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:
UF00075908:05368

Related Items

Related Items:
Ocala weekly star


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Full Text
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STAR

TUT

EVENING

X

V
I

Weather Forecast: Probably local
showers tonight and Friday, except
fair north portion tonight.

President Wilson Punctures Arguments Made
by Lodge and Other Extreme Partisans

San Francisco, Sept. 18. President
Wilson declared today that England
could not out-vote the United States
in the League of Nations; that foreign
governments could not order Ameri American
can American troops abroad; that the league
would have a powerful influence to toward
ward toward the restoration of Shantung to
China; that the United States would
riot be obligated to aid England in
suppressing revolt in Ireland.
The president is receiving an en enthusiastic
thusiastic enthusiastic welcome in his tour of
California.
PLANS BEING PERFECTED
Marion County Motorcade Expected
to Leave Ocala for Its Four Days
Trip Tuesday Morning
The plans for the Marion county
motorcade into South Florida are be being
ing being rapidly whipped into shape, and
k is expected that between fifteen and
twenty cars will be in line when .the
party -gets under way Tuesday morn morning
ing morning at 7 o'clock, city time, (8 o'clock
Eastern time). Each car will be filled.
Seven passenger cars will carry five
passengers and five passenger cars
four" passengers. There will be quite
a number of ladies in she party.
Among the towns in the county that
will be represented by cars will be
Mcintosh, Lowell, Sparr, Anthony,
Fairfield, Belleview and Summerfield.
It is hoped that cars from other com communities
munities communities will be added to the list be be-'fore
'fore be-'fore Tuesday.
The motorcade into South Florida,
which covers a route through Marion,
Lake, Orange, Seminole, Polk, Hills Hillsborough
borough Hillsborough and Pinellas counties, prom promises
ises promises to be one of the most delightful
and interesting eevr planned out of
Ocala. The ride over the hills along
the "Scenic Highway," between
Huaines City and Frostproof, with its
miles and miles of orange and grape
fruit groves and its beautiful lakes'
and towns, would in itself make the;
trip worth while.
Another most interesting feature of
the trip' will be a stop at Oldsmar, the
37,000-acrp farm that is being de developed
veloped developed by Mr. R. E. Olds, of auto automobile
mobile automobile fame. Dr. W. E. A. Weimar,
manager of the farm, has invited the
' motor party to stop at Oldsmar for
lunch. Dr. Weimar-is also anxious to
have the members of the party see
the opportunities for farming on what
is known as Florida flatwoods land,
where it has been necessary to grub
out the palmettos before planting
crops. Up to this time flatwoods land
has been considered more or less
worthless for farming. Mr. David S.
Welsh, a former Ocala citizen, is lo located
cated located at Oldsmar, and will also wel welcome
come welcome the party.
The trip is going to give those who
gc an opportunity to see the great
citrus fruit development that has
taken place in South Florida in the
last few years. It will provide an op opportunity
portunity opportunity to see developments that
have taken place in the cities and
towns, civic improvements, lighting
systems, parks, magnificent homes,
various types of,, modern roads and
streets, the big landscape develop
ment at Iron Mountain, the big phos phosphate
phate phosphate plants of the pebble rock dis district,
trict, district, the attractions that are provid provided
ed provided for tourists, historical places, and
other things of interest. It will be an
opportunity to see how the people in
other counties and other towns have
solved their problems. Those going
should carry notebooks along and
make notes of what they see.
The motorcade is not limited to the
members df the Board of Trade, the
Ocala Motor Club or the Ocala Rotary
Club. It is expected that every one
in the county, who can,, will go. Give
in your name at once to any member
of the committee in charge, Mr. Z. C.
Chambliss, Mr. A. C. Blowers, Mr. R.
S. Rogers, or to the secretary of the
Marion County Board of Trade. It is
going to be a great trip, and if you
have 'not been in South Florida re recently,
cently, recently, you cannot ever imagine how
great the development has been in
that section of the state. It has been
wonderful. Too few people are famil familiar
iar familiar with their own state, and an op opportunity
portunity opportunity such as this motorcade
presents should be taken advantage
of.
The schedule for the four days'
journey is as follows:
Tuesday, September 23rd
Leave Ocala, court house square." 7
a. m. The route for the day will be

GOMPERS AND WILSON
DO NOT AGREE
President Emphatically Says Police
Owe Their First Duty to
the Public
(Associated Fres-
Washington, Sept. 18. President
Wilson, in a telegram to the local city
government, said the organization of
city police departments for the pur purpose
pose purpose of bringing pressure against the
public should "not be countenanced or.
permitted."
GOMPERS ENCOURAGES BOS BOSTON'S
TON'S BOSTON'S STRIKING POLICEMEN
Boston, Sept. 18. Local unions to today
day today continued balloting on the pro proposal
posal proposal to support the striking police policemen,
men, policemen, who were said to be considering
taking their case ,to the courts, fol following
lowing following their discharge by the police
commissioner. Newrs that Samuel
Gompers stood behind the strikers is
eiicouraging the unions. The city is
quiet today.
EMMA GOLDMAN MAY BE
SENT BACK TO EUROPE
(Associated Press)
St. Louis, Sept. 18. A warrant was
served on Emma Goldmah in the
Jefferson City penitentiary here today
for her deportation on charges of at attempting
tempting attempting to obstruct the draft. She
will complete her prison sentence
Sept. 27th.
IS THE LATCHSTRING OUT ?
(Associated Press)
Paris, Sept. 18 A report has been
received here that former Crown
Prince Frederick Willian.has return returned
ed returned to Germany.
MEETING OF LITERARY SOCIETY
The literary society met in the
Methodist church Monday afternoon
at 4 o'clock. This meeting should
have been at the home of Mrs. C. G.
Barnett, butMrs. Barnett has not en entirely
tirely entirely recovered from her recent ill
ness. She planned the program and
Mrs. R. L. Bridges led the meeting.
It goes without the saying it was led
instructively. Mrs. Bridges talked
impressively on the importance of
family prayers in the homes. As to
how important it is to rear children
in this Godly atmosphere. The class
discussed the lesson, .the subject be being
ing being the great .Droblem that confronts
us in "Making America Safe." This
was an altogether interesting meet meeting.
ing. meeting. Mrs. Walter Hood,
Chmn. Study and Publiicty.
FARMERS' UNION
The Star is requested to announce
that there will be a meeting of farm farmers
ers farmers at the Fellowship schoolhouse
Monday evening at 8 o'clock,, for the
purpose of organizing a farmers'
union. Fellowship will set an example
that should be followed by all other
farming communities.
FOR SALE CHEAP Model K Hup Hup-mobile
mobile Hup-mobile in first class condition. For
demonstration
Ocala, Fla.
see Collier Brothers,
18-tf
Use the Star's Unclassified Column
as follows: Leesburg, Eustis, Mount
Dora, Sanford, Orlando. The night
will be spent in Orlando.
Wednesday, September 24th
Leave Orlando 8 a. m. The day's
route will be: Kissimmee, Hames
City, Dundee, Mountain Lake, Lake
Wales, Crooked Lake, Frostproof,
Fort Meade, Bartow, Lakeland. The
night will be spent In Lakeland.
Thursday, September 25th
Leave Lakeland 8 a. m. The day's
route will (be: Plant City, Tampa,
Oldsmar, Clearwater, Belleair, Da Da-vista,
vista, Da-vista, St. Petersburg, Pinellas Park,
Safety Harbor, Oldsmar, Tampa. The
night will be spent in Tampa.
Friday, September 26th
Leave Tampa 8 a. m. Back to Ocala
via Plant City, Lakeland, Auburndale,
Winter Haven, Haines City, Kissim Kissimmee,
mee, Kissimmee, Orlando, Winter Garden, Cler Clermont,
mont, Clermont, Tavares and Leesburg.

