The Ocala evening star

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Material Information

Title:
The Ocala evening star
Uniform Title:
Ocala Evening Star
Alternate Title:
Evening star
Star
Physical Description:
v. : ; 61 cm.
Language:
English
Publisher:
Porter & Harding
Place of Publication:
Ocala, Fla.
Ocala Fla
Publication Date:
Frequency:
daily (except sunday)
daily
normalized irregular

Subjects

Subjects / Keywords:
Newspapers -- Ocala (Fla.)   ( lcsh )
Newspapers -- Marion County (Fla.)   ( lcsh )
Genre:
newspaper   ( marcgt )
newspaper   ( sobekcm )
Spatial Coverage:
United States -- Florida -- Marion -- Ocala
Coordinates:
29.187778 x -82.130556 ( Place of Publication )

Notes

Dates or Sequential Designation:
Began in 1895; ceased in 1943.
General Note:
Description based on: Vol. 1, no. 5 (June 24, 1895).
Funding:
Funded by NEH in support of the National Digital Newspaper Project (NDNP), NEH Award Number: Project #00110855

Record Information

Source Institution:
University of Florida
Holding Location:
University of Florida
Rights Management:
This item is presumed to be in the public domain. The University of Florida George A. Smathers Libraries respect the intellectual property rights of others and do not claim any copyright interest in this item.
Resource Identifier:
oclc - 11319113
alephbibnum - 2052267
lccn - sn 84027621
lccn - sn 84027621
System ID:
UF00075908:05352

Related Items

Related Items:
Ocala weekly star


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Full Text
Pi

UT

EVENING

STAR

Weather Forecast: Showers and
thunderstorms, probably tonight and
Sunday.
OCA LA, FLORIDA, SATURDAY, AUGUST 30, 1919.
VOL. 26, NO. 206

TO FOLLO

WILSON'S TRAIL
Fice Will Yap and Whine as They
Sniff at the Big Dog's
Footsteps
(Associated Press)
Washington, Aug. 30. Republican
senators have perfected plans for
sending opposition speakers on Pres President
ident President Wilson's trail as soon as he
leaves here on his country-wide tour
in the interest of the league of na nations
tions nations and the peace treaty. Meantime
the president is completing arrange arrangements
ments arrangements for his tour.
Western Live Stock Man Has Small
Opinion of the Federal Trade
Commission
(.Associated Press)
Washington, Aug. 30. Interjecting
some sharp advice and warning to
city dwellers as to meat prices, west western
ern western stockmen yesterday laid before
the Senate agriculture committee fur further
ther further protests against the Kenyon-
Kendricks bills to regulate the pack packing
ing packing industry.
"I'm going home and tell my neigh neighbors
bors neighbors we'll have to curtail production
to the point where consumers will eat
the wholebeef carcass," said George
T. Donaldson, president of the Kansas
Livestock Association.
With J. H. Mercer, cattle commis commissioner
sioner commissioner of that state, and. others, he
paid he had been investigating the
distribution of meats in all the larger
eastern cities.
"Right in your city of Washington,"
he told the committee, "I've found the
forequarters of beef selling to the re retailer
tailer retailer for eight cents a pound, and
selling to the consumer at 32 cents.
We learn ther are 700 places here
v.here meat is sold, and we think that
j 00 would be ample, and reduce the
cost to the consumers, too."
Mr. Donaldson opposed the regula regulatory
tory regulatory measures and Senator Kenyon,
republican, of Iowa, asked him if he
had read the federal trade commis commission
sion commission report on the subject.
"I have," replied Donaldson, "and
I regret to say I have not as high a
regard for the federal trade commis commission
sion commission as an American citizen of my age
ought to 'have."
FUNERAL SERVICES
TOMORROW AFTERNOON
The funeral services of the late
John L. Carney will be held tomorrow
afternoon at 5 o'clock at the under undertaking
taking undertaking parlors of Mclver & MacKay,
and interment will be made in Green Greenwood.
wood. Greenwood. The funeral has been delayed in order
to allow friends and relatives who
were at a distance to arrive and pay
their last respects to the dead.
Mr. Carney was a member of the
Summerfield lodge of Masons, and the
services will be in charge of that or order.
der. order. The pall .bearers will be H. L.
Borland, Dr. H. W. Henry, Z. C.
Chambliss, W. D. Taylor, R. L. Mar
tin, Frank Wilson, C. B. Ayer, P. H.
Nugent, M. W. Carruth, Matt. Jetton
and L. W. Duval.
A great many friends will attend
the last sad services, among them
some of the faithful colored men who
for years helped Mr. Carney in caring
for his extensive orange groves.
ATTENTION, MEMBERS
MARION-DUNN LODGE
Members of the order are requested
to be present at Yonge's Hall Sun
day afternoon at 4:30 o'clock to at
tend the funeral of our brother, the
late J. L. Carney. H. E. Cole, W. M.

BI WASTED

MY GOODNESS MIKE

WHAT MAKBb Yotf
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PUTTING DOW

THE PRICES
Close Co-Operation Between States
and Nation in Anti-Pronteering
Campaign
(Associated Press)
Washington, Aug. 30. Closer co cooperation
operation cooperation between federal and state
authorities in the campaign against
the high cost of living is following
the conference of six governors with
President Wilson.
ALL COIII IN
Striking California Railroad Men Do
Not Care to Buck Uncle
Sam
(Associated Press)
Los Angeles, Aug. 30. Practically
all striking engineers, conductors,
brakemen and switchmen reported
back to work this morning, following
a vote taken last night. The indica indications
tions indications are that traffic will be restored
in short time.
SEEKING A SOLUTION
Washington, August 30. Samuel
Gompers, the American Federation of
Labor leader, continued his confer
ences with union leaders today in hope
cf finding a solution to the labor un
rest.
CIVIL STRIFE IN RUSSIA
Bolsheviki Lose in One Locality and
Gain in Another
(Associated Press)
London, Aug. 30. The bolsheviks
have abandoned Bobruisk, southeast
of Minsk, according to soviet head headquarters
quarters headquarters at Moscow. The statement
also says the Reds have captured
Rylsk, southwest of Kursk.
FLORIDA SCHOOL THE BEST
Miss L. B. Davis, superintendent of
the industrial school, who has been
absent on her vacation for about three
weeks, returned home Friday. She had
a very pleasant time, most of her va
cation being spent with her mother
at Ervin, Tenn., she also passing a
few days at the famous summer resort
on the summit of the Blue Ridge at
Alta, N. C.
The state board of commissions ex
tended Miss Davis' leave several days,
so she could visit the Tennessee in
dustrial schools, one for boys at Nash
ville and the other for girls at Tulla Tulla-homa.
homa. Tulla-homa. Miss Davis admits that she
is partial to her cwn school, but with
all discount for that does not think the
Tennessee Girls' School equal to that
of Florida. She was very glad to get
home, and her girls were doubly glad
to see her. She sent them many re reminders
minders reminders while she was gone, among
them a big boxful! of juicy mountain
apples.
It is high testimony to the efficiency
of the Ocala school that it almost ran
itself during the superintendent's va vacation.
cation. vacation. Miss Davis left Miss Pauline
Stearns, a young lady of about seven seventeen,
teen, seventeen, as acting superintendent, and
with the aid of Miss Hinton, the
housekeeper, and the older, more re responsible
sponsible responsible pupils everything went
along smoothly. The school has be become
come become home as well as school to the
girh?, and most of them are more hap happy
py happy and contented there than anywherw
else.
BEAN SEED
We have, bean seed for fall plant planting;
ing; planting; Wadwell Kidney Wax at $10 per
bushel; green beans at $9 per bushel.
14-tf Ocaln Seed Store.
THE
WHT
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i i
I'M OUST AF7M
5EEIN MR5
NoOOLBSoOOLB
W HER, baby:

