The Ocala evening star

MISSING IMAGE

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:
UF00075908:05374

Related Items

Related Items:
Ocala weekly star


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Full Text
Weather Forecast: Partly cloudy,
t probably local showers tonight and
Friday.
OGALA, FLORIDA, THURSDAY, SEPTEMBER 25, 1919.
VOL. 26, NO. 229
PRESIDENT HAS
FULL PROGRAM
SENATE STUDY
EMULATION OE
HE THINKS HE
JOT MUCH CHANGE
IS NOTICEABLE
THE SITUATION
PRE SHEKELS
O'AiUNZIO
IS l HADES

SHOPH HIT

K

Is Speaking in Denver thin Morning
and Makes Another Address in
Pueblo this Afternoon

. I Associated Press)
Denver, Sert. 25. With two ad addresses
dresses addresses cn his program in Colorado
today, President Wilson face4 a busy
day. His schedule called for a speech
htre this morning and another at
Pueblo this afternoon.
WILSON
AT CHEYENNE
Cheyenne, Wyo., Sept. 25. Charac
Urizing the peace treaty as a com complete
plete complete reversal ofrthe old autocratic
gcvernmcnts, President Wilson ap appealed
pealed appealed to the people in an address
here yesterday to support the league
of nations as. a consummation in the
fight for democracy.
The example to which the whole
world now turned, said the president,
was set by the United States in 1776.
Some European statesmen, he declar declared,
ed, declared, had "affected to disregard" that
example, but now thsy all had come
under its influence.
In the new world concord to rescue
the world completely from autocracy,
Mr. Wilson said, the United States
must take the lead.
The president's address, frequently
interrupted by cheering, was deliver delivered
ed delivered inji Cheyenne theater, which was
filled. Previously he had been cheered
during his ride from the railwoy sta station.
tion. station. Discussing America's place and
le?pj$hip, Mr. Wilson said the nation
must keep its face turned forward
just as the American soldiers always
did in the great war.
"They never thought of turning
backgiiot only,", ,he said, "but they
never put any reservations on their
service." '
Opponents, of the treaty, Mr. Wil Wilson
son Wilson said,, made many insupportable
objections but had "debated serious seriously"
ly" seriously" only one of these objections the
Shantung settlement. He went into
the history of the Shantung conces concession
sion concession at length, pointing out that Pres President
ident President McKinley did not protest'when
Germany acquired- the Shantung
rights now given to Japan. The set settlement
tlement settlement included in the Versailles
tTeaty, he asserted, was "unavoid-
able," while the league of nations of
fered the best hope for China's recoy recoy-ery
ery recoy-ery of her lost prpvince.
The United States, asserted the
president, had no precedent in inter-
national law, 'for even protesting
against Japan's acquisition of the
Shantung rights. : Bui, he added, that
under article eleven of the league
covenant, it would be the friendly
right of a nation to protest against
any such situation which endangered
peace. For the first time, he said, the
United Statescould, under the league,
become the "effective friend" of
China.
CLEMENCHAU'S; ONLY CALL
(Associated Press)
Paris, Sept. 25. Speaking in the
cl amper of deputies today on the
German peace treaty, Premier Clem Clem-ericeau
ericeau Clem-ericeau said if he had any word to
send to the United States, it would
be that it hurry ratification of the
treaty. .?
HOPE ITS TRUE
(Associated Press)
' Paris, Sept. 25. A rumor was cir circulating
culating circulating here today that Nikolai Le Le-nine,
nine, Le-nine, the Russian bolshevik premier,
had been assassinated.
Get ready your faR garden. We
hava new seed in. Bitting & Co. tf
HEADQUARTERS
for
Goodyear
KellySpring!ield
P.lichelln and
Diamond
Tires and B Tubes
:
Six
OLDSM0BILE
I
Eight j
OCALA AUTO &
h' GABAGI! CO.

