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OCALA, FLORIDA, TUESDAY, SEPTEMBER 23, 1!)I9.
VOL. 26, N0.227
BLOOD SHED IN
GLENN PLUMB IS AMERICA CAME
ITALY CALLS ON
STUDYING UP ON
FLORIDA KT BE
LITTLE TIN GOD
14 THE FASHION
Any Peaceful Solution of the Steel
Strike Now Seems
Fairell. Pa... Sept. 23. Eleven per persons
sons persons were wounded here today-in con connection
nection connection with the steel strike, and all
the steel mills are closed.
SHUT DOWN AT CHICAGO
Chicago, Sent. 23. All steel plants
have shut down in this district, except
the independent plants at Hammond.
Ind. Union loaders claim 60,000 men
are out, but company officials only
WORKING AT PITTSBURG
Pittsburg, Sept. 23. A majority of
the mills in this section were working
this morning. Union leaders predict'
ed spread of thf strike today. There
had been no di?.ord3is at an' early hour
THAT'S WHAT HE HIRED FOR
William Z. Foster, secretary of the
steel workers national committee, said
reports showed that the strike is mak making
ing making headway and that many mills will
be affected. Foster also declared four
thousand men are out in Birmingham.
Birmingham, Sept. 23. All the
mills are reported operating and a
few strikers applying for reinstate reinstatement
ment reinstatement were turned down.
QUIET AT YOUNGSTOWN
Youngstown, O., Sept. 23. Quiet
reigns in this district, with the mills
closed and union v leaders claiming
that 50,000 men are out.
MUCH TROUBLE AT NEWCASTLE
Newcastle, Pa., Sept. 23. The state
constabulary is patrolling the streets
after nine were injured in strike riots.
Thirty have been arrested, charged
with rioting and carrying concealed
weapons. The mills are short handed
SEVEN WERE SHOT
Seven persons were shot, one prob probably
ably probably fatally, in rioting which broke
out at the Carnegie fJteel Company's
plant Ijere late yesterday. The trou trouble
ble trouble started when a crowd of about 40U
persons attempted to prevent mill-
- workers from entering the plant.
About twenty workmen were being
assaulted when the mill guards, con con-sifting
sifting con-sifting of a number of deputy sheriffs,
came to the rescue. The mill guards
were met with a volley of bricks,
stones and clubs. They drew their re revolvers
volvers revolvers and attempted to hold the mob
at bay, but the shower of missiles
continued and the crowd refused to
When the situation appeared to bt
getting beyond control the guards are
alleged to have opened fire on the
crowd with their guns. Two women
were shot. A man shot through the
stomach is reported to be in a local
hospital in a critical condition. A boy
vas also wounded. Three other per persons
sons persons were struck by bullets but not
WASTE OF TIME
Washington, Sept. 23. The Senate
labor committee has been ordered to
investigate the steel strike.
Get ready your fali garden. We
have new seed in. Bitting & Co. tf
fitA3HR. F- "Kj- I A k' M V
If You Don't Believe That
We Have the Finest
Selection of Candies
All Kindsthat can" be found in this vicinity
Just Come In aud See for Yourself
We have Candy of all kinds, except the poor
kinds, and your candy requirements can be
met here, regardless of your taste.
; i ? I U I I M JI
Announces' that His Plan is the Basis j
of a Revolution in j
Washington, Sept. 23. Organized
labor launched its fight against the
Cummins railroad bill today. Glenn
Plumb declaring before the Senate
c mmerce committee that the plan
was a guarantee of "industrial revo revolution."
lution." revolution." ALL RAILROAD BRIDGES
HAVE GONE OUT
Trouble of Supplying Corpus Christ
(Associated Press j
Austin, Sept. 23. All the railroad
bridges leading into Corpus- Christi
have been wiped out by floods, ham hampering
pering hampering the relief work.
MADE THEIR START
The Marion County Motorcade got
away in good shape this morning. The
following were in the party:
J. D. Christian with H. L. Dickson
and W. R. Dedman in his car.
C. E. Simmons with C. K. Sage, B.
Rneinauer and R. L. Martin in his car.
R. S. Rogers with W. W. Clyatt and
Geo. W. Chase.
Miss Rebecca Gist with J. C. John Johnson
son Johnson and Mr. and Mrs. Van Horn.
A. A. Green with C. C. Meffert,
Lcuis Chazal and Jas. J. Taylor.
ArC. Blowers with Z. C. Chambliss,
E C. Bennett, DeWitt Griffin and C.
G. Rose. This car was a "Cole 8" and
C. B. Howell with F. E. Colby and
B. O. Webb.
G. E. Morgan with J. C. Howell and
P V. Leavengood.
Lee Priest with J. C. Christie, Ed
Carmichael and C. R. Murphy.
Other cars will join the party at
Eelleview; also cars from Citra, Fair Fairfield
field Fairfield and Dunnellon.
FOX REMEMBRS HIS FRIENDS
L. II. Chazal, secretary of the Mar Marion
ion Marion County Board of Trade received
this morning the following telegram
from Mr. Chas. L. Fox', formerly of
this city, now successfully conducting
thi Dixie Garage in St. Petersburg:
St. Petersburg, September 22.
Mr. Louis R. Chazal, Secretary Mar Marion
ion Marion County Board of Trade, Ocala,
In behalf of the Dixie Garage,
please extend the motorcade a welcome-to
St. Petersburg and a cordial
invitation to make the Dixie Garage
their headquarters while in the city,
vhere every courtesy, free storage,
air, etc., will be accorded them.
Chas. L. Fox,
Manager 'Dixie Garage.
The city council will receive bids at
regular meeting October 7th for sale
of brick at the old water- tower lot,
II. C. Sistrunk, City Clerk.
Cedar fence posts, 3-inch heart,
seven feet long, for sale at 15 cents
ach f. o. b. Homosassa.
SOUTHERN RED CEDAR CO. Inc.
12-10t Homosassa, Fla.
W jl1 ViJ i f UUJ
Loss in Human Life During the War
Washington, Sept. 23. The man manpower
power manpower cost of the war to the United
States is unofficially estimated at 116, 116,-492
492 116,-492 dead and 205,182 wounded.
The Senate and House conferees
expected to reach an agreement today
on the prohibition amendment and a
vcte is predicted this week.
MERCIER IN WASHINGTON
Cardinal Mercier was a guest at the
capital today. The cardinal attended
the conference of Catholic prelates
ficm all over the country.
Senate republican leaders today de deferred
ferred deferred action on Senator Johnson's
amendment to the peace treaty pro proposing
posing proposing equal voting strength for the
United States and England. The
treaty reading continued.
The following letter to the editor
of the Times-Union from one of the
best known bankers, farmers and live
stock men in the state, shows the
trend of public" opinion with regard to
the farm demonstration agents:
"In your issue of Sunday under the
head of 'Duval County is Lame,' you
made an appeal for co-operation with
the county demonstration agent.
"At the las session of the board of
county commissioners in this coiihty,
our commissioners, on the plea of
'economy,' cut out the appropriation
for a demonstration agent, and were
about to put us back for eight or ten
years. I am writing to say that the
banks here all co-operate with the
county agent, and that our bank in
particular values the work to such an
extent that we went before the board
and gave them 'a donation of $1500
in order that we might have the coun county
ty county agent continued. The result is that
they have added somewhat to it and
with the government appropriation
of $600, we are going to have $3000
in this fund and get a better agent
than we have had heretofore.
"Your news columns have had an
account of this donation from "our
bank to the board of county commis commissioners,
sioners, commissioners, but I thought I would call
your attention to it, inasmuch as I
am anxious for you to know that we
value very highly the progress which
has been made from that agency in
" Yours very truly,
"Z. C. Chambliss, Vice-Pres.,
"Munroe & Chambliss Natl. Bank."
Mr. Chambliss is one of the old res residents
idents residents of Marion county and one of
the pioneers in producing the better
grades of live stock in the state. It
was his baby beef that attracted so
much attention at the last state fair
in Jacksonville and which sold for 50
cents a pound at the close of the fair.