DIDN'T

ANY DIFFERENCE
To Uncle Sam's Men Whether They
Had the Aid or Enmity of
Carranza's Troopers
(Associated Press)
Mexico City, Aug. 30. General
Parragan, chief of the Carranza pres presidential
idential presidential staff, denies reports that Mex Mexican
ican Mexican troops co-operated with the Am American
erican American cavalry in the recent bandit
hunt. Barragan pointed out that a
protest had been made by Carranza
against the American expedition.
HEAVYW IN
COAL YIELD BY
CAR SHORTAGE
Operators Tell Senate Committee Thai
Radical Miners Are Trying To
Install Soviet Methods
In Mining
Shortage of cars In the coal fields
has cut production of bituminous coal
12,000.000 tons in 10 weeks and threat threaten
en threaten to bring about a recurrence of the
coal famine of 1917-1918 unless check checked
ed checked without delay, according to testi testi-money
money testi-money given by John Callahan, traf traffic
fic traffic manager of the National Coal As Association
sociation Association before the senate committee
Investigating the coal situation at its
first day's hearing here. "During the
two weeks ending August 2 and 9,"
Mr. Callahan eaid, "car shortage caus caused
ed caused the bituminous coal mines of the
country to lose approximately 5,900,000
ions of coal, enough to supply the en entire
tire entire state of New Jersey for ten
months. The loss in ten weeks has
been sufficient to supply all the New
England states for eight months."
Mr. Callahan declared that if there
are not cars at mines it is impossi impossible
ble impossible to operate the mines to full time
capacity. The shortage of cars had
come, he said, at the time demand
for coal is increasing and at a time
when railroad efficiency should be at
a maximum.
"If the bituminous coal operators of
the country are given sufficient cars
to take away the coal they mine,"
Mr. Callahan said, "and" if there are
not labor disturbances to prevent the
operation of their mines, they can sup supply
ply supply sufficient fuel to meet the coun country's
try's country's requirements next fall and win winter.
ter. winter. If they are not supplied with
more cars, there undoubtedly will be a
repetition of the coal shortage of 1917 1917-18,
18, 1917-18, at least to some degree."
Shortage of cars is not alone the
only threatening situation in the in industry.
dustry. industry. However, according to Harry
N. Taylor of Kansas City, president of
the Association, who preceded Mr. Cal Callahan
lahan Callahan on the witness stand, the 600, 600,-000
000 600,-000 miners employed throughout the
nation are about to formulate demands
for higher wages, Mr. Taylor declared.
The more radical among the nupber,
he said, were endeavoring to apply the
methods of the Soviet government of
Russia to the bituminous industry. If
their counsel should sway the more
conservative of their number and ex extremely
tremely extremely radical demands should be
made, which could not be acceded to,
Mr. Taylor said he doubted if the op operators
erators operators "could mine a pound of coal."
"To save the nubile from calamity."
PIP

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EXPECTS To
HAVE TH 0ABY
CHr?i5"JHNED
ps week:
too
7
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Y

PERISHING WILL
LEAD PARADE

At the Heat of the Great Procession
Which, Sept. 10, Will March
Up Fifth Avenue
(Associated Press)
New York, Aug. 30. Eight hun hundred
dred hundred officers and men of the First Di Division
vision Division have arrived from Frans. Plans
ere being made for a parade on Fifth
avenue September 10th, with General
Pershing heading the procession-
TREACHEROUS AID
To be Given, It is Said, to Kolchak,
by the Teutons
(Associated Press)
Paris, Aug. 30. A German army of
forty thousand, with three hundred
rii planes, has assembled in Lithuania
and is preparing to march into Rus Russia
sia Russia ostensibly to aid Kolchak, accord according
ing according to Lithuanian advices.
Killing 'Em Out at Kronstadt
London, Aug. 30. There has been
severe fighting in the streets of Kron Kronstadt,
stadt, Kronstadt, the bolshevik naval base, ac according
cording according to Copenhagen dispatches.
Allied airmen are reported to have
seen bodies lying in the city's thor thor-cughfares.
cughfares. thor-cughfares. Austrians Will Have Five Days
Paris, Aug. 30. The supreme coun council
cil council has decided to hand the peace
treaty to the Austrian delegation next
Tuesday. Five days will be given the
Austrians in which to sign.
! Mr Tavlnr aoM "it- will Ya
to overcome three things: first, that
we do not have an extraordinarily se severe
vere severe winter; second, that the railroad
administration move the coal in a reg regular
ular regular manner, and, third, that by effort
of the miners, we produce at least 11, 11,-000,000
000,000 11,-000,000 tons of bituminous coal weekly
for the remaining nineteen weeks of
the year." This is more than has been
produced in any week during the year
thus far.
All wage agreements between miners
and operators,. Mr. Taylor said, would
expire with the proclamation of peace
by the president. The miners had
already decided, Mr. Taylor said he
was informed, in one section, to try
to obtain a six hour working day, as
against eight hours now, a five day
week and an increase in pay. They
will meet in Cleveland, O., September
9th, he said, to decide on what de demands
mands demands to make of the operators, and
there will be a Joint conference be be-iwene
iwene be-iwene operators and miners at Buffalo,
September 25th. "If this conference
of September 25th faile in agreement,"
Mr. Taylor said, "I do not know
whether we are going to be able to
mine any coal or not. I very seriously
doubt whether we will, with that con
dition confronting us. in the mining
world. The situation is very serious.
If that goes into effect there is little
or no hope of overcoming a very se serious
rious serious shortage of coal this winter and
?reat suffering in the country."
Miners were given a substantial in
crease in wages by the president dur-
! ing the days of the fuel administra
tion. Mr. Taylor said, and it was not
uncommon in many fields for the in industrious
dustrious industrious men, in times of full-time
operation, to earn $15 a day or more.
But they are getting restless, he said.
"Already the more radical element
are determined to put into effect the
Soviet government of miners," he de declared.
clared. declared. 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
THE BABY SEEMS TO BE BE-WELL
WELL BE-WELL PROTECTED
AN SHE WANTS
nc. r? roMC To
Her UoUSB M
SEE TH' BABY.1

LODGE CHANGED

HIS
his Views in 1915 Were very Differ Different
ent Different from What They are
This Year
(Associated Press)
Washington, Aug. 30. Senator
Owen, advocating ratification of the
peace treaty in the Senate today, ac accused
cused accused Senator Lodge of partisanship.
Owen said that Lodge had changed his
V'cws since 1915, when he urged the
making of such a treaty as the one
now before the Senate.
PRESIDENT NEEDS MORE PAY
Washington, Aug. 30. Increases of
one hundred per cent in the pay of
the president, vice president and cab cabinet
inet cabinet officers are proposed in a bill
drawn by Admiral Cowie, a former
navy paymaster. Admiral Cowie said
the salaries of all government em employees
ployees employees should be increased immedi immediately.
ately. immediately. STRONG TRANSPORT SERVICE
Washington, Aug. 30. The organi organi-gation
gation organi-gation of a permanent transport re re-Lerve
Lerve re-Lerve capable of carrying 142,000
troops, is recommended by Director
General Hines ci the railroad admin administration
istration administration as part of army reorganiza reorganization.
tion. reorganization. ARE WORRIED ABOUT ENGLAND i
Washington, Aug. 30. Representa Representatives
tives Representatives of Irish freedom appeared be before
fore before the Senate foreign committee to today
day today urging rejection of the peace
treaty on grounds that it would create
a super-government and establish
British naval supremacy so firmly as j
to menace the United States. They
declared the treaty a direct violation
of the principles on which the war was
fouf-ht.
PUTTING BLAME ON PACKERS
Washington, Aug. 30 Charges that
the five big packers have "coerced"
witnesses appearing before the Sen Senate
ate Senate agricultural committee at hear hearings
ings hearings on the bill to regulate the pack packing
ing packing industry were made today by an
official of the National Livestock As Association,
sociation, Association, A LONG, DRY SPELL
IN THE FAR NORTHWEST
(Associated Press)
Dawson, Aug. 30. The Yukon ter territory
ritory territory becomes "dry" tonight.
JOHN L. CARNEY
(Tampa Tribune)
The death of John L. Carney at his
home, in the Carney Groves, Lake
Weir, Thursday morning has thrown
a pall over many of the people of
Florida whb have ben intersted in the
citrus industry and its development.
Mr. Carney was a son of the late John
L. Carney, a pioneer in Florida or
ange growing, and had been actively
in charge of the properties for some
years. He was a lover of Florida, a
practical orange man, and a believer
in holding up the standard of quality
in both manhood and fruit. He will be
missed, and his family will have the
sympathies of all Florida. Mr. Car Carney
ney Carney was the brother of two of Tam Tampa's
pa's Tampa's most loved women, Mrs. W. B.
Gray and Mrs. Morton Turnley.
ORPHANAGE DAY DAY-FIFTH
FIFTH DAY-FIFTH SUNDAY
Members and friends, make your of
fering as liberal as you can next Sun Sunday
day Sunday for the forty-five orphans in our
orphanage at Enterprise. A special
collection will be taken both in the
Sunday school and church services
for this the most worthy of all causes.
Contribute for them just as you would
have others to do for you or yours if
they were orphans. See Matthew 7:12.
Smith Hardin, Pastor.
3f
WHAT'S TH4
BABY'S -NAME
GoiHCr To
U.
BE. 7
VA
v a