Unless It Shoves Thru a Law for
Compulsary Arbitration, Its
Action Will be of Little Use

(Associated Press)
Washington, Sept. 25. The Senate
hvest:gation of the nition-wide steel
strike to determine whether remedial
rction can be taken by the federal
government opened today, with John
Htzpatriek, chairman of the union
committee conducting the strike as
the first witness, before the education
.rd labor committee.
INTEND TO FIGHT IT OUT
Corporation consent to meet represen-
ttives of the men, the strike of the
steel workers could not now be called
off, in the opinion of John Fitzpatrick,
chairman of the strikers' committee,
as expressed today at the opening of
the Senate labor committee's investi investigation
gation investigation of the strike. He declared the
men on strike "are going to demand
from the United States government
justice decent justice."
MONEY FOR THE
ROOSEVELT MEMORIAL
Marion County Asked to Raise $500
to Help Perpetuate the Great
Man's Memory
To perpetuate the memory of the
late Colonel Theodore Roosevelt, one
of the greatest Americans of modern
times and beloved by all Americans,
the Roosevelt Memorial Association,
which Was organized shortly follow following
ing following Colonel Roosevelt's death last
spring, set about to raise a fund of
five million dollars. A nation-wide
campaign is now under way and an
intensive drive for the raising of the
fund will be conducted during the
week of October 20 and 27.
v Florida is rapidly perfecting her
organization through the state ex executive
ecutive executive committee with headquarters
at Jacksonville and chairmen to
superintend the campaign have been
named for each of the fifty-four coun counties.
ties. counties. Each state in the Union has a
certain quota. Florida's share has
been fixed at. $25,000 by the national
committee. In order to equalize the
raising of this amount the Florida
executive committee has given each j
county in the state a fixed quota. The
quota for Marion county is $500.
The plans of the Roosevelt Memo Memorial
rial Memorial Association include the erection
of a magnificent monument at Wash Washington,
ington, Washington, D. C, and the establishment
of a park for the people of Colonel
Roosevelt's old town town. Oyster
Bay. In the latter, it is hoped, will
eventually be included the residence
at Sagamore Hill with its contents.
Eut the association is looking beyond
the collection of the fund. Its great greatest
est greatest task is to preserve for all the peo
ple of the United States the inspira
tion that flamed in the heart of Theo
dore Rooseevlt and guided his states
manship. Unless the movement
kindles in the souls of his fellow-Am
ericans greater devotion, more loyalty
and deeper faith, it will -have accom
plished only a small part of what it
was intended to do.
ine campaign is strictly non
partisan. Theodore Roosevelt is re removed
moved removed from the field of partisan pol-
ivcs. wis memory is tne common
heritage of all Americans. Men and
women of all parties' have an equal
ngm to ao mm nonor ana ine noose-
velt Memorial Association is being
conducted in a manner to permit all
to exercise that right without reser
vation or embarrassment.
CHARTER OAK
Charter Oak, Sept. 24. Mrs. J. N.
Simmons returned Wednesday from
very pleasant visit to her daughter,
Mrs. M. W. Boulware of Island Grove
John W. Redding has reecived his
honorable discharge form the United
States navy and is home with his
parents, Mr. and Mrs. W. A. Redding.
School opened last Monday morn morning.
ing. morning. Prof. E. C. Boyd of Anthony, is
the teacher in charge.
Mr. Carl L. Perry was seen in our
burg Sunday afternoon.
Mrs. Mary Barnett returned home
Sunday from a pleasant visit in Cole Coleman.
man. Coleman. Messrs. John Redding Usyle Hard Hard-ester
ester Hard-ester and Misses Bessie Mae Loften
and Nannie Belle Redding attended
church in Summerfield Sunday night.,
There will be church services at the
Baptist church Sunday at 10 o'clock,
and at 7 o'clock in the evening.
Mr. and Mrs. Henry Redding were
shopping and visiting in Belleview
Friday.
We are very sorry to say that Mr.
and Mrs. George Perry are expecting
to leave us. We do not know yet
where they are going to locate.
; r
Small want ads. will sell biff things.