He and his associates in the bank
have set an example that is worthy of
emulation by the banks in many of the
counties of Florida. In his talk before
the large gathering of representative
citizens, farmers, breeders and bank
era at the Herlong sale Wednesday,
Mr. Chambliss said his bank did not
make this offer for any other reason
than to encourage better farming and
live stock raising and because it paid
his bank to do so, as it brought more
money into the county and enabled his
bank to do more business and make
There has been a disposition in sev
eial counties to abandon the plan of
employing a county demonstration
agent, the commissioners claiming
the results obtained have not war
ranted the expenditure. The reason
for the failure to produce resultsis
probably not the fault of the system
but more likely because of the fact
that the sum provided for paying
these experts was insufficient to se
cure the best and if a good man is se secured
cured secured he finds his expenses more than
his income and the becomes discourag
ed with his work, which is no sinecure
if he does it properly.
With a sum like the one provided
in Marion county a first class man can
bs obtained and he wift be making
enough to warrant his best efforts and
results will soon be in evidence. If a
leading bank in one of the oldest and
most developed agricultural sections
finds it profitable to offer $1500 to toward
ward toward maintaining an official of ability
to -improve the agricultural and live
stock conditions in the county it would
seem that the banks of every other
county could well afford to do as
If every county had a first class ad adviser
viser adviser of known ability to obtain re results,
sults, results, Florida would soon flourish and
develop into a state of productiveness
that would rank among the very first
ia the nation.
All camps an4 groves in this coun
ty ara urged to have as many mem
bers as possible attend the county
convention at Sparr, Wednesday, Sep
tember 24th, at 8 p. m.
C. K. Sage, Secretary.
Salt Lake Declares a Holiday in
Honor of the President's Visit
to the City
Salt Lake City, Sept. 23. A holi holiday
day holiday was declared here today in honor
of President Wilson's visit. The pres president
ident president is scheduled to speak,, in the
Mormon temple and take part in the
GOVERNMENT DID SOME GOOD
Forced Down Some of the Soaring
Food Prices in
Paris, Sept. 23. The upward move
ment of food prices is reported check checked
ed checked and a reduction of some necessities
was noted after the government be
gan price fixing.
ALMOST A HUNDRED
PER CENT INCREASE
Ik the Retail Price of Foodstuffs in
the. Last Six Years in
Washington, Sept. 23. Department
of labor statistics show that retail
foodstuff prices have almost doubled
in the principal cities of the South
during the last six years.
OUTBREAK IN OKLAHOMA
Oklahoma City, Sept. 23. Drum-
right is cut off from communication.
A mob is demanding the resignation
ot city officials as a result of the
strike of telephone operators. Last
reports indicated rioting.
Florida families are being paid
$0,937,380 in war insurance claims by
Uncle Sam. He is making restitution
to those whose sons and husbands
died in the service of their country
during the greatest war of all times.
There are 1137 insurance claims be
ing paid in Florida through the bu bureau
reau bureau of war risk insurance to benefic beneficiaries
iaries beneficiaries named at the time application
foi insurance was made by soldiers,
sailors and marines, now dead. The
average policy carried by these 1137
men was $8740.
Disabled soldiers, as well as widows
and children and dependent parents
of those who have died, are being
made comfortable by the government,
which is paying 645 compensation
claims to residents of Florida.
In addition to the insurance and
compensation claims now being paid
in Florida, there are 454 of both these
classes of claims under investigation.
These cases, however, are rapidly be
ing adjusted following an investiga investigation
tion investigation by bureau representatives.
The bureau of war risk insurance
which administers these affairs, has
been established by the government as
a permanent institution in recognition
of the services veterans of the world
war rendered their country.
The insurance which veterans are
able 'to carry as a result of this act
of an appreciative government will be
a constant reminder to them of the
part they took in the war; whether it
has been a matter of accomplishing a
deed of valor as performed by Ser Sergeant
geant Sergeant Alvin C. York of Pall Mall,
Tenn., or that of the newest recruit
who only underwent the discomforts
of barrack life, and was deprived of
over-seas service by the armistice.
Records in the bureau show that
this has been a young man's war and
a mother's war. More than 47 per cent
of the men who carried government
insurance made mothers their benefic beneficiaries.
iaries. beneficiaries. Fathers were named by ap approximately
proximately approximately 16 per cent of the men.
An examination of the records in
the bureau of war risk insurance
shows that a large percentage of
married men in arranging for the fu future
ture future protection of their families plan planned
ned planned for insurance to be paid to their
mothers, while their thought, in ar-
ranging tneir compensation Denenis,
was for their wives.
About 32 per cent of the men who
carried war risk insurance named
their wives in making arrangements
for compensation. Mothers were
named by 22 per cent, while the "wife
and child" were named by 14 per cent.
This is the natural consequence of
privileges granted by the war risk
insurance act. They felt it their first
duty to provide for the immediate
needs of their family, making, at the
same time, through application for
insurance, provision for their parents
in their advancing years.
Insurance claims which the bureau
will be called upon to pay amount to
more than $1,012,000,000. The amount
of premiums received from all service
men and which was deducted from
tleir pay during the active period of
the war approximates only $200,000, $200,000,-000,
000, $200,000,-000, or less than one-fifth of the
amount of insurance claims. The ex excess
cess excess above premiums will be paid by
A BED RENOVATOR
Is now here, located in the Chace
building, Oklawaha avenue and Or Orange
ange Orange street. Phone 112, J. E. Drew, tf
For Help in Separating Her Warrior
Poet and His Men from
Rome, Sept. 23. Tomasso .Tittoni,
Italian foreign minister, has resigned
because of the Fiume incident, accord
ing to the Giorniale D'ltalia. The post postponement
ponement postponement of parliament indicates the
gravity of the situation, according to
EVEN KING MUST STAY OUT
Paris, Sept. 23. Capt. D'Annunzio
is reported as saying King Cictor Em Emmanuel
manuel Emmanuel himself would not be admitted
to Fiume unless he affirmed himself
"king of Italian Fiume."
AMERICA NOT IN IT
London,. Sept. 23. The Italian gov government
ernment government has appealed to the allied
powers to send an allied force, exclu exclusive
sive exclusive of Italians, to drive D'Annunzio
out of Fiume. It is understood the
American naval authorities here, who
control the operations in the Adriatic,
have declined and assistance whatso whatsoever,
ever, whatsoever, pending the final decision from
Washington or the peace delegates in
THE COUNTY AGENT
Editor Star: There are many
farmers and taxpayers in Mai ion
county who truly think our ocunty
commissioners have made .a big mis mistake
take mistake in refusing to make arrange arrangements
ments arrangements for the pay of a demonstration
agent for the coming year, and for
turning down the large petition pre presented
sented presented to them asking for the service
of the demonstrator to be continued
the coming year.
There are many farmers in this
county who are greatly pleased with
the- gift of $15000 given to our county
commissioners by the Munroe &
Chambliss National Bank for the sup support
port support of a demonstrator for the coming
year. Thanks, gentlemen; thanks. We
surely do appreciate this favor. A
demorvstiation agent in this county
with such forces aiding him as- the
Munroe & Chambliss National Bank,
many good fprmers and others, should
make this investment of great profit
to the county. The most of the farm farmers
ers farmers of this section desire the county
demonstrator we now have, and be believe
lieve believe a swap of demonstrators at. this
time would be hurtful.
We believe Mr. Blackburn, consider considering
ing considering the short time he has been with
us, has made good. We believe he
can render better service from now on
than most new men could. His treat treatment
ment treatment of hogs has saved the farmers
more than double his salary. The
work he has done and is doing in
forming community co-operative
farming associations, will and has
paid big. The effort being made to
save our short corn crop from weevil
destruction is good. The move pro proposed
posed proposed to have co-operative planting of
early sweet potatoes next spring will
bo a feood thing for our county. The
pig, the pinder, the corn club boys
and their work, must not be slighted,
Mr. Blackburn is no kid. He has
had much experience in the affairs of
men. By swapping his, services now
we may be badly stung. County com
missioners, don't .make the second
mistake by turning Mr. Blackburn
down. Yours truly, L. S. Light.
At last there is a way to extermi exterminate
nate exterminate the roaches from your house.
''Roach Doom" is its name and it can
be had at the Court Pharmacy under
a guarantee. 19-tf i
We are equipped
for work on
all makes ol
FIRST CLASS WORK
Iclver & lacKay
UNDERTAKERS and EMDALSIERS
PHONES 47. 114. ICS
Convention of Ad. Men at New Or Orleans
leans Orleans May Benefit the
( Associated Press)
New Orleans, Sept. 23. The tri triangular
angular triangular discussion of present condi
tions was resumed at the convention
of ad. clubs here today, with Champ
Clark discussing the subject from the
point of view of the consumer. A
Latin-American division was formed
WOULD IT SATISFY LABOR
Mr. Clark declared solution of the
differences betweenu capital and la
bor lies in profit sharing. He urged
co-operation between capital labor,
and the consumer for fair play to all.