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A GREAT STORM

Strewed Breton Coast With Wreck Wreck-age
age Wreck-age American Ship Prob Probably
ably Probably Lost
(Associated Press)
L'Orient, France, Aug. 30. The
coast of Brittany was strewn with
wreckage during the great storm of
esterday. A lifeboat, apparently
from an American ship, was washed
ashore.
HE GOT HIS!
Cooper Overtaken by Belated Punish Punishment
ment Punishment for His Share in Murder
of Carmack
(Associated Press)
Nashville, Tenn., Aug. 30. Robin
Cooper, a prominent lawyer, who kill killed
ed killed former Senator Carmack in 1908,
vas found dead in a creek near this
city. It is reported he was murdered.
Bullet wounds and other marks of
violence on the body convinced the au authorities
thorities authorities that Cooper was murdered
and robbed.
Cooper and his father were convict convicted
ed convicted of murder following the shooting
of Carmack in the midst of a bitter
contest over the Tennessee governor governorship.
ship. governorship. Later Cooper was acquitted by
a higher court. The verdict against
his father was confirmed but the gov governor
ernor governor pardoned him.
COULDN'T GET ON WITH CATTS
Adjutant General McCants Has Sent
in His Resignation
(Tampa Tribune)
Jacksonville, Aug. 30. Declaring
that Governor Sidney J. Catts had
continually interfered with the affairs
of his office, and that it was impos impossible
sible impossible to serve under the state's chief
executive, James McCants, adjutant-
general,, of Florida, announced here
today on his arrival that he had tele
graphed his resignation to the gover
nor and would quit the office on Sept.
1.
Major McCants had been commis
sioned by Gov. Catts to mediate diffej diffej-ences
ences diffej-ences between mine owners and strik
ers in the phosphate districts of Flor
ida and was engaged on this work
when he resigned. It is understood
that Major McCants was opposed to
the removal of Sheriff John Logan of
Polk county and had requested the
governor not to take such action, as
he was confident the sheriff's rehioval
would further complicate the differ differences,
ences, differences, he was et;deavirng to compose.
The adjutant-general had also re requested
quested requested the governor to remain away
from the phosphate district as his
presence there, in Major McCants'
opinion, only stirred up additional
trouble in the mines.
Resignation Accepted
Tallahassee, Aug. 29. When asked
tonight concerning the report from
Tampa that Adjutant General Mc McCants
Cants McCants had resigned, Governor Catts
stated that McCants had resigned ef effective
fective effective September 1 and that his res resignation
ignation resignation has been accepted. The gov governor
ernor governor stated that he did not care to
make any further statement in regard
to the matter. He did not indicate who
would succeed McCants or why he had
resigned.
ENGAGEMENT ANNOUNCED
Mr. and Mrs. J. W. Home of Met Met-calf.
calf. Met-calf. Ga.. announce the engagement
of their daughter, Gladys Elizabeth to
Mr. Lonnie D. Ferguson, the wedding
to take place in November.
The regular quarterly meeting of
the ladies' auxiliary of the Presbyte
nan church will be held Monday aft
einoon at 4 o'clock at the church. All
ladies are especially urged to be pres
! ent.

AWFUL STRlNCr OF v oT 3VET UNCLES
NAtsAGCZ FOR. THE aw. oe-orr 3LI

JoHN Gof?GE

fooR CHILD Jo J&Ecvisrrttf OH
CARRX THROUGH! USicKS M

LIFE.1
flRCrtiBALP-
ft-, il

MOVED UP THE
MOTORCADE

It Will Start from Ocala Tuesday
Morning, September
23rd
The schedule for the Marion county
motorcade into South Florida has
been moved up one week. At a meet meeting
ing meeting of the committee on arrangements
last night the date was changed to

Tuesday, September 23. On this date
the motorcade will start from the
courthouse square, Ocala, at 7 a. m.
The reason for the change in the date ..
is that it has been found that the lat latter
ter latter date will suit more men wishing
to go. Another reason JLs that the
first date would be interferred with
by the big sale at Micanopy.
It is hoped Jthat every section of
Marion countjwill be represented by
one or more cars on the trip. The -v
cars from the northern sections oithe"
county will join the motorcade in
Ocala. Those from the southern part
cf the county at Belleview. The plan
is for seven-passenger cars 'to carry
five passengers and five-passenger

cars four passengers. This arrange-
nient will give more comfort and pro provide
vide provide for hand baggage. It' is suggest-
ed, by the committee on arrange
rnents, that each person taking a car ;
have all of his expenses .paid by the
other members of the party going in
the car. Each car, however, can ar
range this feature to suit .themselves.
The schedule for the trip has been
somewhat revised though covering the
same territory. There will be a con conductor
ductor conductor appointed who will have the
direction of the motorcade. The con
ductor will announce the length of
stay in each town or city, the time and
place of departure, etc. The motor
cade will get under way each day at a
set time, but there will be no fixed
schedule between the point of depar departure
ture departure for the day and the stopping
point for the night. Such advance
arrangements as necessary each day
will be by telegraph and telephone.
The revised schedule and route
reads as follows:
Tuesday, Sept. 23. Leave court courthouse
house courthouse square, Ocala, 7 a. m. The route
for the day will be as fallows: Lees-
burg, Eustis, Mount Dora, Sanford,
Crlando. The night will be spent ii
Orlando.
Wednesday, Sept. 24 Leave Or Orlando
lando Orlando 8 a. m. The day's route will be
Kissimmee, Haines City, Dundee,
Mountain Lake, Lake Wales, Crooked
Lake, Frostproof, Fort Meade, Bar Bartow,
tow, Bartow, Lakeland. The night .will be
spent in Lakeland.
Thursday Sept. 25 Leave Lake Lakeland
land Lakeland 8 a. m. The day's route will be to
Plant City, Tampa, Oldsmar, Clear Clearwater,
water, Clearwater, Indian Rocks, Gulf Port, St.
Petersburg, Safety Harbor, Oldsmar,
Tampa. The night will be spent in
Tampa.
Friday, Sept. 26. Leave Tampa 8
a. m. Back to Ocala via Plant City,
Lakeland, Auburndale, Winter Haven,
Haines City, Kissimmee, Orlando,
Winter Garden, Clermont, Tavares,
Leesburg.
Those who desire to make the trip
should notify Messrs. Z. C. Cham Cham-bliss,
bliss, Cham-bliss, A. C. Blowers or R. S. Rogers
cr the secretary of the Board of.
Trade.
BANKS WILL BE
CLOSED MONDAY
Monday, September 1st, being La Labor
bor Labor Day, a legal holiday, the Commer Commercial
cial Commercial Bank, Ocala National Bank and
Munroe & Chambliss National Bank
will be closed for business that day
Keep out the moths with Cedar
Compound, 25 cents the package at
Gerig's Drug Store. tf
Don't forget the little ones at home.
Tcke them a package of "NORRIS'"
stick candy. The Court Pharmacy, f
rncPs NoTELUN'
WHICH 'XWiy
1 1 1 1 1 1 1 ( I Itt kcl)
minium
v

s3



OCALA WEEKLY STAR, SATURDAY, AUGUST 30, 1919

!

OCALA HEMIC STAR

Published Every Day Except Bandar by
STAR PUBLISHING COMPANY
OF OCALA, FLA.

R. II. Carroll, President
P. V. Learenjcood, Secretary-Treasurer
J. II. Renjamla, Editor

Entered at Ocala, Fla., postofflce as
second-class matter.

TELEPHONES
MuaineM Office rtve.nae

editorial Department Two-Seven

MEMBER ASSOCIATED PRESS

The Associated Press Is exclusively

cniiuea ior tne use ror republication or
all news dispatches credited to It or

mwi. uiiierwige creaiiea in in is paper
and &1SO th lnivi 1 1-1 owe nnhllihMl

herein. All rights of republication of

pecia aispaicnes nereui are aiso re
served.