OGALA, FLORIDA, THURSDAY, SEPTEMBER IS, 1919,

me

CONGRESS HONORS THE
GREAT COMMANDER
Pershing and HisCUrflant Men Re Receive
ceive Receive Thanks from Representa-
tives of American People
CAssocIated Press)
Washington, Sept. 18. Gen. Persh Pershing
ing Pershing received the thanks of Congress
today for the service which he, his
ofticers and men rendered during the
wcrld war at a joint session of the
Senate and House in the chamber of
the House of Representatives.
Senator Cummina, president pro
tempore of the Senate, spoke for that
body, extending a hearty welcome to
General Pershing and referring to the
entry of the American forces into the
war as the "most impressive spectacle
in the annals of warfare."
Speaker Gillette paid a tribute to
the Americans killed in the war, also
the wounded, and said Pershing per personified
sonified personified the "gallantry, high purpose
and unconquerable determination of
our crusading army."
The joint resolution of thanks was
read by former Speaker Clark.
HOLDUP ON A
CANADIAN RAILWAY
(Associated Press)
Quebec, Sept. 18. Five masked
men overpowered and gaged the mail
clerks on the Ocean Limited express
train near Harlaka today, and robbed
the car of $75,000.
STEEL MEN WILL STRIKE
Associated Press)
Pittsburg, Sept. 18. The national
committee for organizing iron and
steel workers issued a statement to today
day today that, having failed to obtain a
conference with officials of the Steel
Corporation, the only hope is to strike
until such time as the corporation
will meet the men's representatives.
AGITATOR ARRESTfcD
(Associated Press)
Charlotte,. N. C, Sept. 18. Marvin
Ritch, an attorney and organizer of
unions among the textile workers,
was arrested here today charged with
inciting to riot in connection with the
disturbances here. Ritch is held in
default of $2500 bail.
ARGUMENT ENDED
Washington, Sept4 18. Southern
shippers today completed their argu argument
ment argument against the increased freight
railroad rates before the commerce
commission, contending the present
charges represent substantial in increases
creases increases and should not be advanced.
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 Ocah. Seed Store.
A BED RENOVATOR
Is now here, located in the Chace
building, Oklawaha avenue and Or Orange
ange Orange street. Phon 112. J. E. Drewtf
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 Arriv
2:20 am Jacksonville-New York 2:10 am
1:55 pin
4:05 pm
2:15 am
1 :50 pm
4:25 pm
Jacksonville 1:30 pm
Jacksonville 4:25 pm
Tampa-Manatee-
St. Petersburg 2:15 am
Tampa-Manatee 1:35 pm
T&.:npa-St. 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-G'inesvllle 3:35 pm,
6:42 am. J'ksonYllU-O'nesvill 10:13 pm.
3:15 am. St. Pet'sbrg-Lakeland 2:12 ata.
3:35 pm St. Pefsburg-Lakeland 1:25 pm
7:10 am. Duiuiellon- Wilcox
7.40 am. Du'nellon-L.'keland 11:03 pm
5:25 pm. Homosassa 1:35 pm
10:13 pm. Leesburg 1:42 am
4 '45 pm. Gainesville 11:50 am
Monday. Wednesday, Friday.
TuMdajr. Thursday. Saturday.

RAIL ROAD

SCHEDULES

Nothing Like It Has Ever Taken Place in Flor Florida
ida Florida and In Only One Other Southen State

The public sale of the big type
Poland China hogs, at the farm of Mr.
Z. C. Herlong in Marion county, just
south of Micanopy, yesterday, marks
a new era in the hog raising industry
of Florida and the South. With the
exception of several recent sales in
Mississippi, the Herlong sale was the
most important sale of hogs ever held
in the South. No other sale of hogs in
Florida has ever compared with: yes yesterday's
terday's yesterday's sale, when pure blooded
Poland Chinas sold to the highest bid bidder
der bidder with an average of $402 a head
for sows and gilts and $197 for boars.
The top price brought by any animal
at the sale was $1200. This was the
winning bid of Messrs. Newton and
Newton of New Albany, Miss., for
Herlong's Long Jane, a sow; farrowed
in August 1917. The bred sows in the
sale brought an average of $481. The
total of the sale was $9840 for twent-ty-six
hogs.
There were buyers from Florida,
Georgia and Mississippi at the sale,
and a buyer from North Dakota, who
was in the state, and remained for the
sale. A large number of women were
present. The sale was held in a spec specially
ially specially constructed and covered amphi amphitheater,
theater, amphitheater, in the tenter of which was an
elevated exhibition ring. The bidding
was lively, and the .crowd was at all
times in high spirits. Remarks and
comments of the auctioneer produced
considerable laughter from time to
time. The auctioneers were Colonel
Ira Cottingham and Son, experts of
Jerseyville, 111. Col. Cottingham is
the leading Poland China auctioneer
in the United States.
The sale had been announced for 1
o'clock, eastern time. Early in the
day the buyers and others began ar arriving.
riving. arriving. They parked their automo automobiles
biles automobiles under the trees in the grove on
Mr. Herlong's farm, and spent the
time before the sale began inspecting
the hogS;.Many fine animals were not
put on sale. At a private sale during
the morning Mr. Herlong sold one of
his sows for $1500 to parties from
Ohio, who bought her to place in their
show herd. State agents, county
agents, experiment station and uni university
versity university men. representatives of the
leading farm papers of the state, were
on the. ground early. Pictures of the
hegs and of the crowd were taken by
Mr. John Spottswood, staff photo photographer
grapher photographer of the Jacksonville Times Times-Union.
Union. Times-Union. At 1 o'clock the crowd as assembled
sembled assembled in the amphitheater. An Announcements
nouncements Announcements concerning the sale were
made, and brief addresses were made
by W. A. McRae, commissioner of ag
riculture of the state. Professor P. H.
Rolfs, dean of the agricultural college
of the University of Florida, Z. C.
Chambliss of Ocala, and H. H. Sim Simmons
mons Simmons of Jacksonville, treasurer of the
State Swine Growers' Association. "A
picnic dinner was then served under
the trees near the amphitheater, the
visitors being the guests of Mr. Her Herlong.
long. Herlong. After dinner the crowd reas reassembled
sembled reassembled around the auction ring and
the sale began.
The crowd was eager to see as
"Inany of the hogs as possible remain
in Florida. The buyers from Missis Mississippi
sippi Mississippi and Georgia bid high, however,
and nine of the twenty-six hogs went
to these two states. There was a great
cheer from the Ocala and I Marion
county people when. Mr. W. C. Blood
bought in for his farm just south of
Ocala, three sows at $700 apiece. Mr.
Blood later bought one other sow at
$400. A number of buyers from Mar Marion
ion Marion county and other sections went
to the sale for the purpose of obtain obtaining
ing obtaining hogs, but the bidding. got too high.
Among the animals sold was a Feb February
ruary February pig of one of Mr. Herlong's
sb.ow sows. The hog was bid in by
Newton & Newton, of New Albany,
Miss., at $300. Two sows belonging
to Mr. Joe Martin, of Marietta, Ga.,
sold for $250 and $255 apiece, re respectively.
spectively. respectively. These two sows were not
a part of the Herlong sale, however.
The sale was a personal triumph
for Mr. Z. C. Herlong7He is showing
the way in the raising of pure blood blooded
ed blooded hogs in Florida. Great credit is also
due to the buyers who ran up the
prices paid for the hogs. In the cat catalog
alog catalog of the sale the following state statement
ment statement is made:
"Our herd for. a number of years
has been developed with the highest
ideals, and during which time we have
disposed of our product at private
sale, which has been a satisfactory
system, as the buying public has ab