Anthony, Sept. 23. A large crowd
was present at the peanut boiling last
Fiiday night given at the home of
Mr. and Mrs. R. A. Swain.
Mr. B. K. Padgett has lately pur
chased the home of Mr. G. M. Brown
and will take possession this week.
Mr. Brown has purchased a home in
Rev. Theirell of Ocala delivered a
fine lecture at the Methodist church
last Sunday, morning and evening.
Misses Ola and Donnie Sims of
Ocala spent Sunday with their par par-erts,
erts, par-erts, Mr. and Mrs. E, C. Sims.
Rev. Boatwright is expected home
this week from an extended trip to
Mr. Warren Presslcy, after several
weeks spent in Anthony with her!
father, Mr. J. H. Pressley, returned to
South Carolina Friday.
Mrs. E. C. Sims and Mrs. Vaughn
Sims are on the sick list this week.
Mrs. J. E. Leitner left last week for
a visit to her sister, Mrs. Berger, in
Mrs. Cowart of Fort McCoy is the
guest of her daughter, Mrs. J. C.
Mrs. R. H. Connell returned Mon
day from Lakeland, wrhere she spent
Mrs. Lila Perry of Williston spent
Monday with her sister, Mrs. B. K.
Miss Alice Cordrey of Lynne spent
last week with her sister, Mrs. 'M. R.
Mr. C. W. Turner is spending a few:
days in Asheville, N. C.
The many friends of Mr. Granville
Priest will be glad to know he is
much improveoT and came home from
the hospital -Monday.
Mr. and Mrs. Roy McJunkin and
Mr. Cam, en route to Fort Lauder-,
dale from Demorest. Ga., and other
places, spent several days in Anthony
last week, with Mrs. McJunkin's
mother, Mrs. E. A. Shealy.
' Mr. II. H. Gates returned Sunday
from Gainesville, where he has been
visiting his sister, Mrs. N. K. Hig Hig-ginbotham.
ginbotham. Hig-ginbotham. Mr. and Mrs. E. H. Talton and
daughter, Mary Lou 'of DeLand, are
in Anthony for a while, with Mr. Tal Tal-ton's
ton's Tal-ton's mother, Mrs. J. H. Taffon.
Mrs. Mallard and family of Plant
City have moved on the farm of Mrs.
II. A. Meadows.
Prof. H. G. Shealy of Sparr was a
visitor in Anthony Sunday.
Mr. C. O. Haymaker of Indiana,
came in Sunday to join his family,
who came several weeks before.
Mr. Fair and family of Pennsyl
vania have ai rived and will spend the
winter in Anthony.
Mr. E. C. Shealy is also listed
among the sick this week.
Mrs. R. E. Lindsey is visiting rela relatives
tives relatives in Lakeland for a while.
The remains of Mr. S. Lovell of
Sparr were interred in the Anhony
cemetery Saturday, Sept. 19th.
Mr. C. C. Gates and little son, Cecil,
after several days spent in Anthony,
rctumed to their home in Jacksonville
Mr. and Mrs. H. L. Estey of Jack Jacksonville
sonville Jacksonville aic visiting Mrs. Estey's par parents,
ents, parents, Mr. and Mrs. T. A. Lamb.
as the fourth teacher in the Anthony
Mrs. J. L. Wester and little son
Clinton, who have been quite ill, are
able to be out again.
Mr. Hugh Jones has enlisted in the
aviation corps and is in camp in Ar-
Miss Pearl Olds who spent the past
veek with her parents in Anthony,
left Monday for Ocala.
Mrs., Jonas Fort and baby of Okla
waha, are guests of Mrs. Fort's paf-
ents, Mr. and Mrs. T. P. Jones.
Mr. E. C. Boyd left Sunday to take
up his school work.
We have bean seed for fall plant
ing; Wadwell Kidney Wax at $10 per
bushel; green beaii3 at $9 per bnshel.
14-tf Occii Seed Store.
NOTICE TO CREDITORS
Notice is hereby given to all cred creditors,
itors, creditors, legatees, distributees, heirs and
i all other persons having claims or de
mands against the estate of Mrs. A.
E. Holly, deceased, to present the
iame duly proven to the unders'gned
within one year from this date.
This July 21, 1919.
MRS. J. P. HOLLY.
Administratrix of the Estate of Mrs.
A. E. Holly, Deceased.
Postoffice, Electra. Fla, 7-22-tues
Strike Among Fishermen at Pensa
cola Ties Up Twenty-Four
Pensacola, Sept. 23. Twenty-four
fishing smacks are idle at the docks
on account of the fisherman's strike.
But the Men Who Stole the Money are
Now Safely Behind
Chicago, Sept. 23. Three men were
arrested here today charged with
steading $240,000 for the Federal Re
It seems that the leaves are falline
fast this autumn. News was received
this morning of the death of -another
woman well known and well beloved
in Marion county Mrs. Sue Barco.
widow of J. M. Barco, who died at the
home of her daughter, Mrs. J. M.
Jackson, in Miamf'last pight.
Mrs. Barco was Miss Susan Nib-
kick, born in Lake City sixty-nine
years ago. In her girlhood she be became
came became the wife of one of our county's
foremost citizens. Mr. J. M. Barco of
Cotton Plant. Their home was bless
ed with five children who have grown
up into honored and useful maturity.
Ir. and Mrs. Barco were residents of
Ocala a number of years ago. when'
Mr. Barco was manager of the Com
mercial Bank. Later they removed to
Clearwater. Mr. Barco died four
years ago while on a vis'it to his chil
dren in Miami, and by a strange fa fatality
tality fatality his widow follows him by the
Mrs. Barco. leaves five children
Mrs. J. M. Jackson and Lieut. Sam
Barco of Miami, Miss Sue Barco and
Mrs. Robert Markley of Clearwater
and Mr.Newcomb Barco of Cotton
Plant. She was a lifelong member of
the Methodist church.
The funeral services will be held in
Miami as soon as Mrs. Barco'a chil
dren who are at a distance can reach
that city. .Her remains will be laid
beside those of her husband.
NEW GARAGE OPENS
In another column of today's paper
is a display advertisement announcing
the opening of a new garage in Ocala.
The proprietors of the new place are
Messrs. G. W. Dobbs and J. E.
Crosby, These two young men are
highly capable of conducting- one of
the best and most satisfactory
garages in this section. They are
equipped for all kinds of automobile
trouble it makesr no diffeernce the
kind of car. Their work will be guar guaranteed
anteed guaranteed and the prices reasonable.
Messrs. Dobbs and Crosby are gen
tlemen of high reputation and charac
ter and the good wishes of the Star
go out to them for success in their
new undertaking. Mr. Dobbs' is a
brother of Mr. E. E. Dobbs. owner of
the Florida House. Mr. Crosby has
lived in Ocala for the past year, and
before coming to this city made his
home in Belleview, where he was en engaged
gaged engaged in the automobilebusiness and
made quite a success there.
All Maxwell Car Owners to Know of
Oar Efficiency in General Repair
Work on This 3Iake of Car
Service At Reasonable
Generator, Starter And
All Electric System
MAXWELL REPAIPI SHOP
(Ask for Mr. Yonce)
Corner Fort King and Osceola
The Old Reliable is Open
Becst Stealts 30c
J. B.- BawMits
OCA LA EVENING STAR, 'TUESDAY. SEPTEMBER 23, 1919
OCA LA EVEIIIIIG STAR
I'ubllNhed Every liny Except Sunday y
STAR PUBLISHING COMPANY
OF OCA LA, FLA.
It. It. ( nrrnll. PrnliUnt
I. V. UavcuKoud, Seeretary-Treasitrer
J. II. Ilenjamla, Editor
Entered at Ocala, Fla.. postofflc as
HuHlneoM Of flee Ht-0t
Editorial Department Two-Seven
MEMilER ASSOCIATED PRESS
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entitled for the use for republication of
all news dispatches credited to U ox
not otherwise credited in this paper
and also the local news published
nerein. All rights of republication of
special dispatches herein are aio re
One year. In-advance ..
