... 10 in. 83c.
A2757 Oh! How She Canning (San. and Schenck); And That Ain't All
(Billy Murray) ..... 10 in. 85c.
A275e fake Your Girl to the Movies (Iif You Can't Make Love at Home)
Irving Kaufman); Pig Latin Love (Arthur Fields) 10 in. 85c
A2750 Everybody Wants a Key to My Cellar (Bert Williams); It's No Nobody's
body's Nobody's "Business But My Own (Bert Williams) . v . 1 . .10 in. 85c.
A2749The Music v Wredding Chimes (Peerless Quartette); Dear Old Sue
(Henry Burr) .. 10 in. 85c,
A2754 My Little Sunshine (Charles Harrison)'; How Can You Say Good-
Bye (Irviijg and Jack Kaufman) 10 in. 85c
A2751 One and Two and Three and Four, Rock-a-Bye (Waldorf-Astoria
Dance Orchestra); "Monte Cristo, Jr." (Waldorf-Astoria Dance
Orchestra) .. .. 10 in. 85c
A2759 Ting-Ling Toy (Columbia Savophone Sextette); Where the Lan-
f terns, Glow (Colombia Saxophone Sextette) 10 in. 85c.
A6111--Kiss Me. Again' (Columbia Orchestra) ; Life and Love Waltz
(Columbia Orchestra) .. .. .... .. 12 in. $1.25
A21o& The Vamp (Waldorf-Astoria Singing Orchestra); Behind Your
Silken Veil (The Happy Six) 10 in. 85c.
A2752 111 Say She Does (Sweatman's Original Jass Band); Lucille (Sweat-
man's Original Jass Band) r 10 in. 85c.
INSTRUMENTAL RECORDS t
A2753 Dear Old Pat of Mine (Sascha Jacobsen); Serenade (Sascha Jacob
sen) : : 10 in. 1.00
A6109 Peer Gynt Suite (Columbia Symphony Orchestra); Peer Gynt
Suite. Part 41. (Columbia-Symphony Orchestra) 12 in. '$1.25
A6110 Peer Gynt SuitePart III. (Columbia Symphony Orchestra); Peer
k-: Gynt Suite. Part IV. (Columbia Symphony Orchestra). 12 in. $1.25
VA274& Beautiful Ohio (Kalaluki Hawaiian Orchestra); Till .We Meet Again
(Kalaluki Hawaiian Orchestra) 10 in. 85c
; v 7 NOVELTY RECORDS
E4294 Kossovo Waltez (Royal SerTWan Tambouritza Orchestra); Waves of
r of the Warne Waltz (Olga Bibor's Gypsy Orchestra) 10 in. 85c
4955911 Trovatore. D'Afnor Sull' Ali Rosee (Rosa Ponselle) . .12 i'n. $1.50
49590 The Sunshine of Your Smile. (Riccardo Stracciari) . ; . .12 in. $1.50
A112 Kathleen Vavourneen (Barbara Maurel); Love's Old Sweet Song
(Barbara Maurel) ...... .12 in. $1.50
Mr. Thelbert Troxler, with the Wil-
r- A. T
on rsavai stores company ai rort
McCoy, is visiting his Ocala friends.
At last there is a way to extermi
nate the roaches from your house.
' Roach Doom" is it's name and it can
be had at the Court Pharmacy
Mrs. Sam Burnett and little son,
after a pleasant visit to Miss. Mary
Gates, have returned to Gainesville.
Mrs. Jeon Conoley is home from her
trip to New York'. She had a pleasant
time in the big city, but is very glad
to be home again.
A fresh shipment of Guth's and
itfunnally's Candies just in at Gerig's
Prug Store. tf
Master Chamblis3 Zellner of For Forsyth,
syth, Forsyth, Ga., returned to his home yes yesterday
terday yesterday after a several weeks' visit to
his uncle, Mr. Z. C. Chambliss.
. ft. Lane, M. DM Physician and
Surgeon, specialist Eye, Ear, Nose and
Throat. Law Library Building, Ocala,
THE OLD STAND
Mr. and Mrs. A. L. McKay and fam family
ily family of Morriston will leave tomorrow
for an extended trip to the Carolinas,
where they will visit relatives for the
remainder of the summer.
'"Wttay Pay "MoFe"
We Do Riot Experiment
At your expense on your car, nor is it puiely guess
. We Can Find Your Trouble
and fix it. Thi is econom on your purse; therefore
'if you have
A Maxwell Car
That needs repair, bring it to the Maxwell Repair
Shop, where you can get real Maxwell Service. We
can convince you that our service is the i best and
cheapest in the long run.
Maxwell Repair Shop,
Next Door to the Maxwell Service or Parts Room
Corner Osceola and. Ft. King. Ocala, Fla.
The friends made in Ocala by Mr.
Frank Merrin of Plant City, who was
assistant county demonstrator here
last winter, will bq interested to know
that he now has charge of that work
for Pasco county, and wish 'for him
the greatest success.
Keep out the moths with Cedar
Compound, 25 cents the package at
Gerig's Drug Store. tf
Mr. and Mrs. Z. C. Chambliss de
parted today for Plant City to remain
several days, going especially to at
tend the" annual series' of services o
the Primitive Baptist churqfr there
which are being conducted by Elder
A. V. Simms of Valdosta, Ga. assist assisted
ed assisted by Elder Blackwell of Fitzgerald,
Ready for Business Tomorrow Mofriing,
and we invite the public to call and in in-specL
specL in-specL the many improvements made
since the, fire. Don't forget the place,
Corner Ft. King Ave. and South Main St.