SUnSCRlPTIOX RATES

Domestic

One year. In advance JS.00

tix months, in advance 3.00

Three months. In advance 1.50

One month. In advance SO

Foreign
One year. In advance fS.OO
Six months, in advance 4.25
Three months. In advance 2.25
One month, in advance SO
ADVERTISING RATES
Displays Plate 10c. per Inch for con consecutive
secutive consecutive Insertions. Alternate inser insertions
tions insertions 25 per cent additional. Composi Composition
tion Composition charged on ads. that run less than
six times 5c. per inch. Special position
20 per cent additional. Rates based on
4-lnch minimum. Less than four inches
will take higher rate, which will be
furnished on application.
Heading Notices 5c. per line for first
Insertion; 3c. per line for each subse subsequent
quent subsequent insertion. One change a week
allowed on readers without extra com composition
position composition charges.
Legal advertisements at legal rates.
Electros must be mounted, or charge
will be made for mounting.

The Lake Wales Highlander surely
goes for Catts in its last issue.
Two American regiments are to be
Kent to help guard the borders of Silesia.

A Texas girl Blanche McGarity of

San Antonio i3 said to be booked to

succeed Mary Pickford in the movies.

Judging by the looks of Blanche's pic
tut e, she will be some succeeder.
When you tell a man he must con
tribute money to pay for certain im

rrovements when he hasn't money
enough to pay for the improvements
he already has, don't you think it

sounds sarcastic to him?

, The government has allotted to
Florida $25,991 to be used for voca

tional education for disabled soldiers.
Seems like the government might

have stuck on another nine dollars

and made it an even $26,000.

who interfere. This is in strong con contrast
trast contrast to the policy of the government
hertofore of truckling to the organiz

ed freebooters and indicates that the!

powers at Washington have heard the
rumbling from the hundred million
citizens of this country who have been
made the victims of three million dis disloyal
loyal disloyal and greedy salary grabbers, and
who do not propose to stand for it any
longer. St. Petersburg Independent.
We hope the Independent's prophe
cy will come to pass.
In the perspective of history an of of-f;cial
f;cial of-f;cial act often receives a different rat rating
ing rating from that given by contempora contemporaries.
ries. contemporaries. Take this, for example:
"The president succeeded on this oc occasion
casion occasion because he acted without sense
and without constraint in a panorama
that was gotten up more for the bene benefit
fit benefit of his party than for the glory of
the nation and the honor of the dead.
We pass over the silly remarks of the
president; for the credit of the nation
we are willing that the veil of oblivion
shall be dropped over them and that
they shall no more be repeated or
thought of."

This is not an extract from an edi-j
torial in the New York Sun or the
New York Tribune. Nor were the sen

timents quoted above taken from any

of the public utterances of Senator

i'oindexter or Senator Sherman or

Senator McCormick. They are from

an editorial that was printed in the
Harrisburg Patriot and Union on Nov.
24, 1863, and have no reference to

Woodrow Wilson. The president in
question was Abraham Lincoln. The
"silly remarks" were the Gettysburg
speech. Christian Science Monitor.
And, we are sorry to say, the Har Harrisburg
risburg Harrisburg Patriot and Union was a dem democratic
ocratic democratic paper.
The peace treaty is to be reported
in about two weeks from the commit committee.
tee. committee. Then there will be an intermina interminable
ble interminable discussion in the Senate. Much of
this delay might have been avoided
by the appointment of one or two
prominent senators, as delegates to
the peace conference, instead of a lot
of "rubber stamps." And we might
even have had a better treaty. But
even -Moses made mistakes. Tampa
Times.
Mr. Wilson surely picked out a
scrub team to go with him to Paris.
Submarines were the cause of our
entry into the world war and govern

ment sharps declare that we will have
hundreds of them by the time we are

ready for the next war. They should

be designed to hunt submarines, how

ever, as the other nations will also be
building them. Times-Union.
Wouldn't it be more sensible to send

a submarine to sink a big ship than
to keep it fumbling blindly under the

water trying to find another subma
rine ?

railroad administration he was class classed
ed classed as an electrician, his time was
figured for the entire day, and he was
allowed $300 a month and given over
$2500 back pay. Leslie's Weekly.
It takes the income taxes for a year
of ten little fellows like ourself to pay
that guy's salary a month.
NATIONAL DEFENSE

The papers have all had their fun
with Henry Ford. Henry, however,

has proven two things he 13 a me
chanic and business man of the great

est ability, and he is one of the most

unselfish patriots America ever had.

We have legal and peaceable means

to change anything in our govern

ment when the people want it changed.

Any party or parties who try to

change it any other way are traitors

Mid deserve the punishment of trai
tors.

DrAltendorf did good work for the
government during the war he ad admits
mits admits it himself, strenuously Times Times-Union.
Union. Times-Union. You must admit that Doc is a some somewhat
what somewhat more moderate liar than Baron
Munchausen.

Eamon de Valera says that the next
great war will be fought between the
.United States on the one side and
Great Britain and Japan on the other.
DeValera prophesies what he wants to
come to pass. If such a war ever
breaks out, he will remain as nearly
as possible in the middle of the United
States.
The most gratifying, as well as the
most important, news of the day is
the announcement of the government
that it will at once undertake to re restore
store restore full railroad service and that it
will fill the places of striking employ employers
ers employers who do not at once report for duty,
.following this with preparations to
enforce its orders and prosecute those

Peter O. Knight announces in sten stentorian
torian stentorian tones from Philadelphia that
the operators of the Polk county phos

phate mines have offered no conces

sions to the strikers. He says the
plants will be operated in the future

as the owners wish, and that no me

diation or arbitration from the out outside
side outside will be tolerated. It is men like
Peter O. Knight that make half the

trouble between labor and capital.
The Leesburg Commercial truth

fully says: "We were pleased this
week with a visit by State Treasurer

John Luning, one of the old residents
of Leesburg who has made himself in invaluable
valuable invaluable in public work. Mr. Luning
is one of the most substantial and

best poised of the present cabinet and

his presence there has been valuable

to Florida during this trying period

of erratic executive direction."

Senator Hiram Johnson stands by

China because by insulting Japan he

counts on winning the Pacific coast

vote. Thirty or forty years ago he

would have insulted China for the
same reason. Thirty or forty years
from now, some other demagogue will
have up some equally shallow pretext

for the same purpose.
A Wabash railroad water tank, op

erated by electricity, is tended by a
farmer, who turns on the switch in
the morning, works all day at his own
business, and turns the switch off at
night. For this he was formerly paid
$20 a month. Under the government

Judging by the occasional utter utterances
ances utterances of the Times-Union, that solid
but sometimes stolid newspaper wants
this country to return to a condition of
boneless and slushy lack of defense as
fast as possible. It doesn't want but
a corporal's guard of an army, is
against universal training, and wants
to principally rely on the national
guard.
The Star is strong for the national
guard, but it does look like anybody
vith the experiences of the last four
years in their memories should realize
that the national guard can't possibly
be anything but the second line to a
regular army, that the first line must
be of considerable strength or both it

and the second line will be butchered.

The Times-Union's objections to

universal training is that it will come

at a time when it will interfere with

the business life of young men in their

nineteenth year, and that it will Prus Prussianize
sianize Prussianize them. Well, which is the worst
to take a boy out of his avocation
at that time, in order that he may re receive
ceive receive six months of useful training,

and help make his country safe, or
take a chance of jerking him out of his

business and possibly out of his family

half a dozen years later and learn les

sons that he could have learned with
half the trouble when he was nine nineteen?
teen? nineteen? Very few of our boys are en

gaged at that age in business that

can't spare them for six months, and

to which they could all go back to
much better qualified to attend to it.

A3 for the "Prussianizing" them, that

is the milldamdest foolishness that was

ever expressed in words. You can't
"Prussianize" an American boy in six

months. If you could, the thousands
of boys trained in military colleges
and academies would have developed
a line of "Prussians" in America by

this time. Universal training has not

"Prussianized" France, but saved

France, and several other countries,
yet French boys must serve not six
months but three years.
If we have universal training, our
boys, at the very time in their lives
when they can best learn, will go not
into the army but into training camps,

where their bodies and minds will be

taught not only military tactics but
other useful things. If they all go,
it will not break up business arrange arrangements
ments arrangements nor anything else. When a
toy goes to training camp, his place
will be taken probably a few months
by a younger boy. When he comes
back, he will resume his work, and
the boy that held his place will go to
take his training. All this will be reg regular
ular regular and easy to provide for if it is
customary. The Times-Union talks
like a cross between a pacifist
and a labor agitator. A pacifist
doesn't want a man to be a soldier
for fear he will hurt somebody. The
idea that the soldier may protect
somebody never enters the pacifist's
head. The labor agitator doesn't
want a man to be a soldier because
labor agitators are afraid of soldiers.
The labor agitator can beat up the
peaceful citizen and often by stand

ing in with the political boss render

the policeman helpless, but when the
soldier appears on the scene the agi agitator
tator agitator realizes that his fun is over.