yur o' II TITO I'APPEOT

sorbed the output at satisfactory
pi ices, and usually a waiting list has
been necessary, as the demand has
exceeded the number we have been
able to supply.
"While such a condition is a strong
incentive to put out inferior speci specimens
mens specimens of the breed, we have set a high
standard and our purpose to send out
only the very best remains unshaken.
"For a long time we have craved an
opportunity to have the public inspect
an offering of our product such as we
propose to submit on Sept. 17th, be believing
lieving believing that such an occasion would
not only extend the favor of our herd,
but that it would operate to convince
the most skeptical that we can pro produce
duce produce and are producing as good hogs
here in the South as there is in the
world."
Col. Cottingham and Sons, the auc auctioneers,
tioneers, auctioneers, were assisted in the ring by
Col. W. L. Scott, of Edison, Ga., one
of the leading auctioneers of hogs in
the South, and by Mr. L. W. Traer of
the Farmer and Stockman. Mr. Her Herlong
long Herlong acted as herdsman in the ring
and from time to time explained the
merits of the animals. Mr. J. M.
Thomas of Ocala was clerk of the
sale, and C. P. Chazal of Ocala, as assistant
sistant assistant clerk.
A special Pullman brought the
newspaper and magazine representa representatives,
tives, representatives, auctioneers, buyers and others
from Jacksonville.
All of the hogs are registered. Fol Following
lowing Following is a complete list of the ani animals
mals animals sold, the selling price, and the
names of buyers:
Sows and Gilts
Lady Expansion, sow, farrowed Oc October
tober October 7, 1916; $400; Suwanee Model
Dairy, Live Oak.
Herlong's Long Jane, sow, farrowed
August 28, 1917; $1200; Newton and
Newton, New Albany, Miss.
Herlong's Chief Daisy, 2nd, 3rd,
4th, sows, farrowed Sept. 2, 1918;
$700 each; W. C. Blood, Ocala.
Herlong's Queen,' sow, farrowed
April 2. 1918; $535; J. A. Cheatham,
Louisville, Ga.
Herlong's Smooth Queen, 15th, sow,
farrowed Nov. 28, 1917; $325; W. C.
Lunsford, Columbus, Ga.
Herlong's Chiefs Queen, a gilt, far farrowed
rowed farrowed May 26. 1919; $500; J. S. Jones,
Adell, Ga.
Heerlong's Chief's Queen B.. gilt,
farrowed May 25, 1918; $325; Suwan Suwannee
nee Suwannee Model Dairy, Live Oak.
Herlong's Chiefs Queen C. gilt,
farrowed May 26, 1919; $315; A. B.
Zetrouer, Rochelle.
Herlong's Chief's Queen B.. gilt,
farrowed May 26. 1919ffi $300; A, G.
Swanson, Ausley, Ga.
Herlong's choice, sow. farrowed
April 24, 1918; $405; J. A; Cheatham,!
Louisville, Ga. j
Herlong's Miss Gerstdale, sow, far-1
rowed March 20, 1918; $520; Suwan-j
nee Model Dairy. Live Oak. I
Herlong's Miss Gerstdale. 3rd. sow,
farrowed March 20, 1918; $240; S. S.
Sadler, Mount Dora.
Lady Expansion. 2nd, sow, farrow farrowed
ed farrowed Jan. 14, 19f9; $350; W. E. McAr McAr-thur,
thur, McAr-thur, Trenton.
Herlong's Miss Miller, sow, farrow farrow-el
el farrow-el May 15 .1918; 4400; W. C. Blood,
Ocala.
Fall gilt, farrowed Sept. 6, 1918,
$225; Suwanee Model Dairy, Live
Oak.
Fall gilt, farrowed Sept. 6th. 1918,
$110; W. E. McArthur, Trenton.
Fall gilt, farrowed Sept. 6th, 1918;
$125; A. G. Swanson, Ausley, Ga.
Herlong's Lady Expansion, gilt, far farrowed
rowed farrowed Oct. 12, 1918; $220; Suwanee
Model Dairy, Live Oak.
Herlong's Lady Expansion. 2nd,
gilt, farrowed Oct. 12. 1918; $190;
Cedar Brook Farm. Jacksonville.
Gilt, farrowed Feb. 1919; not in
catalog; $300; Newton & Newton,
New Albany, Miss.
Boars
Herlong's Chief Giant, boar, far farrowed
rowed farrowed Sept. 30. 1919; $210; J. S.
Jones, Adell, Ga.
Herlong!s Expansion, boar, farrow
ed Oct. 12. 1918; $205; S. F. Williams,
Jacksonville.
Herlong's Chief Giant, 2nd, boar,
farrowed Sept. 30. 1918; $175; A. B.
Zetrouer, Roefcelle.
The two sons of Mr. Joe 'Martin of
Marietta, Ga., sold for $250 and $255,
respectively, to Mr. Herlond and to
Mr. Wylie of Oklawaha.
Use the Star's Unclassified Column

VOL. 26, NO. 223

TERRIBLE DEATH TOLL
OF THE TORNADO
Few Storms Have Caused Such Havoc
as the One that Recently Swept
the Texas Coast
(Associated Press)
Corpus Christi, Sept. 18. Total
deaths from the tropical storm in this
v:cinity may be 300. Searchers con continued
tinued continued to bring in bodies today, while
aviators flew over the devastated dis district
trict district locating refugees. Relief work work-ei&
ei& work-ei& have been warned to stay away
from the city on account of the foop
problem.
Five persons lost their lives in Port
Aransas and there is only one build building
ing building left standing in that town which
had 600 inhabitants. Eight lost their
lives at Rockport, and two at Aransas
Pass, according to an official report.
ANNUNZIO MAY
BE STARVED OUT
Italian Authorities are Throwing a
Cordon Around His Patriotic
Little Army
(Associated Press)
Paris, Sept. 18. Italy is throwing
a naval and military cordon around
Fiume, which is still held by Captain
D'Annunzio and a force estimated at
five thousand. Food supplies are re reported
ported reported low and an effort is being
made to close all sources of supply,
thus forcing surrender.
FRANCE EXPECTED TO
RATIFY TOMORROW
(Associated Press)
Paris, Sept. 18. The chamber ot
deputies is expected to ratify the
peace treaty tomorrow.
TnEY HAVE TO TAKE ORDERS
(Associated Pres)
Louisville, Sept. 18. Two hundred
thousand members of the Brotherhood
of Railway and Steamship Clerks
have been ordered to take a strike
vote, it was announced here today.
CARDINAL MERCIER'S TOUR
New York, Sept. 18 Cardinal Mer Mer-cier
cier Mer-cier began a tour of the northern part
of New York state today.
An Inside Bath
Makes You Look
and Feel Fresh
8aya a glass of hot water with
phosphate- before breakfast
keeps' Illness away.
This excellent, common-sense
health measure belnq
adopted by millions.
Physicians the world over recom
mend the inside bath, claiming this Is
of vastly more importance than out
side cleanliness, because the skin
pores do not absorb Impurities Into
the blood, causing ill health, while the
pores in the ten yards of bowels do.
lien and women are urged to drink
each morning, t before breakfast a
glass of hot water with a teasrjoonfal
of limestone phosphate in it, as a
harmless, means of helping to wash
from the stomach, liver, kidneys and
bowels the previous day's indigestible
material, poisons, sour bile and toxins;
thus cleansing, sweetening and puri purifying
fying purifying the entire alimentary canal be
fore putting more food into the stom stomach,
ach, stomach, Just asaoap and hot water cleanse
and freshen the skin, so hot water and
limestone phosphate act on.the elim elim-inatlve
inatlve elim-inatlve organs.
Those who wake up with bad breath,
coated tongue, nasty taste or have a
dull, aching head, sallow complexion,
acid stomach; others who are subject
to bilious attacks or constipation,
should obtain a quarter pound of lime limestone
stone limestone phosphate at the drug store.
This will cost very little but is sum sum-dent
dent sum-dent to demonstrate the value of in inside
side inside bathing. Those who continue it
each morning are assured of pro pronounced
nounced pronounced results, both in, regard ta
health ana appearance.