Six months, in advance......
Three months. In advance...
One month, in advance......
One year, In advance
45ix months, in advance. ........
Three months. In advance........
One month, In advance .t
Dlnplayi Plate 10c. per inch for con consecutive
secutive consecutive insertions. Alterncie 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. I s than four Inches
will take higher rate, which will be
furnished on application.
lteadluK Notice i Sc. per line for first
insertion: 3c. ner line for each subse-
uuent insertion. One change a week
allowed on readers without extra com composition
position composition charges.
ivlll he made for mounting.
Iiral advertisements at legal rates.
Electros must be mounted, or charge
unfeminine sense." Her splendid
career in the city's progress, the fine
lines in her character, her untiring
service in woman's share of social up
lift are spoken of, and her endorse endorsement
ment endorsement by many of the club for the of
fice of president of the state federa federation
tion federation meets with the approval of the
Sun's editor, who asserts that "her
selection would be an honor to her, an
honor to the state federation and an
honor to Gainesville." Mrs. McCollum
has many personal and club friends in
Ocala, where she has often visited
socially and in htv official capacity as
chairman of social and industrial con
ditions, and later as vice president of
Section Two. At a m acting of the ex ex-ecutive
ecutive ex-ecutive board of the Ocala Woman's
Club, held in June, she was endorsed
for the presidency of the state fed federation.
eration. federation. The youngest of nine sisters,
Mrs. McCollum has been in a position
to make an intimate life-long study
of women, their needs, fields of labor
and endeaVor -atut their vagaries, and
i-i a young woman of high ideals and
shvt purpose, tty her earnest and
.fl.vd lval demotion to her duties in the
I tt tl teUeratkui and hei sparkling
. i pvjmhjiu won uie apeua?
I sow among her co-workers of "Pet of
JOIN THE LEGION
If you were in the army, navy or
marine corps between April 6, 1917,
and November 11, 1918, you should be
a member of the American Legion,
the official organization of the men
who were in service. The American
Legion is represented in this county
by Marion County Post No. 1, with
headquarters in Ocala. The annual
d ies of the post are $3 a year.
One 'of the most important ques questions
tions questions affecting ex-service men to be
discussed and voted upon at the na national
tional national convention of the American
Ligion in Minneapolis, November 11,
is the subject of bonuses. The na national
tional national executive committee has urg
ently requested all posts of the legion
to give this matter of bonuses careful public, which misplaced it
this week's issue of the American
Legion Weekly, the official publication
oi the organization. The weekly :
publishes this week the first of two
articles dealing with the federal
board for vocational education. The
American Legion finds that the trov trov-eminent
eminent trov-eminent has failed to keep its promise
t disabled veterans. In an editorial
the Legion Weekly says:
"It is not enough that the cruelly
inadequate arrangements for the
care, maintenance and re-education of
our disabled men be revised at this
time. Responsibility for the system
which has sent gallant men to ask
charity from the public must be fixed.
A spade must be called a spade. Men
and groups of men responsible for
these conditions must be named, and
Theodore P. Shonts. president of the
Interborough Rapid Transit Corpora
tion of New York and one of the
country's transportation magnates, is
The International Association of
Rotary Clubs has promised $10,000 to
the stricken people of Corpus Christi
and vicinity. The Ocala' Rotary Club
has forwarded its quota plus 25 per
RED CROSS NOTICE
AH person knitting socks, stock
ings, mufflers or sweaters for the Red
Cross, please finish them nd turn
them in this week at the Red Cross
headquarters, also all wool left over
from previous knitting.
i'.nd full consideration, so that the
d legates to the national convention
u;ay have a complete understanding
oi the wishes of the members of the
It has been decided that each state
and territory will, in addition to the
legates and alternates authorized
by the constitution of the American
I egion, be permitted to send as dele delegates
gates delegates at large to the national conven convention,
tion, convention, a number equal to twice the
United States Senate and House of
j Representatives, representation of the
state or territory, but the voting pow pow-et
et pow-et of each state delegation shall not
be increased over that provided for in
An idea of the kind of thing that
the American Legion is doing for the
men who were in service, is seen in
ir those men, indicated."
WTiat is to be the future military
policy of the United States? What
shall the army be? Do you not want!
your voice to be heard with regard to i
these important questions? Your ex-j
perience during the war has probably
brought to your attention very forcib- j
! ly some things concerning the army t
tnat ought to be corrected. Now is
the time to make these changes, if any
are to be made.
These things are of direct interest;
to you. You should, therefore, be-
come a member of the Legion.
J. H. Spencer
THE OCALA GAS ENGINE
Local Agents for the Old Reliable
VV. R. Pedricli
Charter No. 10578
Reserve District No. 6
REPORT OF CONDITION OF
THE (HUE Ai CHAMBLISS 1TI01L BAI1K,
At Ocala, in the State of Florida, at the Close of Business on Sept. 12, 1919.
(a) Loans and discounts, including rediscounts,
The Atlantic Beach hotel at Atlan
tic Beach was destroyed by fire Sat Saturday
urday Saturday night, the loss being estimated
at more than $500,000. It was owned
by the Flagler estate. Many Florida
r.nd South Georgia visitors were present.
It might' not be so bad to put po policemen,
licemen, policemen, firemen and workers in all
public utilities under the direction of
Sam Gompers if it were not for the
fact looming larger every day that
radical working merT won't obey
The good work done by. the state
school for the blind, deaf and dumb
at St. Augustine is again shown in
"the case of Uriel Jones", a deaf and
dumb boy from this county who edu educated
cated educated in the Florida school is now able
to go to a higher school in another
state where he will acquire technical
training that will enable him to keep
step with others less handicapped
than he in the journey of life.
Secretary Jansing evidently did not
make the remarks about the treaty
attributed to him by William B. Bul Bullitt.
litt. Bullitt. He has not taken the trouble to
deny Bullitt's allegations, but he said,
at Watertown, N. Y., Saturday night,
."The treaty should be ratified without
delay." He also said, "There is noth nothing
ing nothing in the treaty which invades the
sovereignty of this republic or limits
the full exercise of such sovereignty."
It is reported from Tampa that
organized labor all over the state will
go on a sympathetic strike because of
the treatment of the phosphate miners
:n and around Mulberry. We cannot
imagine any more unreasonable thing
for union labor to do. It will inflict
little or no damage on the opponents
of the Mulberry strikers, but it will
cause trouble to the public, which is
not in the least responsible for condi conditions
tions conditions in the phosphate regions and
add greatly to the resentment against
union labor which Is growing thruout
The Ocala high school has started
in on its second week of the term, and
is now running smoothly and down to
its regular work. The school has the
largest attendance of its history and
at starting was handicapped by a
shortage of teachers, but all vacan
cies? are now filled. The new principal
seems to have won the confidence and
good will of the school; all who speak
of him have only good words for him,
and one young student who has been
in the Ocala school all nis school life
says it has the strongest faculty he
ver knew it to have. The work of
the military department will begin
this week. It will be under the direc
tion of Mr. R. G. Sumner, teacher of
science, who is a veteran of the A. E.
F., and brings to the work the exper
ience that can be gained only on the
battlefield. Athletics will be encour encouraged,
aged, encouraged, the principal himself having
considerable experience in athletic
sports. The boys will organize a
football and the girls a basketball
team, and they expect to get right
down to practice. The games, how however,
ever, however, will be strictly at home, the
school board being of the belief that
interschool games interfere not a lit little
tle little with education. Between influenza
and the gloom thrown over everything
by the war, the school started off last
year with a handicap that it did not
overcome until late in the term, but
this year almost everything is auspic auspicious
ious auspicious and points to an unbroken and
In a recent issue of the Gainesville
Sun, the scholarly editor, Robert W.