Many labor unions expel any of their

members wTho join the national guard,

and they hate the regular army like

a dog hates hickory. Of course they

are against universal training, as the

average boy who is in service six

months gets something of loyalty to
the nation in his soul that all the

forces of evil never get out.
The Star does not believe in a big

standing army, though the force the
war department is now asking for will

probably be needed until this troubled

world settles down. It is better to
keep half a million men under arms
when we don't need them than need

them and not have them. We don't
want any more war, and a strong
army is the best guarantee of peace.

When peace is assured when the
world gets somewhere near its norm

al condition, the United States should

have universal training and a stand

ing army large enough to instruct the
new men as they came up to be train trained.
ed. trained. This would keep a force of at
least three-quarters of a million men
all the time. Also, the national guard
should be encouraged and built up as
much as possible. As matters now
stand in this country, it is not possi possible
ble possible to have a very large force in the
national guard. It would have to be
made up entirely of the young men
who would have time as well as pat patriotism
riotism patriotism to go into it. Talk about uni universal
versal universal training interfering with busi business
ness business how does the Times-Union
think the average merchant, clerk,
professional man or mechanic with a
steady occupation is going to attend
weekly drills and half a month off
every year at the state encampment?
The last summer before the war this
state of a million people managed to
get about twelve hundred men to its
annual encampment. And compared
with the men then fighting in Europe,
they were raw recruits.
The United States must have uni universal
versal universal training, a standing army of
not less than 200,000 men and as
many national guardsmen as will vol volunteer,
unteer, volunteer, or it must go back to the con condition
dition condition of impotence it was in five
years ago. How any red-blooded
American can abide the idea of his
country returning to its one-time
helplessness is something we cannot
understand.

There should be a law, vigorously

enforced, that when there is a dispute

between employers and employees in
any industry or businss employing
over twenty persons, it should be sub submitted
mitted submitted to arbitration, and that the
award of the arbitrators should be ac accepted
cepted accepted by both sides.
After Sept. 2, we will have another
tax every dealer in gasoline will
have to pay a tax of th of a cent a
gallon to pay for inspection. The
dealer will pass the buck to the buyer
of course. Wonder how the state man

aged to live without gasoline inspec

tion heretofore.

till

Total Resources
$1,250,000.00

SEMVICE 2

It is our aim and desire to
render the very best service pos possible
sible possible in every line of banking. We
hold ourselves ready at all times
to render financial assistance to
every worthy enterprise. We so solicit
licit solicit your business with view of
making it mutually profitable.

MATTRESS REPAIRING

I will be in Ocala a week or ten
days for the purpose of renovating
mattresses Cotton, Moss, Wool and
Hair. Work called for and delivered
same day. Located in Dr. Chace
building across street from Smoak's
blacksmith shop. J. E. Drew. 28-3t
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.

UNCLASSIFIED
ADVERTISEMENTS

WANTED, LOST, FOUND, FOR

SALE, FOR RENT AND SIM SIMILAR
ILAR SIMILAR LOCAL NEEDS

J. H. Spencer

W. R. Pedrick

THE OCALA GAS ENGME WdMKS
Local Agents lor the Old Reliable

MTOMflDMIL

Announces that they are now Handling Storage Batteries and
maintain a fully equiped service station for recharging batteries.
Complete line of GOODYEAR and UNITED STATES Tires and
Tubes. All kinds of Automobile Accessories, and a full line of
parts for the BUICK.

GASOLINE

OILS

GKEASE

SPENCER & PEDRICK, Proprietors.

" When Better Automobiles Are Built Buick Will Build Them

Oc!iIavvaIia Avenue and Osceola SL

Ocala, Florida

WANTED Responsible party desires

to rent a furnished home from Octo October
ber October 1st. Write particulars to postof-

ice box 492, Ocala. 30-tf

VANTED A partner with some cap

ital, in a well established auto paint

ing business, in a town of ten thou

sand. Married man preferred. One

who is willing to learn the trade and
take charge of the shop. Salary no

ess than $40 per week. Apply at once.

Box No. 5, Gainesville, Fla. 29-3t

OR SALE Fancy guavas, $1.50 per

crate. Jelly from my guavas took first

prize at six Florida state fairs. S. E.

Miller, Dade City, Fla. 28-6t

FOR SALE Eighty-acre farm four

miles from Ocala. Chickens, hogs and

crop will be included at reasonable

price. Address "G," care Star of office.
fice. office. 28-6t

WANTED Unfurnished house with

seven or eight rooms and modern con

veniences. Want to take possession

Sept. 1st. Apply to Max Wilson, Anti

Monopoly Drugstore. 27-6t

FOR SALE Ford electric starting

and lighting system made by Heinz

Springfield: complete with battery.

Price. $65. Ocala Mfg. Co. 28-6t

CORN SACKS FOR SALE Louis R.

Chazal & Sons Co., Ocala, Fla.

8-26-12t.

CORN SHELLER FOR SALE 60 bu.

per hour capacity; 5 h. p. engine re

quired to operate. Louis R. Chazal &

Sons Co., Ocala, Fla. 8-26-12t.

WANTED Your order for high

grade office stationery. Star Job

Office. 26-tf

FOR SALE Timber to cut thirty-two
crops of boxes, between Ludowici and

Townsend. Write or see Mcintosh

Naval Stores Co., Townsend, Ga. (47

miles from Savannah.) 26-6t

FOR SALE Two horses, weight 1000

each; one two-horse wagon and har

ness in good shape. Address or see

A. A. Robinson, Anthony, Fla. 25-12t

FURNITURE, ETC. I buy and sel

second hand furniture. Experts put it

in good condition before re-selling

Repair sewing machines, lawn mow

ers, enamelware, etc. J. W. Hunter

310, 312, 314 South Main St. 23-tf

WOOD Phone 146 for all lenghths

oak or pine wood; thoroughly season

ed. Special price on quantity orders.

Put in your winter supply now,

Smoak's Wood Yard. 15-tf

FOR SALE Littleston Peanut Pick
er; Witte 8-horsepower gasoline en

gine; International one-horse hay
baler; 70-foot 8-inch rubber belt. Can

be seen at Matt Reiff 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. 20-10t

T

Quick, keen vis-

5$ ion through the

p right glasses,

succeed.

In our supply depart department
ment department we carry a large
lin6 of accessories for
automobiles. A c o rn rn-plete
plete rn-plete line of Tools, Tubes,
Spark Plugs, Etc.
Service Station (or Moon,
Chalmers, Maxwell and
Oakland Antomobiles.
Open 6 a. m. to 12 p. m.

TIRES REBUILT

We have just installed the latest machinery
for rebuilding auto tires and can fix up your -old
ones so that they will be as good as new
for all practical purposes. We give them
the Non-Skid or Rib tread. Our process for
re-treading is the same as that used in the
factories and if the fabric is uninjured you
will get just double service out of your tires.

Local Distributors for

HOOD AND FISK TIRES

DAVIES
N. Magnolia St.

"The Tire Man"

Ocala, Fla.

BOKO GARAGE
(The A. A. A. Garage)
Corner Fort King and
Magnolia St.

OTIHlflT

TRANSFER AND

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

STORAGE

LDKI

com PAN Y
Moving, Packing
Live Stock.
Pianos,
Machinery and
Furniture,
FIRE PROOF
STORAGE

We have first class trucks with competent drivers, and oar
equipment will move yoti complete no matter what you possets.

LILIES

PHONE 296

NOTICE OF SALE
OF CITY PROPERTY
The city council will receive bids
September 2nd, 1919, 8 o'clock p. m.
lor the sale of the following property:
CITY POUND LOT.
McCALL LOT.
OLD WATER TOWER LOT.
All bids to be submitted in writing.
City reserving the right to reject any
and all bids.
This August 20th, 1919.
H. C. SISTRUNK,
21-eod City Clerk.