OCALA EVENING STAB, THURSDAY, SEPTEMBER 18, 1919

OCALA EVEUH1G' STAR

PublUhed Every Day. Except Snaday 7
STAR PUBLISHING COMPANY
OF OCALA, FLA.

It. Ii. Carroll, Prealdeat

P. V. LMVig(HHi, Sertary-Trei
J. II. Beajajnln, Editor

Entered at Ooala, Fla., postefflce tue
second-class matter.

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. .SO

Chambliss Bank in Ocala which has
given the commissioners of Marion
county $1500 in order that the ser

vices of the county demonstration
agent in that great agricultural coun

ty might not be dispensed with a
worthy effort to maintain a needed
enterprise."

THE LEAGUE OF NATIONS

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secutive consecutive insertions. Alterncle 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-inch minimum. Lsa than four tnehes
will take higher rate, which will be
furnished on application.
Raadlas Notice t Sc. per line for first
Insertion; 3c per line for each subse subsequent
quent subsequent insertion. Ome chaige a week
allowed oji readers without extra com composition
position composition charges.
Legal advertisements at legal rates.
- Electros must be mounted, er charge
will be made for mounting.

There never was a time when it
was so necessary for genuine Ameri Americans
cans Americans to uphold the law.
Brutality is a boomerang. Its back back-kick,
kick, back-kick, however, generally benefits the
race rather than the individual.

Life sums up the case for and
against the League of Nations com compactly
pactly compactly and comprehensively when it
says:
What is your choice of company?
Do you prefer to sit in with people
who support the treaty, or who wish

to destroy it?
The thing has been hanging fire so
long two months now and there has
been such a cloud of wrangling about
it in Washington, and the newspapers
have printed so much of that back-and-forth
talk, that a great many peo people
ple people must have put off thinking about
it at all until something should hap happen.
pen. happen. Now they must take hold anew,
for something has happened. The
president has made it happen. He has
gone out on the road to take the bull
by the horns and haul him out of his
corner.
So it's time for folks to make up
their minds about this treaty, and
do something.
Which crowd do" you like better?

Take up the paper, any paper, and
look it through.

The American Bar Association's

special committee reports and says:

Pass the treaty as it is, and -make

amendments afterward.

The national socialist party in con

vention in Chicago indorses the soviet

republic in Russia, and condemns the

League of Nations.

The Presbyterian convention at

Lake Geneva. Wisconsin, voted unani

mously in favor of the treaty; all the

Methodists except Thomas B. Neely

1 Our friend Paul Nisle is publishing

a very newsy little paper, the Press s & M
at Vero. a live and crowing town oil SM J ..

St. Lucie county, on the East Coast.

It. looks like the presidential cam campaign
paign campaign next year will not be between

republicans and democrats but be between
tween between the forces of order and disorder.

mon, says it is contrary to his relig

ion, and he will vote against it. The

Mormons do not all endorse his view

that what, is hoped for from the treaty

is incompatible with forecasts in the I f;" 0 Ji
ir u.. o : time enough, to have an

Mormon bible, but Smoot is the lead leading
ing leading Mormon senator, so the Mormon
vcte that counts will be counted

n train st it.

Up north, under tne present iaw,l Thp Roman Catholics are more di-

they are saving daylignt oy ime Dusnei vided on the treaty than any other

now minions oi iamines navmg leading group of church people be beget
get beget up and prepare for the day's work cause nearly all of them are by de-

ny amnciai iigm. it is uayugui. ius- scent Irish, German or Italian, and

ing after Sept. 1. Ireland, Germany and Italy are all

raore or less sore hecaus the treatv

We don't take much stock in inaiinfta not jona hettm- hv them. Never,

tory that the United States has ask-1 theless there -must be many Irish

ed Japan for a definite Statement rntholir who favnr the treats nnri

penetrated to the heart and to the
understanding not only of the great
peoples of Europe, but of the great
men who were representing the peo peoples
ples peoples of Europe." Some corrobora corroboration
tion corroboration of this feeling of his is found in
the assertion of Sir John Foster Fras Fras-er
er Fras-er in an article in the Sun on Lloyd
George, that "it was the sagacity,
shrewdness and keen knowledge or"
affairs and men shown by the British
prime minister at the peace confer

ence, which welded into actuality the
hopes and ambitions of civilization."
If ever the league begins to look
like a creditable perforcance, the Sun,
the. Tribune and the Villager and
other hectic prints, are going to be

embarrassed by the zeal with which,
just now, they pin the entire credit

for it onto Mr. Wilson.

Mr. Frank Simonds writes lugu

briously in the Tribune of the anxie

ties of France, who sees Germany J

nearly as big as ever so far as she is
concerned, and likely to outgrow her
as before, and is looking about to see

what alliances she can make for her herself
self herself against the evil day when Ger Germany
many Germany shall have recovered her punch
and got ready to go out on the road
again.

Mr. Simonds says that, Russia hav

ing collapsed, France must now tie up
to Poland, Czecho-Slovakia, Jugo

slavia and Belgium, and also, if pos

sible, to Italy, Rumania and Greece,
but with the latter countries is in em embarrassed
barrassed embarrassed relations because American
influence has prevented their getting

all they wanted in the treaty.

It seems a sad case for France.

With the league in operation and

Great Britain and the United States
under agreement to help her if at attacked,
tacked, attacked, she might take courage, but
with the republican senators practic

ing to destroy the league and Mr.
Wilson with it, she is excusable in be being
ing being considerably ravaged with apprehensions.

The picture of France chasing

around for continental allies whom

she can fabricate into an effectual de defense
fense defense against the recurrence of the
German madness is distressing

enough, and hopeless enough, and old-

effect, one

J. H. Spencer

W. R. PedricI

THE OCALA GAS ENGINE WORKS
Local Agents for the Old Reliable
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

GREASE

WMA (GA EMMIE W

P1W

SPENCER & PEDRICK, Proprietors.

" When Better Automobiles Are Built huick Will Build Them

Ocklawaha Avenue and OsccoIaiSt.

Ocala, Florida

TEMPLE ATTRACTIONS

when Kiao Chau would be returned to

China. Such a demand would be un undiplomatic
diplomatic undiplomatic at this time.