Davis, eulogizes one of Gainesville's
young women who is well known in
- Ocala and the state in 'general." In
writing of Mrs. J. W. McCollum,
among other complimentary things,
Mr. Davis says she possesses "a re remarkably
markably remarkably strong mind without being
'strong-minded' in the offensive and
(except those shown in b andc) $535,636.41
Total loans 535,636.41
Overdrafts, unsecured, $287.18
U. S. Government securities owned:
(a) Deposited to secure circulation (U. S. bonds
par value) ; 49,000.00
(d) Pledged as collaternal for state or other de deposits
posits deposits or bills payable 35,000.00
(f ) Owned and unpledged 148,672.50
(h) War Savings Certificates and Thrift Stamps
actually owned . 834.00
Total U. S. Government securities .-
Other bonds, securities, etc.:
(b) Bonds (other than U. S. bonds) pledged to.
secure postal savings deposits 4,000.00
(c) Bonds and securities (other than U. S. se securities)
curities) securities) pledged as collateral for state or
other deposits (postal excluded) or bills
payable .. 22,000.00
(e) Securities other than U. S. bonds (not in including
cluding including stocks) owned and unpledged 94,529.06
Total bonds, securities, etc., other than U. S.. .
Stock of Federal Reserve Bank, (50 per cent of
(a) Value of banking house, owned and unin unincumbered
cumbered unincumbered Furniture and fixtures
Real estate owned other than banking house..
Lawful reserve wiK Federal Reserve Bank...
Cash in vault and net amounts due from nation national
al national banks
Exchanges for clearing house
Checks on other banks in same city or town as
reporting bank (other than Item 16)
Total of Items 13, 14' 15, 16, and 17 90,185.48
Checks on banks located outside of city or town
of reporting bank and other cash items ..
Redemption fund with U. S. Treasurer, and due
from U. S. Treasurer
Interest earned but not collected (approximate)
on notes and bills receivable not past due .
Capital stock paid in $
(a) Undivided profits
(b) Less current expenses, interest and taxes
Interest and discount collected or credited in
advance of maturity and not earned (ap (approximate)
proximate) (approximate) Amount reserved for all interest accrued ....
Circulating notes outstanding
Net amounts due to banks, bankers and trust
companies (other than included in Items 29
or 30) '.
Certified checks outstanding
Cashier's checks on own bank outstanding
Total of Items 30, 31, 32 and 33 48,477.20
Demand deposits (other than bank deposits)
subject to reserve (deposits payable within 30
Individual deposits subject to check
Certificates of deposit due in less than 30 days
(other than for money borrowed)
State, county or other municipal deposits secur secured
ed secured by pledge of assets of this bank
Total of demand deposits (other than bank de deposits)
posits) deposits) subject to reserve, Items 34, 35, 36,
37, 38 and 39 : 574,407.05
Time deposits subject to reserve (payable after
30 days, or subject to 30 days or more notice,
and postal savings:)
Certificates of deposit (other than for money
borrowed) . .-
State, county or other municipal deposits secur secured
ed secured by pledge of assets of this bank
Postal savings deposits
Other time deposits
Total of time deposits subject to reserve, items
40, 41, 42 and 43 .' 303,980.37
United States deposits (other than postal sav savings):
ings): savings): Bills payable, other than with Federal Reserve
Bank, (including all obligations represent representing
ing representing money borrowed other than rediscounts)
TOTAL i $1,088,233.19
Of the total loans and discounts shown above, the amount on which
interest and discount was charged at rates in excess of those permitted by
law (Sec. 5197, Rev. Stat.) exclusive of notes upon which total charge not
to exceed 50 cents was made, was (none). The number of such loans was
STATE OF FLORIDA,
COUNTY OF MARION, ss:
I, DeWitt Griffin, cashier of the above-named bank, do solemnly swear
that the aboye statement is true to the best of my knowledge and belief.
c DeWitt Griffin, Cashier.
Subscribed and sworn to before me
this 22nd day of September, 1919.
(Seal) W. J. Borden,
J. M. THOMAS,
A. E. GERIG,
T. T. MUNROE,
This holiday begins at sunset Wed
nesday evening, Sept. 24th, and lasts
all day Thursday. All the Jewish
stores will observe the day by closing.
Services with music will be held at
the Jewish synagogue Wednesday
evening at 7:30 and at 10 o'clock
Thursday morning. The public is in invited.
vited. invited. Jake Brown. Sec'v.
Today, Sept. 23rd: "Norma Tal-
madge in "The Way of Woman," and
Wednesday, Sept. 24: Taylor Holmes
in "Upside Down," and Ford Weekly.
Thursday, Sept. 25: Evelyn Nesbit
in "Thou Shalt Not," and Mutt and
Friday, Sept. 26: Tom Moore in
"One of the Finest." and Hearst
Saturday, Sept. 27: Scssue Haya-
kawa in "His Debt," and Sunshine
Monday, Sept. 29: Violet Palmer in
"Ginger, 'and L-Ko. comedy.
Tuesday, Sept. 30: Constance Tal-
madge in "Betty's Burglar and the
Announces that trey are now Handling Storage Batteries and
maintain a fully equiped service station for recharging hatteries.
Complete line of GOODYEAR and UNITED STATES Tires and
Tubes. All kinds of Automobile Accessories, and a full line of
parts for the BUICK.
WMA m MSIIME WdD
SPENCER & PEDRICK, Proprietors,
" When Better Automobiles Are Built buick Will Build Them
Ocklavvaha Avenue'and Osceola i St.
THE MOSQUITO IS DEADLY
Disease Carrying Insects Everywhere
Mosquitoes have always been with
us but their true character has only
been recognized a short time. They
are carriers of salaria germs and
other deadly diseases. Dr. Carroll, a
government investigator in Cuba says,
"Natural yellow fever is transmitted
by the mosquito and always and only
by the mosquito."
The mosquito bite is often as deadly
as a rattlesnake's.
By every method known to man mankind
kind mankind both the national and local health
services are trying to exterminate the
mosquito. But this will neevr be.
We must protect ourselves against
this pest by proper screening and the
use of TORMENT. TORMENT is a
gaseous vapor in which no mosquito
oi fly can live. It is death to insects.
Torment is sold by druggists, gen general
eral general stores and dealers everywhere.
The price is 25c. a bottle; do not pay
more. Adv. 3
FUNERAL DIRECTORS and E (TIB ALGIERS
" AUTOMOBILE SERVICE
No char?? for delivery of ciukeb anywhere day r night.
WILBUR SMITH, SAM TL PYLES JR-
Licensed Em balm era
Office Phone 10 Night Phones 225 or 423
We have a few. Bathing Caps, just
in from New York, 35 cents to one
dollar each, at Gerig's Drug Store.
SAVE MONEY ON MEAT
We always handle the best tresh meat to be
had and our prices are always the lowesL
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
i- ci fl
HERE she comes, homeward bound, with "a
bone in her teeth", and a record for looking
into many strange ports in six short months.
If you had been one of her proudy sailors you
would have left New York City in January,
been at Santiago, Cuba, in February, gone
ashore at Port of Spain, Trinidad, in March and
stopped at Brest, France, in April to bring the
President home. In May the Arizona swung at
her anchor in the harbor of Smyrna, Turkey.
In June she rested under the shadow of Gibral-
n Ai'TiV JIT- i'S
tar and in July she was back in New York harbor.
Her crew boasts that no millionaire tourist
ever globe-trotted like this. There was one period
of four weeks in which the crew saw the coasts of
North America, South America, Europe, Asia
An enlistment in the navy gives you
a chance at the education of travel
Your mind is quickened by contact with
new people, new places, new ways of doing
Pay begins the day you join. On board
ship a man is always learning. There is work
to be done and he is taught to do it welL
Trade schools develop skill, industry and
business ability. Work and play are planned
by experts. Thirty days furlough (vacation)
each year with full pay. The food is good. A
full outfit of clothing is provided free. Pro Promotion
motion Promotion is unlimited for men of brains. You
can enlist for two years and come out broader,
stronger, abler. "The Navy made a man of
me" is an expression often, heard.
Apply at any recruiting station if you are
over 17. There you will get full informa information.
tion. information. Ifyoucan'tfind the recruiting station,
ask your Postmaster. He knows.
4. f a v w c w C f
"" 1 MUM 1 f,H HI I All i , , i, i .
OCALA EVENING BTAJt, TUESDAY, SEPTEMBER 23, 1919
Coffins and Caskets,
Day Phone 253 Night Phone 511
L. HURST, MANAGER
Magnolia Street, tflOSllsi IFlfa
Opposite Court House. HJCdlct JT Id
YOUR CREDIT IS GOOD. "WHY PAY MORE"
Send Us Your
OCAIA STEAM LAUNDRY
If you have any society items for
the Star, please phone five-two-three.