Want Common People Who Can't
Obtain Big Pay Taxed to Pay
Their Higher Wages

(Associated Press)
Chicago, Sept. 25. The convention
of federated railway shopmen opened
here today for the announced purpose
of devising ways and means for ob obtaining
taining obtaining an incerase in wages. Secre Secretary
tary Secretary Saunders said the delegates
would discuss the inability of their
grand lodge officers to obtain more
than four cents an hour increase
granted the railway shopmen last
month by President Wilson and also
declared a movement would be started
tj recall the grand lodge officers.
SOFT COAL MEN'S STRIKE
To Possibly be Averted by "Meeting of
Employers and Workers in
Buffalo Today
(Associated Press)
Buffalo, Sept. 25. With a general
strike of soft coal miners in the Unit United
ed United States set tentatively for Novem-
jber 1st, operators and representatives
of the miners met here today in an
effort to avert it by reaching an
agreement on wages, hours and work working
ing working conditions.
ELECTRA
Electra, Sept. 19. The ice cream
supper at the Electra school house
was well attended Saturday night and
made clear of all expenses over $27.
Everybody seemed to enjoy the occas occasion
ion occasion very much.
Mrs. Ethel Sellers and mother and
children i have gone to Titusville to
visit relatives.
A truck load of folks went to Salt
Springs Sunday and spent the day.
Those in the party were Mr. and Mrs.
Lightfoot and family, Mrs. G. Vt.
Brant Jr. and baby, Miss Marzella
Mock, Mr. Alva Barber, Mr. B. B.
Fletcher, Masters C. C. Mock and
Gallant Lippincott. Bathing and boat boating
ing boating weer enjoyed.
Everybody will be sorry to learn of
the accident to Mr. G. A. Walters'
horse that fell in an old well and had
to be shot.
Miss Vernice Martin has gone to
Ocala to attend high school this win-
er.
Mr. Griffin Folks and family and
his father were visitors of Mr. and
Mrs. Perry Halford Tuesday.
Miss Zell Mock and Mrs. J. C. Pil-
lans were callers at Mrs. Perry Hal-
ford's Tuesday.
Master Ralph Stanaland spent
Tuesday, night with his school chum,
Ishmael Brant.
Our school is progressing nicely.
The children all love their teacher.
MOSS BLUFF
Moss Bluff, Sept. 24. Rev. Colson
of Cornell will fill- his regular an
pointment here at the Christian
church Sunday, morning and evening.
Every one is invited.
Mr. and Mrs. Lem Griggs and Mr.
and Mrs. Henry Fort were callers in
Blitchton Sunday afternoon.
Miss Mamie Cochran left Saturday
for Boardraan, where she will spend a
few days visiting friends and rela
tives.
Mr. A. W. Fort and daughter. Miss
Martha Fort, were guests of Mr. and
Mrs. J. T. Lewis of Oklawaha Sunday
afternoon.
Mr. and Mrs. Fred Davis left Fri
day for Weirsdale, where they will
make their future home.
Mr. Dan Fort was a business caller
in Ocala Saturday.
Mrs. Jettie White and Miss Martha
Fort spent Wednesday afternoon very
pleasantly at beautiful Lake Weir.
Our' school is progressing nicely.
We have thirty-one pupils on the roll.
Mr. and Mrs. Jack Snell of Okla
waha. were dinner guests Sunday at
the home of Mr. and Mrs. W. E.
White.
Mr. Dan Fort and a party from
Ocala left Monday for Lake George,
where they will spend several days
enjoying the bathing and fishing.
Mr. and Mrs. Johnnie Morrison of
Oklawaha, spent Sunday in our town.
Air. and Mrs. Henry Fort were
callers Monday at the home of Mr,
and Mrs. Albert Fort..
CALL 519
The Old Reliable is Open
Again
Becst Steaks 30c
...
Quick Delivery
J. BawMits