The University of Florida at
Gainesville will open next Monday,
and has the brightest prospects for
the coming school year. All Floridians
should be proud of their great state

school and give it full support.

President Wilson, as the dispatch
elsewhere states, directly denies the,
principal charges made against the
league of nations. However, this will

not prevent Johnson, Borah and other

self-seekers from reiterating them.
They think a lie well stuck to is bet

ter than the truth.

Our friend Bloom, of the Lakeland

Star, has, as we warned him he

would do, gone too far and bitten off lively

more than he could chew. He had to

do some retracting and apologizing in

Tampa the other day. It's the Star's
opinion, however, that the authorities

owe.it to the good name of their city

probably some German and Italian
Catholics also, and perhaps the visit

of Cardinal Mercier will increase the

number.

France is for the treaty. Mexico

is opposed to it. Great Britain has

ratified it.

Former Senator .Murray Crane of

Massachusetts is for it. Actual Sena-

tor Lodge is not' .for it, and actual
Senator Walsh, a. democrat, being an
Irishman, and. anxious to do a stroke
for .Ireland, is too hospitable to

amendments and reservations.

All the Prussians, all the junkers

a1 la

in tne worm oi whatever race or
country, are against the treaty.

Where you find a man too stupid to

understand any means of persuasion
more sabtle than money or brute
force, you will find an opponent of the

treaty. The brutish man is instinct-

against a treaty that aims to

would think, even on Mr. Lodge. It

points to a revival of the old Europe
on the European plan, with contests

armaments, and in-peace-prepare-

for-war plans, and universal military

service, and every misery there was
before the war, and all to no more

avail than it was before. Surely Eu

rope cannot go back to that wretched

and futile system. If it must face
that, it might as well collapse now.

Germany must never go mad again.

There is better business for German;
in this world than wars of acquisition.

The league will protect them in efforts
to find and do that business, as it will

protect. France against aggression far

more effectually .than alliances can

protect her.

HEADQUARTERS
for
Goodyear
Kelly-Springfield
Michelin and
Diamond
Tires and Tubes

Thursday,; Sept. 18: Douglas Fair-

barks in "In Again and Out Again,
and Mutt and Jeff.

Friday, Sept. 19: Pauline Frederick

in "One Week of Life," and Hearsx

News.

Saturday. Sept. 20: Beatrix Michel-

na in "Just toquaw, ana aunsnme
comedy.

Monday, Sept. 22: Kitty Gordon m

Tuesday, Sept. 23: Norma Tal-

madge in "The Way of Woman," and

Intel-national News.

Wednesday, Sept. 24: Taylor Holmes

in "Upside Down," and Ford Weekly.

Thursday, Sept. 25: Evelyn Nesbit
in "Thou Shalt Not," and Mutt and
Jeff.
Friday, Sept. 26: Tom Moore in
"One of the Finest," and Hearst
News.
Saturday, Sept. 27: Sessue Haya Haya-kawa
kawa Haya-kawa in "His Debt," and Sunshine
comedy.

Monday, Sept. 29: Violet Palmer in

"Ginger 'and L-Ko. comedy.

Tuesday, Sept. 30: Constance Tal-

madee in "Betty's Burglar and the

Irternational News.

diminish brutishness. The brutish

man does not wish to be diminished.

He wishes to be important, and he

can only -be that in a considerably

brutish world that tolerates brutish-

to see that the man who made a phys-1 ness, and admires it when it bludgeons

Six

ical 'attack on Bloom, is punished to 1

the extent nf the law. It was a cow

ardly and brutal act.

..,4he limes-Union correctly says:

The- spirit of practical co-operation i

which the banks of Florida are more
-arid more, entering into with the farm

ers and like stock breeders of the

.state is growing and resulting m
great good.' The latest evidence of this
spirjt is that given by the 'Munroe &

fi1IGKIESAYS

OOSSfe. tsKH4( PUfME Utt

t0fvU- -CHW -CHWAOS -foT ,VA

MICKEY IS THE STAR DEVIL

its way through to something- it

wants.

But, of course, all opponents of the

treaty are not brutish, though that

type is powerfully represented among

its leading antagonists. Most of them

are partisan politicians. Some of them
are mere backward-lookers who are
not consciously averse to the world's

being bettered, but are quite unable
to imagine its being done. Some men
of great renown in our revolutionary
times were vehement in opposition to

the constitution. Patrick Henry of
"Give me liberty or give me death,"

was one of them; James Monroe, who

gave his name to the Monroe doctrine,
was another; George Mason, after

Washington the first citizen of Vir

ginia, refused to sign it. He thought
it gave too much power to Congress

and the executive. But John Mar Marshall
shall Marshall and James Madison fought for

it, and Virginia finally accepted it, and
in New York Hamilton and Jay won
the fight for it against the Clintons.
Mr. Moorfield Storey began an ad address
dress address in South Carolina last June with
the observation that "civilization is
the process of restraining the will of
the individual law," but the idea of
being restrained is always painful to
the individual and it is hard to get
him to approve of it. He prefers to
restrain someone else. It is the same
way with nations, and that was the
main basis of objection to the consti constitution,
tution, constitution, and is the main objection now
to the League of Nations. But the
constitution, in spite of imperfections,
has been a handy document, and the
League of Nations will be another if
the objecting senators don't burke it.
The Tribune and the Sun have been

fond of saying that nobody in Europe
wanted the league except Mr. Wilson.
Mr. Wilson seems not to have receiv received
ed received that impression. He assures the
western audiences that one of the de delightful
lightful delightful circumstances of his labors
abroad was the discovery "that what
we called American principles had

OLDSMOBILE

Eight

J

OCALA AUTO &
j GARAGE CO.

GOMB SAGE TEA III
FADED OR GRAY HAIR

If Mixed with Sulphur it Darkens
so Naturally Nobody
can Tell.

Grandmother kept her hair beautifully
darkened, glossy and attractive with a
brew of Sage Tea and Sulphur. When Whenever
ever Whenever her bair took on that dull, faded or
streaked appearance, this simple mixture
was applied with wonderful effect. By
asking at anv drug store for "Wyeth'a
Sage and Sulphur Compound you will
get a large bottle of this old-time recipe,
improved by the addition of other ingred ingredients,
ients, ingredients, all ready to use, for about 50 cents.
This simple mixture can be depended
upon to restore natural color and beauty
to the hairl
A we U -known downtown druggist says
everybody uses Wyeth's Sage and Sul Sulphur
phur Sulphur Compound now because it darkens
eo naturally and evenly that nobody can
tell it has been applied it's so easy to
use, too. You simply dampen a comb or
soft brush and draw it through your hair,
taking one strand at a time. By morning
the gray hair disappears; after another
application or two, it is restored to ita
natural color and looks glosy, soft and
beautiful. This preparation is a delight delightful
ful delightful toilet requisite. It is not intended for
the cure, mitigation or prevention of dis disease.

Children, come to us for your School

Tablets. We have just unpacked a ton

and a half of those Rexall School Tab

lets. Gerig's Drug Store. 12-tf

FUNERAL DIRECTORS and EHBALIYIERS
AUTOMOBILE SERVICE
No char- for delivery of caa!:rt.rr.ywhere ?ar rrr nfM.
WILBUR SMITH, SAM R, PYLES JR,
Licensed Embalm ers
Office Phono 10 Night Phones 225 or 423

THE MOTEL
Jacksonville, Florida.