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

We Are Now
At
THE OLD STAND
READY FOR BUSINESS
and we invite the public to call and in inspect
spect inspect the many improvements made
since the fire. Don't forget the place,
Corner Ft. King Ave. and South Main St.
0. K. TEAPOT

GROCERY

Phones

16 and 174

yyrvrss

Js



OCALA EVENING STAR, SATURDAY, AUGUST 30, 1919

See Me
For AH Classes 01
Stone, Brick, Wood,
and Concrete

Building
J. D. McCaskill j
Contractor 2

Phone 146.

728

Wenona St.

r r i

fheGoMBnT

On -Afry tie Pound
MORRIS
There areperiods inamarftlife

anything but the beet f

ii i in-

COURT PHARMACY

Mclvcr & MacKay
UNDERTAKERS and EMBALMERS
PHONES 47. 104, 303
OCALA, FLORIDA

OCALA OCCURRENCES

If you have any society items for
the Star, please phone five-two-three.
Miss Marian Dewey left today for
Milwaukee to spend her vacation.
Edward Cook, who has been in West
Palm Beach for several weeks, visit visiting
ing visiting his grandparents, has arrived
home.

Get ready your faTi garden. We
hava new seed in. Bitting & Co. tf
Miss Caroline Harriss, who has been
the guest of Miss Sue Barco at Clear Clearwater,
water, Clearwater, arrived home yesterday, hav having
ing having had a delightful two weeks visit.
The regular business meeting of
the Woman's Missionary Society of
the Methodist church will be held
Monday afternoon at 4 o'clock at the
church.

A package of Cedar Compound in
your piano will probably save a repair
bill. Gerig's Drug Store. tf
Mrs. B. B. Barco of Ozona passed
through Ocala today en route to her
summer home at Rabun Gap, Ga., and
spent a few hours with her sister,
Mrs. L. J. Knight.

Mr. W. M. Martin and sister, Miss
Sarah Pearl Martin, left on the early
train this morning for an indefinite
visit to their aunt, Mrs. John William Williamson
son Williamson in DeLand.

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
s for sale only at the Court Pharm Pharmacy.
acy. Pharmacy. Phone 284. 19-tf

Mr. Newcomb Barco of Cotton
Plant is spending the day in Ocala,
bringing Mr. and Mrs. S. E. Rice, who
have been his guests for the past

month, to take the train for their

home at Vero.

Mr. William Henry Fuller, who is

just out of the army after service
overseas, has gone to Jacksonville to
resume the position with the New
York Steam Laundry which he held
before entering the army.
The Style Hat Shop now has a
complete line of Fall and Winter Hats:
Call and see them. 28-tf

Miss Onie Chazal who has been in
the north for the past three months,
will arrive home next week from
Lewes, Del., where she has been the
guest of her grandmother, Mrs. Na-

Ipoleon Hichman and cousins, Misses

Marie and Dorothy Hickman.

W. ft. Lane, M. D., Physician and

Surgeon, specialist Eye, Ear, Nose and
Throat. Law Library Building, Ocala,

Florida. tf

AT THE CHURCHES TOMORROW

Grace Episcopal
Eleventh Sunday After Trinity
8 a. m. Holy communion.
11 a. m. Morning prayer and ser sermon.
mon. sermon. Subject, "Quick Work."
During vacation time the evening
service is being omitted.

We handle these
tires because they
alone give our cus customers
tomers customers more than
they pay for.
The Cups won't
skid on wet, slippery
pavements.
The quality re remains
mains remains the highest
unvarying.
The service is
guaranteed per
warranty tag for
6,000 Miles

Miss Cecil Hadsock returned yes

terday from a most pleasant week's

(visit with friends in Jacksonville. She

reports having had a glorious time at

the bathing beaches and other pleas pleasure
ure pleasure resorts.

The Temple attraction today is J

Warren Kerrigan in "Drifters." This

actor is daily growing in popularity

md the role he takes in "Drifters" is

peculiarly suitable to his acting. A
Sunshine comedy will also be shown.

Get ready your fall garden. We

have new seed in. Bitting & Co. tf

Methodist
9:45 a. m. Sunday school. L. W.
Duval, superintendent.
Please let every member of the
Sunday school make a liberal offering
for the orphanage.
11 a. m. Preaching by Rev. S. W.
Walker, D. D.
7:lo p. m. Epworth League.
8 p. m. Preaching by Dr. Walker.
8 p. m. Wednesday, prayer meet meeting.
ing. meeting. Remember tomorrow is fifth Sun Sunday
day Sunday and that we support our orphan orphanage
age orphanage by the collections in the Sunday

school on the fifth Sunday and by a
special offering that day in the
church.
Dr. Walker is a splendid preacher
and it will do you good to hear him
ac both services tomorrow.
You are invited to worship with us.
Smith Hardin, Pastor.
Baptist
Sunday evening the Baptist congre congregation
gation congregation will worship in song. Follow Following
ing Following the example of the "Sweet Singer
cf Israel," all kinds of instruments
and all kinds of music will be brought
into the temple and the soulful music
to be heard cannot but be inspira inspirational
tional inspirational and uplifting.
There will be no sermon but appro appropriate
priate appropriate words of praise will be spoken
end read from the scriptures.
The congregational hymns will be
elaborated, their history and incidents
about them being given by the pastor.
Among these is the ancient classic,
words and music, written by Martin
Luther in the fifteenth century, the
old "Mighty Fortress."
Our young people especialy should
come out and hear and sing this rare,
quaint old hymn, though its age very
likely precludes the knowledge of
many an older person.
The order of service follows:
Prelude, "Bay State": Orchestra.
Voluntary anthem, "O Be Joyful":
Choir.
Hymn, "My Jesus I Love Thee":
Congregation.
Scripture responsive reading.
Prayer.
Trio, "Softly Now the Light of
Day."
Hymn, "A Mighty Fortress": Con Congregation.
gregation. Congregation. Anthem, "I Will Lift Up Mine
Lyes": Choir.
Announcements.

Offertory, "II Trovatore": Orches Orchestra.
tra. Orchestra. Solo: Mr. Lester Lucas.

Hymn, "What Shall the Harvest
Be": Congregation.
Anthem, "Evening Prayer": Choir.
Benediction.
Postlude, "Onward Christian Sol Soldiers":
diers": Soldiers": Orchestra.
Usual preaching service and Sun Sunday
day Sunday school at the morning hours.
A cordial invitation extended to all.
C. M. Brittain, Pastor.

WEIRSDALE W. C. T. U.

The Weirsdale W. C. T. U. held its
regular semi-monthly meeting Aug.
21st in the Presbyterian church, the
president presiding. A report was
made of a very successful medal con contest
test contest held Monday, Aug. 18th, at 8 p.
m. There were seven contestants for
the beautiful medal, six girls and one
boy. The medal was won by Gladys
Smith. The children showed careful
training and the proper spirit to help
lead their fellow creatures to follow
the path of righteousness. The credit
is due the L. T. L. superintendent,
Mrs, Jacoby, and the union tendered
her a vote of thanks for her good
work. Medal contests are great fac factors
tors factors to teach our youth to lead Chris Christian
tian Christian lives. "As the twig is bent, so
the tree inclines" can be depended
upon and thru the children the parents
can be reached. The sins of intem-

perance are committed constantly and

the teachers of reform have always
work to do. The program for the
neeting was "Mother's Work." A
reading by Mrs. Kimble, entitled,
"Baby's Birthday; Why He Should
Know It." Birth registration should
be looked after by the mother for a
number of reasons, namely: one's age
which is important in enforcing our
compulsory educational laws, also the
prohibition of child labor. An article
was read by Mrs. Gabard, "Fighting
for Better Blood." The mothers of
our land have contended for a safer
place to live in for their offspring.
The voters have granted that request.
Now, according to Surgeon General
Rupert Blue of the Public Health Ser Service,
vice, Service, Washington, D. C, she has to
ask for better blood. General Blue
says venereal disease is the greatest
foe to mankind at the present time
ynd who is responsible for this? The
problem can be solved in part by the
mothers teaching their children how
to protect themselves from those af afflicted
flicted afflicted with the trouble, so in the
future our state will cease to have the
most cases of any state in the United
States, according to the men examin examined
ed examined for the late war.
Mrs. J. F. Sigmon, Reporter.