Italian Officers are Leading Armed
Forces Against Jugo-Slav Towns

on
the Adriatic
(Associated Presa)
Paris, Sept. 25. Apparently in
emulation of Oapt. D'Anuunzio's seiz seizure
ure seizure of Fiume, other Italian leaders are
reported advancing on Spafoto, Sebe Sebe-nico
nico Sebe-nico and Trau. important towns along
the Adriatic, which are under control
of Jugo-Slav forces. Peace conference
circles are plainly concerned over the
situation.
RITCH WILL RUN
Fact that He Has Broken the Law
Will Make Little Difference to
His Supporters
(Associated Press)
Charlotte, Sept. 25. It was an announced
nounced announced today that Marvin Ritch, un under
der under bond to answer the Stanley su superior
perior superior court on charges of inciting to
rebellion and active in organizing
textile labor in North Carolina the
last ten weeks, will be a candidate for
Congress to succeed Representative
Webb in the event Webb is appointed
federal judge.
MRS. HARRIET McCABE
(Associated
Delaware, Ohio, cJept. 25. Mrs.
Harriet McCabe, aged ninety-two, and
c edited with being the founder and
Titer of the first constitution of the
Woman's Christian Temperance
Union, died at her home here today.
SHADY
Shady, Sept. 23. A few bright,
sunny days makes us all feel cheerful.
We are expecting the poetically in inclined
clined inclined to give us some effusions on
"the beautiful Indian summer days'
in the near future. There's more
prose than poetry in it for us coun country
try country people, "saying hay while the sun
shines" you know, but we get around
the table in the evening and read the
different versions of the weather and
think as we please.
Mr. and Mrs. Will Deas and chil children
dren children went to Alma, Ga., aSturday for
a few days' stay with relatives.
Mr. and Mrs. Brnest Blair went to
Oakland Monday where Mr. Blair ex
pects to work in the orange industry
during the coming season. These good
people will all come back to Shady-'
can't stay away.
We are sorry Mrs. Proctor's aged
father is not so well. Mr. Lyles is
close to his eightieth milepost and Is
remarkably well preserved for hisj
age. Here's noping ne wiji De en
tirely "fit" again soon.
Speaking of box suppers, it was
was not such a big crowd at the school
house Friday evening, but nearly all
of the young set were there and a few
elders and they had a good time and
the boys tell us the boxes Were great
and the girls looked their prettiest. A
neat sum was realized and they are
planning something else in the near
future.
Mr. Barnes lost a good horse last
Friday morning and his friends are
sympathizing with him.
Mr. Barnes is making a good road
where he is working here and we are
told that this two-mile stretch of
Shady road will be made hard by
Christmas. Here's truly hoping.
Contrary to his expectations at the
time of his last appointment hare,
Rev. Smith Hardin has returned lroxn
his vacation and we will expect him
to preach here Sunday, Sept, 28th.
The Baptist people have launched
a big missionary drive and are calling
on their members and friends to help.
At the Sunday school here Sunday
afternoon the superintendent appealed
to the school and in a few minutes
something over $10 was subscribed
and scarcely thirty members present.
A missionary program will be render
ed at the church some time soon.
We have noticed a scarcity of
snake stories this summer so will tell
ours. Mrs. Holland has a pup, named
Bruce. This pup she noticed had
found something, strange and barked
till he called her attention to him and
then did all he could to show her
where the "something" was. She
peered about in the bushes cautiously
and saw a large rattlesnake. Did she
run ? No; she picked up a limb and hit
the snake and the limb broke into
three pieces (ugh!) Mrs. Holland was
plucky, tho. and procured a good,
green stick the second time and killed
his snakeship entirely dead. There
were several rattles, we forget how
many, but we think the lady is braver
than the majority. Here's hoping
Bruce will find a rabbit the next time
he goes hunting.
Get ready your fall garden. 7
have new seed fei. Bitting & Co. tf