In the heart of the city with Hemminx Park for a front yard.
Every modern convenience in eacfc room. Dining room service ii
second to none.
RATES From $1.50 per pe Person to $6.

ROBERT M. MEYER,
Manager.

J. KAVANAUGH,
Proprietor.

The Star is an advertising medium thru which you can reach Ocala people.

SHIPMENT OF

mm

AND

MOLES

JUST IN

HIGH
GRADE

WO

See H. S. Minshall sole agent for

the Apex Vacuum Cleaner for car

pets, rugs, etc. Also for rent by the

day. ll-6t

ii Ann r-

jf't

4; i

HIGH

GRADE

WR

WS

These animals were selected especially for use in Florida
Every one was raised in Georgia and is thoroughly acclimated.
Come and Look Them Over

Bo Wo

Ft. King and Magnolia St.

Ocala, Florida

--r-



OCALA EVENING STAR, THURSDAY, SEPTEMBER 18, 1919

Let us quote you prices
on a Monument or Head Head-stone
stone Head-stone to mark the last rest resting
ing resting place of your loved
ones.
L1ARBLE OR GRANITE.
OCALA MARBLE WORKS
E. W. LEAVENGOOD, Mgr.
N. Magnolia St.
' OCALA. FLORIDA.

9 fifa()atgftfl.t((llltl(ll

- '- - - --

Give
the Children
Comfortable
Beds During
Warm Weather

In our stock of IRON BEDS will be found a
pretty line of GRIBS for the smaller children. The
corner posts are sufficiently high to hang a canopy
on when it is necessary to keep off marauding in insects.
sects. insects. Also a pretty lin of small size Rockers
and dining chairs, Go-Carts, High Chairs and other
articles dear to the heart of the little ones. Call
and look them over.

OCALA

OCCURRENCES

If you have any society items for
the Star, please phone five-two-three.
Mrs. J. P. Galloway is convalescent
after a severe illness of several weeks
duration.

Mrs. W. T. Ritchie and little son
have returned from a visit to friends
at Weirsdale.

There will be dancing at Silver
Springs tonight. After tonight the
dunces will be on Friday night.

fffflEUS

N. Magnolia St.

MdDTiffiS
Ocala, Florida

Mr. S. G. Moyers of Tampa is a vis visitor
itor visitor to Ocala, the guest of Mrs. Moy Moyers'
ers' Moyers' mother, Mrs. Edward Badger.
We are showing a beautiful assort assortment
ment assortment of colored Glassware in odd
dishes and vases Fifteen cents each
while they last. Gerig's Drug Store, f
Mr. and Mrs. R. S. Hall, who went
to Jacksonville several days ago, will
arrive home today in a recently pur

chased Cadillac speedster.

Miss Cora Griffin, the principal of

UNCLASSIFIED
ADVERTISEMENTS

WANTED, LOST, FOUND, FOB
SALE, FOR RENT AND SIM SIMILAR
ILAR SIMILAR LOCAL NEEDS

KAit.b bix line maximum, one;

time, 25c.; three times, 50c.: six times
75c; one month $3. Payable in ad advance.
vance. advance. FOUND On Fort King avenue Mon Monday,
day, Monday, a man's coat. Owner call at Star
ofrice and pay expenses. 17-3t

WANTED Good second hand three
cr four-horsepower gasoline or soal
oil engine. Apply to J. L. Smoak,
Ocala. 17-6t

WANTED Second hand cash regis-

I

TOOMMG HOUSE-

18 Rooms. Only one block from
the Post Office and business center.
Going to be sold at once, at a
bargain. Ocala needs it. Apply to

IT. Vtf. lUfilil. U. MJ'jVJOcalaFIorlda.

cases. Address Ocala Auto & Garage i

Co., Ocala. Fla.

17-3t

WANTED October 1st, two or three
rooms for light housekeeping. 'Ad 'Ad-cress
cress 'Ad-cress "B." care Star office. 16-6t
FOR SALE At high school lunch

the primary school, is making her ; stand, one bedstead, pair of springs,

home for the school months with Dr. I

and Mrs. E. G. Lindner on Fort King
avenue.

Messrs. Norman Home, Wellie
Meffert and Tom Wallis expect to
leave tomorrow for Atlanta, where
they will be students in the Georgia
School of Technology.
Mr. T. T. Munroe, who has been in
New York state for the last two
months, arrived home yesterday aft afternoon.
ernoon. afternoon. Mr. Munroe is feeling well
and amply able to re-enter the course
of his usual work.

By his enterprise in building five
cottages on Lake Weir avenue, Mr.
J. M. Meffert is genuinely helping the
town out. Lake Weir avenue, when
fully improved, will be one of the
prettiest and most frequented streets
in the city.

Dr. and Mrs. A. L. Blalock and four

children of Madison arrived in Ocala
yesterday by auto from Jacksonville,
where they visited Dr. Blalock's moth

er and sister, and are the guests for

few days of Mrs. G. L. Taylor and

Mr. J. J. Blalok. Dr. and Mrs. Bla-

ock formerly resided in Ocala, and

they are being warmly greeted by

heir friends here.

GOTO
FOR
Coffins and Caskets,
Furniture, Etc.
Day Phone 253 Night Phone 511
L. HURST, MANAGER
Magnolia Street, (ft) P 21 3) IFlSl
Opposite Court House. VvCllu ML Id
YOUR CREDIT IS GOOD. "WHY PAY MORE"

The union station was robbed last

night of $149. Mr. B. L. Adams,
night operator, left the station for
only five minutes, to go to the restau restaurant,
rant, restaurant, locking the doors, but during

his absence some one broke thru th
screen of the window and cleaned out

the cash drawer. The burglary took

place about 12:30 a. m. Mr. Adams

is a very efficient and obliging official,
and his friends hope the police will
catch the criminal and recover the
money.

WmJ Ml

m

Saja 5 yen OH Kentucky L&dyf Wta Tells Hot? Sko Wo QsEsrsJ

Atcr a Few Dcsea cf Bkck-Dr&ugkt.

MeadorsTfllt Ky. Mr. Cynthia
Higsinbotham, f this town, says: "At
my age, whicL s 65. the liver does
not act so well us when young. A few
years ago, my tomach was all oat of
fix. I was onstlpated, my liver
didn't act. Mj' digestion was bad, and
It took so litti to upset me. My ap appetite
petite appetite was gone. I was very weak...
I decided I would give Black Black-Draught
Draught Black-Draught a thorough trial as I knew It
was highly recommended for this
trouble. I be&nn takjig It. I felt
better after a tw doses. My appetite
Improved and I became stronger. My
bowels acted naturally and the least
trouble was soon righted with a faw

doses of Blade-Draught."

Seventy years of snccossfnl CSS fcU

made Thedf ord's Black-Draught

standard, household remedy. Every;

member, of every family, at time
need the help that Black-Draught can

give In cleansing the system and n

lieving the troubles that come from,

constipation. Indigestion, lazy liveiv

etc Tou cannot keep well unless you

stomach, liver and bowels an la good

working order. Keep them that way.