THE OeLA IR!AT!P3AL

The time is now here for the farmers to buy their
feeders for this fall, and winter. We will be glad to
finance any good farmer in this line of business. Come
in and talk the matter over with us.
Jno. L. Edwards, President.
V
RESOURCES OVER ONE MILLION 00LLAE1S

RAILROAD

SCHEDULES

Arrival and Departure of passenger
trains at OCALA UNION STATION.
The following schedule figures pub published
lished published as information and not guar guaranteed.
anteed. guaranteed. (Eastern Standard Time)
SEABOARD AIR LINE RAILROAD
Leave Arrive
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
4:25 pm Tam pa-is t. Petersburg: 4:05 pm
ATLANTIC COAST LINE RAILROAD
Leave Arrive
2:12 pm J'cksonvllle-New York 3:15 am.
1:45 pm. J'ksonville-O'lnesvllle 3:35 pm.
f :42 a.m. J'ksonvllle-O'nesvllle 10:11pm
3:15 am. St. Pet'sbrg-Lakeland 2:12 am.
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
5:25 pm. Homosassa 1:35 pm
10:13 pm. Leesburg f :42 am.
145 pm. Gainesville 11:50 am
Monday, Wednesday, Friday.
Tuesday. Thursday. Saturday.

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Read the Star Want Ads. It pays

EXHIBITING NEW FASHIONS

NOTICE OF MASTER'S SALE

ALTMAN CHARLES CO.
Ocala House Block

Mr. W. R. Bryant who recently pur

chased from Mrs. Elliott her residence

and lunch stand near the high school,

has had the stand enlarged and newly

painted and will be in position to cater
to the wants of pupils and teachers

by the opening of school.

Miss Lillie Marsh departed yester

day for Zolfo. where she will teach

this winter, making her home there

with her sister, Mrs. D. L. Skipper.

Miss Marsh will spend a few days in

j Tampa en route to Zolfo, with her

brother and his wife, Mr. and Mrs.

Lester Marsh.

L. ALEXANDER
PRACTICAL CARPENTER
AND BUILDER

Careful Estimates made on all Con-

Ladies, use Nailoid Cuticle pack

ages, and Keep your nans in gooa

I shape. Sold only at Gerig's Drug Store

at 25 cents the package. tf

Prof, and Mrs. P. H. Hensley and
their two children, Ernest and Marie,

arrived yesterday in their car from

Notice is hereby given that under

and bv virtue of a final decree enter

ed by the circuit court of the fiifth
judicial circuit of Florida, in and for
Marion county, in chancery, of date

August 29th, 1019, in a certain cause

therein pending in which William

Rocker is complainant and Frank B.
Turner is defendant, I, the undersign undersign-ea
ea undersign-ea special master in chancery, ap

pointed in and by said decree to ex

ecute the provisions thereof, will offer

lor sale and sell to the highest and

best bidder for cash at the south door
of the Marion county court house, in

Ocala, Florida, on

Monday, the 6th day of October, 1919,

between the hours of 11 a. m. and 2 p.

m, certain real estate situated in Mar

ion county. Florida, to-wit:

Commencing at the southwest cor

ner of the intersection of Ocklawaha
avenue and Watula street in Ocala,

Florida, thence south 119 feet, thence

west 100 feet, thence north 119 feet,

thence east 100 feet to point of begin

ning, being a part of the same land

conveyed by Fannie Gary to F. B.

Turner, as appears of record in deed
book 140 at page 183, of the public

lecords of said county.
F. R. Hocker,
E. H. Martin, Special Master.

Solicitor for Complainant. 30-5t sat

Ket ready your fall garden. V
have new seed in. Bitting & Co. tf

tract work. Gives More and Better prooksville; and are movine- todav

Work for the Money than any other into their residence on the Anthony

contractor in the city.

CONSTIPATION

And Sour Stomach Caused This

Lady Much Suffering. Black Black-Draught
Draught Black-Draught Relieved.

Meadorsville, Ky. Mrs. Pearl Pat

rick, of this place, writes: "I was
very constipated. I had sour stomach
and was so uncomfortable. I went to

the doctor. He gave me some pills.

They weakened me and seemed to
tear up my digestion. They would
gripe me and afterwards it seemed

I was more constipated than before.

road, their household goods having

been shipped from Brooksville several

days ago.

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 under

a guarantee. 19-tf

Mr. and Mrs. Clifford Anderson ex

pect to go to Oldsmar next week and

in future will reside there, Mr. An

derson having a position with the

Welch Lumber Co. Mrs. Anderson and
their three children have spent the

summer in Ocala and their friends
part with them with regret, and wish

them prosperity in their new home.

Match a Match
With a
MATCHLESS FIRE
INSURANCE POLICY
The former sets off a fire,

FOR AUTUNN AND WINTER
r -tr -A -tr r
That careful specialization which is the noteworthy characteristic
of this store, is predominant in this Autumn and Winter Exposi Exposition
tion Exposition now at the height of its completeness and in an abun abundance
dance abundance of newly created models.

TREND IN THE MODES
IN READY-TO-WEAR
Our presentation of Coats, Suits and

Dresses in the cleverest originations and
color combinations of exclusive designs.
Selected with the conscientious eye for qual quality
ity quality and detail that add materially to every
garment.
Coats with fashionable draped collars
and luxurious appearance. Priced from
$15.00 to $119.50

Q--j. in new jacket lengths and with fulness below
OUlLb thft waist as nrm of manv Fall tendencies.

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all the popular fabrics for the

coming season.

DnCS lOr the tirr nr t7Q cn
Priced from PJ ou 10 P you

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The ladies are invited to call at the
:t1 TTof RVinn anrl $pp thp nfw linp

I Xeard of Black-Draught and de- q Fal, and Winter Hats now on dis.

play. 28-tf

cided to try it. I found it Just what I

needed. It was an easy laxative, and

not bad to swallow. My digestion soon

Improved. I got well of the sour Btom

The Auto Sales Company is today
unloading a carload of Dodge cars.

ach, my bowels soon seemed normal, the concern says his great trouble is

no more griping, and I would take a
dose now and then, and was In good
shape.
I cannot say too much for Black Black-Draught
Draught Black-Draught for it Is the finest laxative
one fpusei!
Thedford's Black-Draught has for
many years been found of great value
In the treatment of stomach, liver and
bowel troubles. Easy to take, gentle
and reliable in its action, leaving no
bad after-effects, It has won the praise
cf thousands of people who nave used
a .. woits

that he can not get cars fast enough

to supply the demand, and that he
now has twenty signed orders for
Dodge cars on file. He has several
models in today's shipment and in invites
vites invites those interested to call at the
sales rooms and examine them, as he

is very proud of the many new feat

ures they possess.
"NORRIS' EXQUISITE CANDY,"
the candy of highest quality. The
Court Pharmacy. 25-6t

The latter offsets the fire!
When the fire sets in, the fam family
ily family is usually set out.

Don't be set
offset.

out without aii

L. T. ML AR

Fresli Meatt
CALL 519
The Old Reliable is Open
Again

Becst Steaks 30c

Quick Delivery
J. D. Dawkins

if!)

TvfQ.QfQ m tne newer finer weaves and in the
U- vybotJo smartest of serge, tricotine and jersey de developments.
velopments. developments. Also the most exquisite evening gowns ever
SffiftS $15.00 to $105.00

Also, up to the minute styles in Skirts,
Waists, Sweaters, Furs, Millinery, etc.
You are cordially invited
to inspect this exhibit.

Ci; j

DR. G. A. EDMIST0N
Veterinary, Physician and Surgeon
Phone 38 M
Ocala - Florida

The
Fashion Center.
Ocala, Florida

IF I3SAMM91

The
Fashion Center
Ocala, Florida.

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OCALA EVENING STAR, SATURDAY, AUGUST 30, 1919

ANNOUNCEMENT
BOARD OF TRADE

e

0

FUNERAL DIRECTORS and EE71BALS71ERS
AUTOMOBILE SERVICE
No charg; for delivery of ealcet anywhere day or night.
WILBUR SMITH, SAM R. PYLES JIL,
Licensed Embalmers
Office Phone 10 Night Phones 225 or 423

Rev. D. Bottolacio returned this aft afternoon
ernoon afternoon from his vacation. Mass will
be held as usual tomorrow at 10 a. m.

Mrs. H. R. Newman and children
left this afternoon for Earlton Beach,
near Melrose, where they have a cot cottage
tage cottage for two week3.
"NORRIS Peanut Brittle in small

Sf 'and large packages at THE COURT

The regular meeting of the Phil Phil-tthea
tthea Phil-tthea class of the Ocala Baptist Sun Sun-cay
cay Sun-cay school will be held in the morning
at 9:45. Members are urged to be
present and a cordial invitation is ex extended
tended extended to all interested in the work.
Publicity Secretary.