Mrs. Robert Tydings is the guest of
her mother, Mrs. McClendon, in Co Columbia,
lumbia, Columbia, S. C, for a visit of several
Misses Annabelle Wesson and Fan Fanny
ny Fanny Carlisle left on the early morning
train for Tallahassee, where they will
be students at the Woman's College.
Cara Nome the exquisite Talcum
Powder. Ask to see it at Gerig's
Mrs. Max Feinberg of Williston is
the guest of her parents, Mr. and Mrs.
B. Goldman, arriving several days
ago, accompanied by her young son,
Capt. and Mrs. D. W. Purvis have
returned to their home in Jackson Jacksonville,
ville, Jacksonville, having spent a few days in
Ocala the guests of Mr. and Mrs. J. Y.
WHITE STA LBEE
TRANSFER AND STORAGE COMPANY
Issued on Cotton,
We have first class trucks with competent drivers, and our
equipment will move you complete no matter what you possess.
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
Mrs. Nicholas Heintz left on the
midnight train for Nashville, Term.,
in response to a message announcing
the critical illness of her mother, Mrs
Clark. Mrs. Heintz was accompanied
by her four children.
Get ready your faT garden. Wc
have new seed in. Bitting & Co. tf
At the Temple today. Norma Tal Tal-madge,
madge, Tal-madge, that clever and popular act actress,
ress, actress, will appear in "The Way of
Woman," whjch promises to be a pic picture
ture picture of appealing human interest.
The International News will appear
also. Tomorrow's picture, "Upside
Down," features Taylor Holmes.
W. ft. Lane, M. D., Physician and
Surgeon, specialist Ee, Ear, Nose and
Throat. Law Library Building. Ocala,
Friends in Ocala of Mr. and Mrs.
Arthur Hardaker of New Orleans, will
bo interested in knowing that they are
now in New York city, having reached
there ..after a very perilous journey.
They were caught in the recent gulf
storm and it required ten days for the
boat to make the trip from New Or Orleans
leans Orleans to New York.
Mrs. T. B. Pasteur returned to In Inverness
verness Inverness yesterday after a visit of
several days with her father, Mr. W.
C. Meade. Mrs. Meade and little
"Him. dDFiei? tftoj HIfoif(ii)HgMy
Martha, who went to California two
weeks ago to remain this winter with
Mr. Harold Meade, who is in college
there, are very much pleased with
Mr. and Mrs. C. P. Howell, Mrs.
Margaret Pyles and little daughter,
Mary Elizabeth, returned last night
from their summer trip which includ included
ed included points in Virginia and Martins Martins-burg,
burg, Martins-burg, W. Va. They were accompanied
on their return by Miss Laura Davis
of Clarksburg, W. Va., who will be the
guest of Mrs. Pyles for a delightful
Just in, a fresh shipment of real
imported Olive Oil. Pints and half
pints, at Gerig's Drug Store.
The W. M. U. of the Baptist church
will hold its prayer meeting this aft
ernoon at 4 o'clock at the residence of
Mrs. R. A. Burford, with Mrs. Carter
as leader. Thursday afternoon the
meeting will be held with Mrs. W. A.
Knight, with Mrs. A. L. Izlar leader.
Friday at the residence of Mrs. J. L.
Ld wards, with Mrs. J. Y. Purvis
FAY CITIES GIVE
WILSON AN OVATION
Unslfy: ttl mi
""L.. j, t ., ,
flMMfly9 Met wzmt lb w
"In other words, it appears that with a
mixed diet, the same person will digest
a larger proportion of nutrients than
with a diet composed of a single food food-compound.
compound. food-compound. ff
Schlitz Famo is drink and food, com composed
posed composed of protein, carbohydrates, water,
and mineral matter; each in itself essen essential
tial essential to food.
' !! il iL'i.
- jJ 'j j :' :j
J R O "PI
i 1 jrmmmm I
It is readily digested imparts the factors that
Nature utilizes in maintaining life in the body,
and in addition the hop aroma induces appetite
exciting the flow of gastric secretions.
Schlitz Famo is drik and food, a worth-while
cereal beverage, non-intoxicating, refreshing
On sale wherever soft drinks
are sold. Order a case from
Phones 209 & 92
Moses Grocery Cbj
n f '"in
(By Mt. Clemens News Bureau)
Aboard President Wilson's Special
Train. Just before departing for the
extreme southwest border of the
country. President Wilson, in Oakland
Berkeley, across the bay from San
Francisco, had the biggest day of his
tour. Through six miles of cheering
multitudes, the president made his
way from the water's edge back to the
hills where stand the wonderful build buildings
ings buildings of the University of California, and
in the famous Greek theatre, an open
air stadium, he talked to 15,000 per persons,
sons, persons, many of them young men and
young women students. Here he was
in his old familiar atmosphere, and he
delivered one of his best addressee.
Later, in Oakland's civic auditorium,
he talked to another immense gath gathering.
ering. gathering. Before leaving San Francisco
for the cities over -the bay, he had
spoken to a gathering nearly two thou thousand
sand thousand business men. So, from the
standpoint of the number of persons
who heard him, and from the greetings
which Oakland Berkeley extended to
him, his day excelled any that had
gone before. San Francisco was not
especially warmto him, but the other
two cities made up for what the Cal California
ifornia California metropolis lacked.
Peace Conference Remarkable
Explaining the league of nations to
his audiences, Mr. Wilson said: "I do
not believe that we often enough con consider
sider consider how remarkable the peace con conference
ference conference in Paris has been. It was
the first great international conference
which did not meet to consider the in interests
terests interests and advantages of the strong
nations. It was the first that did
not convene to make arrangements
which would establish the control of
the strong. The heart of the confer conference
ence conference and the heart of the treaty was
that it gives liberty aad 'independence
to. people who never could have got gotten
ten gotten it for themselves, because the men
who constituted the conference real realized
ized realized that the basis of war was the
imposition of the will of strong na nations
tions nations upon those who could not resist
The president explained Germany's
great ambition her "Bremen-to-Bag-dad"
trade route leading through "par "partitioned
titioned "partitioned Poland, prostrated Roumania.
subjugated Slavia, disorderly Turkey
and- distressed Persia." Germany
was looking for the line of least re resistance
sistance resistance to establish her power, he
continued, and unless the world makes
that Bremen-Bagdad line of absolute
resistance, this war will have to be
fought over again.
Pays Tribute To Other Nations
The president paid a high tribute
to the statesmen of other nations who
were associated with him in consider considering
ing considering the peace treaty. "The hearts of
men like Clemenceau and Lloyd
George and Orlando beat with the
people of the world, as well as with
the people of their own countries," he
said. It is necessary for the peace of
the world, the president went on, that
the United States take immediate ac
tion in ratifying the treaty. "There
is not a single domestic problem that
can be worked out in the right tem temper
per temper or opportunity and in the time
unless we recognize the conditions we
can count upon. Business men cannot
conduct their business if they do not
know what is going to happen to-r.::-iroY.'.
Yor cannot seek markets
unless you know whether you are go going
ing going to seek them among people who
suspect you or the people who be believe
lieve believe in you."
Must We Stand Off?
If the United States w going to
stand off and play tmant in this great
enterprise of justice and right, then
you must espect to be looked upon
with suspicion and hostile rivalry
everywhere in the world. Before wc
entered the war, it was believed vi
had been standing off to get what
could out of it. The other .nation
will believe the same thing again,
unless we act; we cannot develop the
great channels of industrial and eco economic
nomic economic prosperity of America until
there are free channels in which it
can run. The president pointed out
the wonderful business prospects
which lie in front of America if it
takes its rightful ptace among the
nations in the league, for America will
be the business leader, as well as
the moral leader of the world, he de declared.
clared. declared. In an impressive conclusion, Mr.
f Wilson said: "I believe in Divine Prov
idence. If I did not, I would go crazy;
if I thought the direction of the dis disordered
ordered disordered affairs of tMs world depended
upon our finite intelligences, I should
sanity. But I believe this great en enterprise
terprise enterprise is one of the divine means
not know how to reason my way to
of mercy and peace and good will, and
I do not believe there is any body
of men, however much they concert
thir power or influence, who can de defeat
feat defeat itr
Those Who See The Post-War
Maxwell Want One
IT'S a great tribute to the keen minds and good taste that
made the Post-War Maxwell so handsome, to find that so
many whb take one look at this car want one.