0. K. TEAPOT
16 and 174
Ladies,, use Nailoid Cuticle pack packages,
ages, packages, and keep your nails in good
shape. Sold only at Gerig's Drug Store
at 23 cents the package. tf
Phone 376 for any matters con connected
nected connected with the Maxwell business. 3t
Mrs. George Rents has received the
news treat alter anotner trip across
the ocean, her son, Eddie, able sea seaman
man seaman on the transport President Grant
is at his home port in Hoboken again.
Eddie has made fifteen round trips
across the Atlantic, and after a few
more will be able to call the waves by
Everett Clayton didn't take much
time to rest after returning' horne
from 'Europe. When he was muster mustered
ed mustered in two years ago, he left a good
job at the city plant, and filled it so
veil that the city authorities applied
for his early release from the army.
I he armv wanted him. too, but as
soon as he came home and remade the
acquaintance of his family and
friends, he wras right on the job. He
is to take charge of the night shift
next week. Everett is well posted on
electric wires. He has laid them un
der thV fire of German batteries many
, G O L ID) M A N 9 3
Coffins and Caskets,
Day Pfaone 253 Night Phone 511
L. HURST, MANAGER
ZuTno Ocala Fla.
Y0UE CREDIT IS GOOD. ;WHY PAY MORE"
UNDERTAKERS and EMBALMERS
PHONES 47.-104. S6S
SAVE MONEY 0N MEAT I
We always handle the best fresh meat to be
had and our prices are always the lowest.
Round Steak ....25c I Best Pork Chops S5c.
Loin Steak 30c Pork Sausage 25c
Stew Meat 15c.
Groceries, Fruit, Vegetables, Etc 7
NEW YORK MEAT MARKET
FOR SALE Jersey vcow and calf;
calf two weeks old. Apply to Jake
Goldman, or phone 253s 20-Gt
T nun0 Fipiiemciils aumal.
AM Cntly aumeffl CdDnnimlliFy,
We have bean seed for fall plant planting;
ing; planting; Wadwell Kidney Wax at $10 per
bushel; green beans at $9 per bushel.
14-tf Ocshx Seed Store.
Advertise in the Star fot results.
DARKEN Gil HI,
LOOK YOUNG, PRETTY-
Tea and Sulphur Darkens
So Naturally that No Nobody
body Nobody can telL
X or 243
Prompt Delivery )
A. E. GERIG
Hair that losos its color and lustre, or
when it fades, turns pray, dull and life lifeless,
less, lifeless, is caused by a Lick of sulphur in
the hair. Our grandmother made up a
mixture of Sage Tea and Sulphur to
keep her locks dark and beautiful, 'and
thousands of women and men who value
that even color, that beautiful ark
shade of hair which is so attractive, use
only this old-time recipe.
Nowadays we get this famous mixture
improved by the addition of other ingredi ingredients
ents ingredients by asking at any drug store for a 50 50-cent
cent 50-cent bottle of "Wvcth's Sagt and Sul-
Ehur Compound," which darkens the
air so naturally, so evenly, that nobody
can possibly tell it has been applied. You
just dampen a sponge or soft brush with
it and draw this through your hair, tak taking
ing taking one small strand at a time. Hy morn morning
ing morning the pray hair disappears: but what
d?igha the ladies with YYyetifs Sage and
Sulphur Compound, is that, besides beau beautifully
tifully beautifully darkening the hair after a few
applications, it also brings back the gloss
and lustre and gives it an appearance
Wyeth's Sage and Sulphur Compound
ia a delightful toilet requisite to impart
color and a youthful appearance to the
hair. It is noi intended for the cure,
mitigation prevention of disease.
What have you electrical that needs repairing? Is your door bell in
working order, or do you wish to install one? Are your household appliances
or motors of all, kinds in repair, your electric iron, toaster, perculator, curling
irons, sewjng machine motors, etc.
Do your ligtyt swork satisfactorily, any faultey sockts or switches? Is your
fan running smoothly? If not, have it overhauled before you have to put in a
.new bearing or coil and theirby have a large repair bill.
Do you need any lamp globes or double sockets? Ws carry a complete
line of lamps, come in and see our new "C" Mazdas, which gives three times as
much light in a 50-watt lamp as you get out of the old sty le Mazda of the same
size, and you use the same amouat of current.
We also have a new white lamp ordered, which has never been on the
market, it gives a soft brilliant light and has no point underneath, therefore is
riot so eHsy broken, after several years use, when the lamp has burned out, baby
can play with it, mother can darn on it and the hen will try to lay an egg just
as big when she see it in the nest. N-
Give us your orders for, anything in our line, ana we will give you the
prices and the services.
L. A. GABEL, PROPEIETOR.
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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.
mods:genre authority marcgt newspaper
mods:identifier type OCLC 11319113
LCCN sn 84027621
mods:languageTerm text English
code iso639-2b eng
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 20, 1919
marc point start 1895
mods:frequency Daily (except Sunday)
mods:recordIdentifier source UF00075908_05343
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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2 8 August
3 20 20
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