If 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 la helping to keep down the cost of living, besides giving you
better food and a greater variety of it than your grandfather's fam family
ily family ever had.

Ocala lice Sk Packing Co.

Schedule ol
SEVER 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.

Thursday's Schedule
Lv. Ocala Lv. Silver Spgs.
1:30 P. M 2:00 P. M.
3:30 P. M 4:00 P. M.
6:30 P. M 7:00 P. M.
7:30 P. M 8:00 P. M.
0:30 P. Bl...... 10:00 P. M.

Sunday's Schedule
Lv. Ocala Lv. Silver Spgs.
9:00 A. H 2:00 P. BL
1:30 P. M 4:00 P. BL
3:30 P. M 7:00 P. BL
5:30 P. M 8:00 P. BL
9:30 P. BI 10:00 P. BL

EcL CaiFiMlcliaKE Proprietor

P. O. BOX 606

STAR JOB

DEPARTMENT

PHONE 51

.

LETTERHEADS, BILLHEADS, CARDS,
CIRCULARS, FOLDERS, FINE BOOKLETS, ETC.
WE NEVER DISAPOINT A CUSTOMER ON A
PROMISE. YOU GET THE JOB WHEN ITS DUE.

Bliss Nellie C. Stevens, who has

been in Jacksonville for several
weeks past, arrived home this afternoon.

Bliss Madge Pedrick, one of thei

sodawater nymphs at the Court Phar

macy, has gone to Tampa, to spend

her vacation with her brother in that

city.
BIrs. Maud B. Little, Miss Maud
Lilian and Master Blelville will return

about September 10th from their

summer vacation which has been very
pleasantly spent at Blonteagle, Tenn.
The Star has received the following
appreciated letter from BIrs. Geo. W.
Davis, formerly of this city, now of
Key West:
Editor Star: There are plenty of
stars in Key West, but none shines so
bright as the Ocala Evening Star for
me. Thank you for reminding me to
lenew. Sincerely,
Mrs. Geo. W. Davis.

A fresh shipment of Guth's and
Nunnally's Candies just in at Gerig's

Drug Store. tf

Prof. W. H. Cassels, who has been

in ucaia preparing his household

goods for shipment to Palatka, left
for that place today, to take up his
duties as principal of the high school.

Eeing unable to secure a house in
Palatka until the last of September,

iIrs. Cassels and the children will re remain
main remain in Lake Butler until that time,
guests of Mrs. Cassels' sister.

"NORMS' SATIN FINISH STICK
CANDY." The best you can buy for
the little ones. The Court Pharmacy, t
Madge Kennedy played very pret

tily and smartly in "Daughter of

Mine" at the Temple last night. All

Madge's pictures are delicious. And

the people art the show had the pleas

ure of seeing the famous Second Di

vision, including the "devil dogs," who

stopped the Huns at Belleau Wood,

march up Fifth avenue. The Second

Division was in the Army of Occupa Occupation,
tion, Occupation, and all our boys who were on the

Rhine were well acquainted with it.
TEMPLE ATTRACTIONS

Use the Star want ads for results.

What
Is Wise

Spending ?

Wise spending is the founda foundation
tion foundation of intelligent saving.
We must spend to live; just
as we must work to earn.
If we spend foolishly, we get
less for our work, have less to
save, less to spend in the future.
Wise spending means that we
think before we spend. Then
we buy, to our ability, what we
really need today. But we wise wisely
ly wisely hold some money for tomor tomorrow's,
row's, tomorrow's, or next month's, or next
year's needs or unforeseen em emergencies.
ergencies. emergencies. Wise spending gives us more
for our work now, and leaves
more money for "future spend spend-ing
ing spend-ing It is getting full value in
goods, comforts, service, ad advancement,
vancement, advancement, and fun.
War Savings Stamps are a
wise purchase.
MONROE & CHAMBLISS
NATIONAL BANK
Ocala Florida

FtA:

Today: 30th: Warran Kerrigan
ni "Drifters." Sunshine comedy. I

European plan. Hot and cold running
water in each room, right in shopping
and theater district.
Main aud Adams Streets
Rooms by day. single. 21 and 21.50
Private Baths 21.50 and 22.00

Much Important Business to Come
Before the Next Meeting
The next regular meeting of the
Board of Trade will be held Thursday
night, September 11, at 8 o'clock, at
which time the members will be ask asked
ed asked to consider the constitution and by bylaws
laws bylaws of the Blarion County Real Es Estate
tate Estate Exchange. The board of gov governors
ernors governors of the trade body have recom recommended
mended recommended that the Board of Trade en endorse
dorse endorse the real estate exchange, and
are of the opinion that all realty mat matters
ters matters comine before the commercial

i oiganization should be handled thru

the realty body. The idea is that the
real estate inquiries coming into the
Board of Trade shall be referred to
the secretary of the Real Estate Ex Exchange,
change, Exchange, who shall give all members of
that organiaztion an opportunity to
see them. The constitution of the ex exchange
change exchange provides that all members
shall also be members of the Board of
Trade. There is opposition to the
plan to turn over all inquiries to the
exchange, on the ground that a real
estate member of the trade body not
wishing to join the exchange should
have the privilege of seeing the in inquiries.
quiries. inquiries. Blembers of the Board of
Trade who wish to see a copy of the
constitution and by-laws of the real
estate exchange can do so by calling

i at the Board of Trade room.

Several other matters of impor importance
tance importance will come before the Board of
Trade on September 11.

A PROGRABI OF

INSPIRING BIUSIC

Sunday evening at 8 o'clock the peo people
ple people of Ocala will enjoy a musical treat
at the Baptist church. A large chorus
choir will sing several anthems, and
lead the congregation in some classic
hymns, which have special historic
value. BIr. Lester Lucas will sing a
solo. Bliss Blusie Bullock and BIr.
Frank Gates will sing special parts
in the anthems. BIrs. Blake and Mrs.
Futch are among the outside talent
who will assist in this special service.
The Baptist Sunday school orchestra
will play several special numbers.
Ocala people are all generally invited.
PEANUTS WANTED

The secretary of the Board of Trade
is in receipt of an inquiry for a quan quantity
tity quantity of Valencia peanuts in the shell.
The nuts must be first class, dry,. and
this year's crop.
HOLIDAY NOTICE

Blonday, Sept. 1st, being a legal
holiday the Ocala postoffice will be
open one hour, 9 to 10 a. m., for the
delivery of mail only. City carriers
will make one delivery in the fore forenoon.
noon. forenoon. Blail will be received, dispatched
and boxed as usual. No delivery by
rural carriers.
R. F. Rogers, Postmaster.

Sec Us For
ELECTRICAL SUPPLIES
Of All Kinds
We are in Position to Furnish You on Short Notice with Anything
You need in Our Line from a Wall Cleat to a Completely Equipped

Electric Plant.

DELCO LIGHT SHOP,
107 E. Fort King

L. A. GABEL,
Proprietor.
Telephone 499

GOTO
B. G O L HD M A N 9
FOR
Coffins and Caslcefs,
Furniture, Etc.
Day,Phone 253 Night Phone 511
L. HURST, MANAGER
oS Hous, Ocala Fla.

YOUR CREDIT IS GOOD. "WHY PAY MORE

ft

SAVE MONEY ON MEAT
We always handle the best fresh meat to he
had and our prices are always the lowest.
Round Steak 25c I Best Pork Chops 35c
Loin Steak 30c Pork Sausage 25c
Stew Meat 15c

Groceries, Fruit, Vegetables, Etc
NEW YORK MEAT MARKET

FREE DELIVERY

WEST BROADWAY

PHONE 110

THE WIMPSOIR MOTEL
Jacksonville, Florida.

In the heart of the city with Hemming Park for a front yard.
Every modern convenience in eadi room. Dining room service is
second to none.
RATES From $1.50 per Sy per person to $6.

ROBERT M. MEYER,
Manager.

J. KAVANAUGH,
Proprietor.

A--A--A--A--A- AAAA"j1A

A A A AJ. A J

kAA

iw a? a a j

iGlEElROTCa!

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A Car Load of the Latest Designs just arrived. Come to
our Salesroom on North Main Street and look them over.

Am ft

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Ma

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COMMERCIAL CA

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