Try Black-Draught' It acts promptly,
gently and in a natural way. If yon
feel sluggish, take a dose tonight.
You will feel fresh tomorrow. Fries

f 5c a package One cent a doss

An druggists. J. Q

SAVE MONEY ON MEAT
We always handle the best fresh meat to be
had and our prices are always the lowest.
Round Steak 25c. (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

dresser, washstand and two heating j

stoves. 15-3t
FOR SALE One milk cow, just
fresh. See C. A. Holloway, No. 715
Line street. ll-6t

FOR RENT Furnished house; eight j

rooms, bath, sleeping porches, large
yard; all modern conveniences. Apply
to Mrs. George Blitch, No. 733 East
Adams St., Phone 37. ll-6t

FOR SALE Second hand flour sacks,
06-lb.; 12 cents each. Federal
Bakery. Phone 1C0. 10-6t

FURNITURE, ETC.I buy and sell
second hand furniture." Experts put it
in good condition before re-selling.
Repair sewing machines, lawn mow mowers,
ers, mowers, 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 seasoned.
ed. seasoned. Special price on quantity orders.
Put in your winter supply now,
Smoak's Wood Yard. 15-tf
WANTED Your order for high

grade office stationery. Star Job
Office. 26-tf

Send Us Your

i BLANKETS, RUGS

AND COMFORTS
They will
RECEIVE CAREFUL
ATTENTION
OCALA STEM LAUNDRY
PHONE 101

jr V 1

Mr. Farmer, don't lose your com
when you can get Carbonbisulphide at
at Gerig's Drug Store. 12-tf

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 is 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 Ice PacMinaj Co.

Read the Star Want Ads. It pays

"Be a Little Sport," at the Temple

yesterday was a comedy of matri

monial mix-ups which was highly
amusing from start to finish. Albert

Ray and Elinor Fair had the princi

pal parts, but "Uncle Dun" and

Aunt Matilda" evoked more mirth.

The dilemmas of poor Uncle Dun
seemed to appeal to the masculine

portion of the audience, and there was
probably no woman in the house who

could not appreciate the true-to-life

make-up of Aunt Matilda, especially

regarding costumes.

At the Temple today will appear

Douglas Fairbanks in "In Again, Out
Again," an Artcraft picture which

presents the smiling star in new de departures
partures departures in the way of humorous in incidents
cidents incidents of Fairbanks variety. In this

picture, he is seen in the role of a

red-blooded young man, who, it would

seem, would rather remain in jail than

out of it. He is admirably supported

by the popular screen actress, Arline

Pretty, and an equally efficient cast.
Tomorrow's feature is "One Week of

Life," with the famous Pauline Fred Frederick
erick Frederick in the stellar role.

Mr. W. A. McRae, Florida's effic

ient and genial commissioner of agri agriculture,
culture, agriculture, attended the great hog sale at

Herlong's yesterday, and came to
Ocala to pass the night. He visited
the industrial school this morning,
and this afternoon visited Raiford.
Mr. McRae is always sure of a wel welcome
come welcome in Marion county. He takes a
personal as well as official interest in

the agricultural affairs of the state,
and every evidence of improvement
gives him genuine pleasure. He hopes
that Marion will not skip its fair this
fall.

1 m rt

yttoiniL. s tor trie

L J 1 (T (fmh

M

fnirTT

s Pitas

IMAM

Composition Book 3c and up
Tablets, Ink and Pencil Kind 5c
TWr.sr-ltlii.Lead Pencils .

Examination Pads.

.5c and op

Pen Holder 3c

.lc and upt

The Masons and Eastern Stars had
a great celebration at the opening of
their new home on Oklawaha avenue
last evening. The house has been re remodeled
modeled remodeled and most excellently fitted up
for the purposes of the F. & A. M.
and other degrees of the Masonic
order. A large number of Masons,
Royal Arch Masons, Knights Templar
and Eastern Stars were present. An
excellent program was carried out
most harmoniously, after which re refreshments
freshments refreshments were served. The new
home of the order was most auspic auspiciously
iously auspiciously opened.
W. ft. Lane, 31. D., Physician and
Surgeon, specialist Eye, Ear, Nose and
Throat. Law Library Building, Ocala,
Florida. tf

Big Line ol School Pants and Waists for Boys
Big Line of School Suits, Mats and Shoes
Everything for Girls to wear to School
COATS, SUITS AND SKIRTS
Dont buy your Coat, Suit or Skirt until you have seen our line

SWEATEES

lull line
tor

Boys aiud Girls

Our three store rooms are filled with new
goods for men, women and children. We bought
early and bought right, so as to sell at right prices

Magnolia
Street

F. E ffiAiSIIDRI, Pirn

Ocala
Florida



OCALA EVENING STAR, THL'KSUAV, SEPTEMBER 18, 1919

T

y See Me
For All Classes Of
Stone, Brick, Wood,
and Concrete
s Building

J. D. McCasMll :

Contractor

Phone 446.
0

728 Wenona St.

the:

Sh

Poor eyes make

backward chil

dren. Bad eye

x; dren. Bad eye eye-v1Wi,fSf
v1Wi,fSf eye-v1Wi,fSf both mental and

physical

gress.

pro

NEW PLAN FOR TRAINING

LATEST LOCALS

little daughter. Elizabeth, are
varmly welcomed.

being

THE MAN WHO
HAS ONE
FIRE Experience
Is Invariably
A Staunch Advocate
of
FIRE INSURANCE
EVER AFTER!
"What you learn to your 5 cost,
you remember long."
L T. IZLAR
Ocala, Florida.

GAR A& E

Oxy-Acetyline Welding
Electric Valve Grinding
General Repair Shop
AH Work Guaranteed

GAS, OIL and SUPPLIES
Open 6 a.m. to 10 p.m.
Cor. Ft. King and S. Magnolia

DR.G. A. EDMISTON

Veterinary, Physician and Sargeon
Phone 38 M
Ocala - Florida

Mdver &: lacaay
UNDERTAKERS and EMBAL1IERS
PHONES 47. 114. Ill
OCALA, FLORIDA
L. ALEXANDER
PRACTICAL CARPENTER
AND BUILDER
Careful Estimates made on all Con Contract
tract Contract work. Gives More and Better
Work for the Money than any other
contractor in the city.

Ffs1i Meat
CALL 519
The Old Reliable is Open
Again
Eecst Steaks 30c
) Quick Delivery
J. P. BawMns

CEDAR POSTS

Cedar "fence posts, 3-inch heart,
seven feet long, for sale at 15 cents
each f. o. b. Homosassa.
SOUTHERN RED CEDAR CO. Inc.
12-10t Homosassa, Fla.

Get ready your faTi garden. We
hay new seed in. Bitting & Co. tf

Suggestions for a new plan of uni

versal military training, differing
materially from the provisions of

both the administration and Chamber-

in-Kahn bills now before the govern

ment, are outlined in a statement by
the National Guard Association of the

United States issued today through
tho National Security League in its
information service on universal
training.

The statement, which was prepared

by the organization committee of the
National Guard Association, of which

Colonel John B. Rose, of New York

city is chairman, definitely disposes
of the erroneous impression that has

arisen that the National Guard Asso

ciation is opposed to universal train

ing. The proposed plan, moreover,
would obviate the maintenance of a

larsre standing army, making the

national guard the basis of the na

tion's military strength, and provide
for the instruction of the youth of the

country in military matters without

long periods spent in training camp.

The statement and outline of plan

reads:

"Universal military training is de

manded by a great majority of the
people of the United States, for two,
reasons:
"First: Because it is a necessary
step toward national preparedness,
and at the same time is the fairest
way of distributing that service
among the rank and file of the people.
"Second:, Because the training of

the boys, during the war, demonstrat demonstrated
ed demonstrated that it not only built up the body,
but it raised the entire moral stand standard
ard standard of every boy who came into that
service.