There have been, in other days, cars possessed of beauty
that was only paint deep, but nearly all are "orphans" today.
Not so with the Post-War Maxwell, because the major
effort, the vast expenditure, the employment of superior brains,
all have been devoted to a mechanical excellence.
Beauty came last with Maxwell executives; and it arrived
last. But it's Jiere now, and nearly everyone will say it's
"liberally endowed with things that please the eye."
If it pleases you take one ride. You will get a "feel" that
you will remember many a day.
That delightful castering effect In steering whiclTa new
type front axle gives, that mental assurance you experience
when you throw on the emergency (it's up on
the transmission shaft), that troubleless electric
heavier rear axle supplies! US3L
300,000 mighty good Maxwells are "on the
world's highways today. All the qualifications
they possess and many more come with the Post Post-War
War Post-War Maxwell, and you pay only $985 f. o. b.
Mmr miU$ ptrgalUm
Ar mil m tint
WANTED, LOST, FOUND, FOB
SALE, FOR RENT AND SIM SIMILAR
ILAR SIMILAR LOCAL NEEDS
RATES Six line maximum, one
time, 25c.; three times, 50c; six times
yoc; one montn $3. ray&me in ad
WANTED Two eooa waiters and
two good cooks, white or black, at the
Colonial Hotel at once. 23-tf
FOR RENT Two furnished bed bedrooms.
rooms. bedrooms. Call phone 238, or call at No.
34 North Sanchez St. 23-6t
FOR SALEJ 1&17 Maxwell touring
car. Motor in number one condition.
Cheap for quick sale. Florida House
Garage. Phone 133. 23-6t
FOR SALE Six head of good milch
cows. H. A. Fausett, 702 West Ex Exposition
position Exposition St. Phone 346. 21-6t
farm at Burbank, Fla., $2; less than
thousand lots, per 100, 25c. Cash
must be send with order. Samuel F.
Messick, Burbank, Fla, 19-5t
FOR SALE Team of horses weigh weighing
ing weighing 1C00 pounds each, with wagon and
harness; price, ?200. Also two fine
brood sows witll be sold cheap. J. C.
Howell, Ocala, Fla. 20-6t
FOR SALE CHEAP Model K Hup Hup-mobile
mobile Hup-mobile in first class condition. For
demonstration see Collier Brothers,
Ocala, Fla. 18-tf
WANTED October 1st, two or three
rooms for light housekeeping. Ad Ad-cress
cress Ad-cress "B." care Star office. 16-Ct
WANTED Good second hand three
or four-horsepower gasoline or soal
oil engine. Apply to J. L. Smoak,
WANTED Your order for high
grade office stationery. Star Job
I buy and sell
?econl hand furniture. Experts put it
in good condition before re-selling.
Repair sewing machines, lawn mow mow-trs,
trs, mow-trs, 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
Small want ads. will sell big things.
Advertise in the Weekly Star.
; Sec Me
: For All Classes Of
! Stone, Brick, Wood, I
and Concrete Z
j J. D. McCaslull I
S Contractor Z
Phone 446. 728 Wenona St.
WANTED Rags; must be well laun laundered;
dered; laundered; no sewing room scraps. Will
pay 5 cents a pound for them, deliver delivered.
ed. delivered. The Star. 21-Gt
FOR SALE One late 1917 model
Maxwell touring car in Al mechanical
condition. Owner leaving citv. Car can
be seen at the Maxwell Repair Shop, i
Ak for Mr. Yonce. 22-6t
FOR RENT Two houses by October
1st; one apartment on Fort King ave avenue,
nue, avenue, the other a house at 230 East
Proadway. Mrs. W. M. McDowell. 22tf
FOR SALE Four cylinder Overland
couring car; a real bargain at $250.
Plalock Bros., 107 Oklawnha avenue.
Phone 78. 22-Sl
FOR RENT Furnished bed room
Phone 408 or call at 115 Orange ave
WANTED Young man to work in
office and yard. Call or write R. H.
Todd Lumber Co., Ocala, Fla. 20-3t
FOR SALE Gold fish. Apply at fire
station until Octobr 1st. 20-6t
FOR SALE One sow and ten pigs
that can crack corn for $45; also some
bred gilts. Apply to T. Needham,
southwest of fair grounds. 20-3t
FOR SALE Cabbage Plants: Long
Idand Wakefield, Jersey Wakefield,
Sure Head, ready for shipment about
Sept. 20th. Delivered by parcel post,
per thousand, $2.25; at Messick plant
In our stock of IRON BEDS will be found a
pretty line of CRIBS 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.
THUS MOT I
N. Magnolia St.
OCALA EVENING STAR, TUESDAY, SEPTEMBER 23, 1919
II Everything Was As
Cheap As Oil? 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 dowi 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.
One of every five chil children
dren children has defective eye-
r- siht. Your child may be
C--c- Uiab UliC. LtCLKPk. ui jiupci
handicap your child.
DR. K. J. WEIHE,
Optometrist and Optician.
Ocala Ice & Packing Co.
t a r tty a tvtttttd
Careful Estimates made on all Con Contract
tract Contract work. Gives More and Better
Work for the Money than any other
j contractor in the city.
TEE WfiMPSOM FA
In the heart of the city with Hemminv Park for a front yard.
Every modern convenience in ejwk roow Dining room service is
second to none.
RATES From $1.50 per vy per person to $6.
ROBERT M. MEYER,
J. U KAVANAUGH,
Bring Us Vour Automobile
Our Garage is fully equipp eI for all kinds of General Repairs,
including Oxy-Acetylene Weldfc'g, Electric Valve Grinding, etc. Cars
' washed and polished $1. Night service by appointment.
OILS, GAS AND ACCESSORIES
AimifPH'C! FHIbnrr Phone 516 or 117
UWiLE WUMUI&.-Ft. King and Magnolia.
Say Watoga Lady, "Ai To WLat
Cardui Has Done For Me So
As To Help Others."
Read the Star ant Ads. It tays
Watoga, W. Va. Mrs. S. W. GladweH,
of this town, says: "When about 15 years
of age, I suffered greatly . Sometimes
would go a month or two, and I had
terrible headache, backache, and bearing bearing-down
down bearing-down pains, and 'Aould just drag and
had no appetite. fTien ... it would last
. . two weeks, and was so weakening,
and my health was awfuL
My mother bought me a bottle of
Cardui, and I began to improve after
taking the first bottle, so kept it up till 1
took three ... 1 gained, and was well
and strong, and I owe it all to Cardui.
I am married now and have 3 children
. . Have never had to have a doctor for
female trouble, and just resort to Cardui
if I need a tonic. I am glad to testify to
what it has done for me, so as to help
If you are nervous or weak, -have head headaches,
aches, headaches, backaches, or any of the other
ailments so common to women, why not
give Cardui a trial?- Recommended by
many physicians. In use over 40 years.
Begin taking Cardui today. It may
be the vexy medicine you need.
HTiHERE is nothing more refreshing
than a sparkling glass of
Orange-Crush. Drink a bottle with the children the
next time. they come in and watch the smile go round.
You can enjoy the deliciousness of Orange-Crusb
with complete assurance of its purity because it is made
from the fruit oil, pressed from fresh ripe oranges, and
such other wholesome ingredients as pure granulated
sugar, carbonated water and citric acid, which is a
natural acid found in oranges, lemons and grapefruit.
Order a case of Orange-Crush today. It is obtain obtainable
able obtainable wherever soft drinks are sold. We bottle Orange Orange-Crush
Crush Orange-Crush in strict conformity with the most rigid sanitary
requirements and give our personal pledge that it is
Rev. J. G. Gla?s of Orlando was
visiting his Ocala friends today.
Mr. and Mrs. Rutherford Carlisle
are visiting their relatives. Mr. J. B.
Carlisle and famjly, in this city.
Mr. and Mrs. Joe Malever and son
Arthur have gone on a brief visit to
Will Denham of Gainesville, one of
the state's most successful insurance
men, was in town yesterday.
Mr. Olaf Zewadski has settled down
in Miami, going into the real estate
business in the Magic City.
Don't forget the ball game between
the Ocala comebacks and the Sparr
giants Thursday afternoon.
George, the young man architec architecturally
turally architecturally spoken of as being interested
south of town, is making improve improvements
ments improvements on his bungalow. He has a fire fireplace
place fireplace in each room and has added a
nice sleeping porch.