"While the people want military
training for the youth, they are

strongly opposed to a great standing
aimy, and to the inauguration of any

policy which fosters militarism.

" ineir attitude toward tne ques

tions is very much like that of the
strong, conservative banker, who

holds a reserve of wealth against a

time when a crisis may call for its

use, but does not propose that that

reserve shall become a part of his

working capital.

"They say, let us take our boys, give

them the benefit of military training,
which will build up. their bodies,
quicken their minds, instill within

them a deep sense of their obligations

to their country, and to any opportu

nity that may be offered them for

patriotic service; but do not let us

tempt them to go into the regular
army and adopt as their career the

life of the professional soldier.

"Let us train all of our boys, and

let us have this fine spirit which wil

weld them together into a great, effic

ient fighting force for any emergency

which would make necessary the mob

ilization of a great army; but let
them become a part of the civil life
which produces and creates, and does

not sap out and destroy the spiri
which made America a great nation.

"No one can successfully contend

that this is not a fair statement o

what the people of this country want

but the question naturally arises how
are they going to obtain military pre preparedness,
paredness, preparedness, and train the boys so that
they can become, a part .of this great

fighting force, and at the same time
permit them to hold their places as
civilians in their several communi communities?
ties? communities? "There is only one answer to the
question. There can be no other.
"It is: The citizen soldier.
"Instead of waiting until a boy is
nineteen years of age, and has either
obtained a position as a wage earner,
where he contributes largely to the
support and to the comforts of the
family, or where he has just entered
his college or is taking a technical
course which will fit him for his ca career,
reer, career, let us begin at the age of four fourteen
teen fourteen with a course of military train training
ing training in our school system, making use
of our schools without going to the
expense of creating a great force for
instruction in military camps. Re Require
quire Require the study of military subjects,
and the passage of examinations, just
as any other subject is handled. In
connection with this, a drill at least
once a week, making use of the arm armories
ories armories throughout the country, without
any additional expense except that of
an instructor.
"After this preliminary training,
which shall be given in small doses
spread over a period of two or three
years, let us take the boy during vaca vacation
tion vacation time into a camp and give him
not to exceed two months of intensive
military training in the field, where
he shall have an opportunity to de develop.
velop. develop. "Then, with the foundation well
laid, graduate him into the citizen
soldiery of the nation the national
guard, which now, according to a
plan which is being worked out, is or organized
ganized organized as a separate corps of the
United States army, functioning di directly
rectly directly under the secretary of war, ad administered
ministered administered by the great citizen sol soldiers
diers soldiers who contributed a very large
part to the winning of the war; this
organization which has high stand standards,
ards, standards, so high in fact that a commis commission
sion commission to an officer, or warrant to a
non-commissioned officer, or an hon honorable
orable honorable discharge to either officer or
enlisted man, is given the same place
and honor in the home that a diploma
from school or college is given.
"To this, the professional soldier
will say: Fine this is the suggestion
of a dreamer It is not a dream, but a
vision of the future to which all prac practical
tical practical tests may be applied, and which
in the end, it will be found, solves the
problem."

Mr. G. W. Martin is in the city, off

the road for a few days visit to his

family.

Mrs. Turner of Dunedin spent to

day in Ocala. the guest of her sister,

Mrs. Walter Hood.

The largest lot of School Tablets

just in at Gerig's Drug btore. I he

good REXALL KIND. 12-tf
Miss Victoria Raysor of Lowell is
spending several days in Ocala, and
i3 a guest of the Colonial.
Mr. Howard Curry, agricultural
agent of the Seaboard Air Line was
circulating amoner his Ocala friends

today.
Miss Beulah Morrison, the Star's
charming and efficient young lady cor correspondent
respondent correspondent at Anthony, was in town
today.
Drink Muscadine Punch, made right
here in Ocala. To be had only at
Gerig's Drug tSore. 12-tf

Mrs. Si Perkins has returned from
delightful two weeks' visit to rela

tives and friends in Jacksonville and

Atlantic Beach.

Mr. Albert E. Gerig returned yes

terday afternoon from Macon, where j

he represented the Ocala Kotarians at
the Eighth District convention. He
also visited Atlanta, and attended the
weekly meeting of the m Gate City
Rotes. The Eighth district will hold
us meeting in Tampa next year.
Mack Taylor, having a large num number
ber number of bright tin cans heaped up by
his gas filling station, was accused of
being about to go into the milk busi-
ness. Mack, however, filled the said j
cans this morning with gas and set j
them to circulating thru' the country, j

Mrs. W. V. Newsom arrived home

yesterday from Atlanta, accompanied

by her daughter, Mrs. Richard Dodge,
whose guest she had been for several

weeks. Mrs. Dodge and her beautiful

Small want ads. will sell big thi&gs.

It kills the bedbugs, and destroys

all the eggs as well in fact, it exter

minates the whole breed wherever
you apply it BEDBUG DOOM. It

'.s for sale only at the Court Pharm

acy, rnone z4. iy-ti

Mrs. Mateer and daughter, Miss
Evelyn, have removed from Mrs. J. T.
Lancaster's residence and taken rooms
at Mrs. Annie Aiken's.

Friends of Mr. and Mrs. F. E. Vogt
will deeply sympathize with them in
the loss of a dear little baby boy, who

was born this morning and lived only

six hours.

Mr. C. G. Martin, an experienced

automobile salesman, nas taken a

position witn tne Maxwell agency
here and will sell Maxwell, Chalmers

AUTO ARID TRUCK REPAIRING

SPECIAL
PRICES
OVERHAUL -ING
FORD
ENGINES

We are thoroughly equipped to handle repair work on all maks
of cars. Nothing but experienced workmen and all work fully guar guaranteed.
anteed. guaranteed. Inn Tubes vulcanized. Full line of the famous Two-in-On
Inner Tubes, either 30 x 3 or 30 x 3; price, $3.25.
Standard Gas, Oils and Grease. Foil Line ol Ford Paris.
Our place, (the old Ford Garage) is open from 6 a. m. until 10 p.
m every day in the year, where you are invited to can and let us
serve you.
DIXIE HIGHWAY GARAGE &A
121 W. Broadway J-s- engesser. Prop. Phone 258

and Oakland cars thruout this territory.

Get ready your fall garden. We
have new seed in. Bitting & Co. tf
. Why is an Ocala city official allowed
tc keep hogs in town when his neigh

bors are denied that privilege? Why
don't the officers of the sanitary de department
partment department do their duty?
Miss Therese Murphy of Jackson Jacksonville
ville Jacksonville has accepted the position of
teacher of the sixth grade of, the
Ocala school.

N ice-cold bottle of this Orange-Crush gives

sparkling satisfaction to parched palates.

Orange-Crush has a carbonated piquancy which
makes it an irresistibly delicious drink.
You can be sure of the purity of Orange-
0
Crush because it is made from the fruit oil,press
ed from fresh ripe oranges, and such other whole wholesome
some wholesome ingredients as pure granulated sugar, car carbonated
bonated carbonated water and citric acid, which is a natural
acid found in oranges, lemons and grape fruit.

We suggest that you try an ice-cold bottle of Orange-Crush
today. You' can obtain it wherever soft drinks are sold;
ether py the bottle or case. We bottle Orange-Crush under
strictly sanitray conditions and bersonally vouch for its
purity. A case in the home will bring joy to every member
of the family.

1(0

W

OCALA

FLORIDA



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