Mr. W. V. Newsom Jr., of the Bar Bar-nett
nett Bar-nett National Bank of Jacksonville,
vas in the city Sunday and Monday.
Mr. Newsom came to attend the fun funeral
eral funeral of his grandmother, .Irs. S. E.
Dexter Phillips, one of the hardest hardest-working
working hardest-working boys Ocala ever sent to the
Georgia Tech, is progressing well
with his studies and expects to finish
in two years more.
Lieut. Woodward, a coast artillery
officer, connected with the recruitinsr
service, and working out of the branch
office in Jacksonville, is here today, to
make arrangements to establish a
permanent army recruiting office in
The Maxwell agency has received
another bunch of Chalmers six cars.
Two are five-passenger and one seven.
One of the five-passenger cars was
sold to Mr. Feinberg of Dunnellon be before
fore before its bearings were cool from the
ti ip from Jacksonville.
Mrs. H. G. McDavid has returned
fiom a visit to her son-in-law and
daughter, Mr. and Mrs. Frank Dorsey,
and her new grandson, at their home
UNI VERS AJL CAB
The Ford Coupe is essentially the motor car for physicians every
day of the year because of its up-to-dateness in every detail large
sliding windows, it is a breezy open car in fine weather and in rainy,
stormy, cold weather it is closed dust-proof and water-proof with
broad seat heavily upholstered, it is a most comfortable car. Equipped
with electric starting and lighting system and demountable rims with
33-inch tires, and carrying all Ford merits in economy, in operation
and upkeep. Not only ideal for physicians but for salesmen, real
estate men and everyone who
. t jv wants a dependable two-seated car.
Won't you come in and look over
the Ford Coupe ?
Weirsdale, Sept. 17. School opened
here Sept. 1st, with forty-two pupils
in attendance. The principal is Miss
Virginia Bryan of Coleman, ana" the
assistant, Mrs. W. T. Kelsey, who
taught here last year. Everything
bids fair for a successful and happy
Mr. and Mrs. George Smith arrived
here last Thursday afternoon after a
pleasant visit at the former's home at
Spruce Pine, Ala. They were accom accompanied
panied accompanied home by Mr. Smith's sister,
Miss Smith, and also by Mr. Marion
Weirsdale is well represented in the
Lcesburg high school this year.
Among the number are Miss Iris and
IoneWalling, John D. and L. B. Wall
ing and Walter Albertson. J
Mrs. L. K. Bishop and Mrs. E.
Simpson are on the sick list, but are
improving. Mrs. A. N. Cameron has
been suffering with a. painful car carbuncle
buncle carbuncle on her right hand for the past
The community was saddened by
the death of Mrs. A. A. Bartlett last
Thursday afternoon. He had been
confined to his bed airsummer, and
was nursed by his daughter, Mrs. W.
B. Connor of Akron, Ohio. Mrs. Con Connor
nor Connor took the body back to Akron for
burial, leaving last Saturday. Mr.
Bartlett will be greatly missed by his
Mr. Ludlow of Chicago, came last
Saturday to look after the oranges he
has bought in our vicinity.
Friends of Mr. Walter Albertson
are glad to see him again after his
long visit with his brother, Mr. Ed
Albertson, at his former home in
Kansas. He tells us he prefers sunny
Florida to the wind-swept plains of
The young people of the Christian
Endeavor Society gave a i short mus
ical program at the schoolhouse on
the evening of Sept. 4th. The seven
ycung folks who made up for the ne ne-gio
gio ne-gio minstrel deserve special praise for
their original performance. A nom nominal
inal nominal fee for admittance was charged
and the social committee sold ice
cream, cake and lemonade at the close
of the evening. The proceeds in all
were very gratifying to the workers.
Mr. and Mrs: Arthur Douglas of
Shady and family motored down Sun Sunday
day Sunday afternoon for a short call on rel relatives
atives relatives here. We hope they will come
LADIES! SECRET TO
; Diamond r
Tires and Tubes
; RAILROAD SCHEDULES
0C4LA AUTO '&
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
2:20 am Jacksonville-New York 2:10am
1:55 pm Jacksonville 1:30 pm
1:05 pm Jacksonville 4:25 pm
2:15 am Tampa-Manatee-
St. Petersburg 2:15 am
1:50 pm Tarnpa-Manatee 1:35 pm
1:25 pin T&.:npa-t. Petersburg 4:05 pm
ATLANTIC COAST LINE RAILROAD
'i 12 pm J'cksonvIlle-Ne-w York 3:15 am
pm. J'ksonville-G'InesvUle 3:35 pm.
6.42 am. J'ksonvllle-Q'nesvllle 10:13 pm
3:15 am. St. Pefabrg-Lakeland 2:1.2 ara
3:35 pm'St. Pet'sburg-Lakeland 1:25 pm
7:10 am. Dunnellon-Wllcox
7.40 am. Du'nellon-L.'keland 11:03 pm
5:25 pm. Homosassa 1:35 pm
10:13 pm. Leesburg 6:42 am
445 pm Gainesville 11:50 am
Monday, Wednesday, Friday.
Tuday. Thursday. Saturday.
Get ready your fall garden. We
have new seed in. Bitting & Co. tf,
THE MAN WHO
A Staunch Advocate
"What you Icarn to your cost,
you remember long."
L. T. IZLAR
DR. G. E0MISTON
Veterinary, Physician and Surgeon
Phone 38 M
Ocala - Florida
I I I
Bring Back its Color and Lustre
with Grandma's Sage
Common garden sage brewed Into a
heavy tea, with Bulphur and alcohol
added, will turn gray, streaked and
faded hair beautifully dark and luxuri luxuriant.
ant. luxuriant. Mixing the Sage Tea and Sulphur
recipe at home, though, is troublesome.
An easier way is to get the ready-to-use
preparation improved by the addition of
other ingredients, costing about 50 centa
a large bottle, at drug' stores, known as
"Wyeth'a Sage and Sulphur Compound,"
thus avoiding a lot of muss.
While gray, faded ha.i is not sinful, we
all desire to retain our youthful appear appearance
ance appearance and attractiveness. By darkening
your hair with Wyeth's Sage and Sulphur
Compound, no one can tell, because it
does it so naturally, so evenly. You
just dampen a sponge or soft brush with
it and draw this through your hair,
taking one small strand at a time; by
morning all gray hairs have disappeared.
After another application or two your
hair become beautifully dark, glossy,
oft and luxuriant and you appear years
younger. Wyeth8 Sage and Sulphur
Compound ia a delightful toilet requisite.
It ia not intended for the cure, mitigation
or prerentioa of diei3.se. o
AH (Esidls(D)iin9s Place
HUE CAM 1MMJK
Composition Book ..3c. and up
Tablets, Ink and Pencil Kind 5c.
f ad Pencil .
Pen Holder .....
. .lc. and up
.5c. and up
Big Line of School Pants and Waists Sor Boys
Big Line of School Suits, Mats and Shoes
Everything lor Girls to wear io School
COATS, SUITS AND SKIRTS
Dont buy your Coat, Suit or Skirt until you have seen our line
Boys audi 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
f. IP. (CAiSdDE fm
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mods:accessCondition This item is presumed to be in the public domain. The University of Florida George A. Smathers Libraries respect the intellectual property rights of others and do not claim any copyright interest in this item.
mods:genre authority marcgt newspaper
mods:identifier type OCLC 11319113
LCCN sn 84027621
mods:languageTerm text English
code iso639-2b eng
mods:physicalLocation University of Florida
mods:note dates or sequential designation Began in 1895; ceased in 1943.
Description based on: Vol. 1, no. 5 (June 24, 1895).
funding Funded by NEH in support of the National Digital Newspaper Project (NDNP), NEH Award Number: Project #00110855
mods:publisher Porter & Harding
mods:placeTerm marccountry flu
mods:dateIssued September 23, 1919
marc point start 1895
mods:frequency Daily (except Sunday)
mods:recordIdentifier source UF00075908_05372
mods:recordOrigin Imported from (OCLC)11319113
mods:recordContentSource University of Florida
mods:extent v. : ; 61 cm.
mods:title Ocala weekly star
mods:subject SUBJ651_1 lcsh
mods:geographic Ocala (Fla.)
Marion County (Fla.)
mods:country United States
Ocala evening star
Ocala Evening Star
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2 9 September
3 23 23
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