Frenck Traitor Obsessed with Idea He
Has Met His Well
Deserved Fate

(Associated Press)
Paris, Sept. 25. Pierre Lenoir,
whose execution was postponed Fri Friday,
day, Friday, expected to be confronted by
Josenh Caillaux. former nremier. Fri
day or Saturday. According to thel
U a r a. I
newspapers ne 8 in a siaie ox most
extreme weakness and unable .to
stand, being obsessed with the idea
he's been executed.
EXPECT STRIKE IN ENGLAND
Nation-Wide Walkout of Union Rail Railway
way Railway Men May be Made
Friday Night
(Associated Press)
London, Sept. 25. The executive
committee of .the national union rail railway
way railway men will participate in a confer conference
ence conference to be held today with represen representatives
tatives representatives ofg the government, relative
to the threatened nation-wide strike.
The president of the union said today
if a strike was ordered it would begin
Friday 'night.
FIRE IN LOS ANGELES
NATIONAL FOREST
(Associated Press)
Los Angeles, Sept. 25. Two disas disastrous
trous disastrous fires in the Los Angeles Na National
tional National forest are spreading today, ac according
cording according to foresty service officials.
More than 100,000 acres have already
been burned over.
SUMMERFIELD
Summerfield, Sept. 24. The visit visiting
ing visiting committee of the Ocala Eastern
Star, composed of Mrs. C. E. Sim Simmons,
mons, Simmons, Mrs. F. W. Cook, Mrs. B. F.
Condon and baby. Mrs. A. T. Thomas
and Mrs. H. C. Bilbre. spent Monday
afternoon in our city .calling on
friends.
Mr. Nathan Mayo has returned to
Daytona Beach to spend the week-end
with hfs family, who have been there
lor the past several weeks.
Mr. J. W. Davis and Mr. W. J.
Lyles loaded a car of fine hogs here
Tuesday from their own farms. This
is .the, first- car of hogs shipped from!
tnis point this season.
Mr. W. J. Lyles made a business
trip to Jacksonville Wednesday in the
interest of .the hog situation.
Mrs J. W. Fant has returned from
her trip to Daytona Beach and Jack Jacksonville.
sonville. Jacksonville. Mrs. Fant has been on "the
sick list for some time but is improv improving
ing improving slowly.
Mr. and Mrs. J. M. Condrey, Mr.
J. R. Condrey, Mr. and Mrs. F. Cam-
thers, all: of Coleman, spent Sunday
here with Mr. and Mrs. G. T. Con Condrey.
drey. Condrey. Large crowds from Oxford and
Wild wood are attending the evening
services at the tent. Rev. Grant is a
very enthusiastic entertainer and
they drive from miles to hear kirn.
Miss Jesshyn Sherwood spent Sun
day with home folks in Sparr.,
Mrs. G. W. Imel and children, who
have been here several weeks with
Mrs. Imel's parents, Mr. and Mrs. H.
A' Seymour, returned to their home in
Oatman, Arizona, Tuesday.
Mr. J. M. Condrey Jr. of Coleman
was in our city Tuesday.
OAK VALE
Oak Vale, Sept. 24Mr. C. W.
Boyer received a telegram Friday
from the Salvation Army, New York,
saying that their son, Ferrel, had ar arrived
rived arrived safely from overseas and would
be at Camp Merritt, N. J., for a short
time,
Mrs. 3. Roddick received a short
message Saturday that her brother,
Mr. Henry Strickland, died suddenly
of heart failure the day before.
Mrs. Joe Anderson of Oldtown,
8 pent the week-end at the home of
Mr. A. M. Anderson. Her son, Oscar,
returned home with her.
Mrs. E. S. Tyner and son, Basil of
Pasley, spent Sunday with her sister,
Mrs. H. E. Colding.
wantea, a good teacnex ro oar
school .(Ebenezer) Vi miles east of
Williston. Daily mail and telephone
service.
Born, Friday, to Mr. and Mrs. Mimi
Mattair, a son.
jars, meivin wixiine. wno is a
trained nurse, is caring for her sister,
Mrs. Mlms Mattair.
Mrs. Alonzo Rozar of High Springs,
came over Saturday to spend some
time at her father's, Mr. M. A. Clan Clancy,
cy, Clancy, and to see her brother, Michael,
recently from overseas.
Mr. and Mrs. W. II. Anderson and
daughters; Miss Leon Eva and Leola,
fcpent Sunday night with Mr. and Mrs.
Frank Willis of Williston.
Use the Star's Unclassified Cohsna

Both Sides Claim the Advantage To Today
day Today in the Nation-Wide
Steel Strike

cAssocIated Press)
Pittsburg, Sept. 25Little change
in the steel strike situation here wat
noticeable today. Conflicting state statements
ments statements regarding the number of work-
era involved in the walkout came
from both employers and union head headquarters,
quarters, headquarters, with both sides claiming to
have the advantage.
ARCTIC COAL AND
TROPICAL RUBBER
Concessions of Great Value Given by
the. Supreme Council to Nor Norway
way Norway and Portugal
(Associated Press)
Paris, Sept. 25 The supreme coun council
cil council of the peace conference today ap approved
proved approved the report of the commission
of Spitzbergen, granting Norway po political
litical political suzerainty. The territories are
chiefly valuable for the coal mines
owned by Norwegians. The council
also decided that Konga territory in
northern Mozambique, detached from
Germany's colonial possessions,
should be given to Portugal.
GERMAN GOODS
Carrying 350 tons of toys, glass glassware
ware glassware and sugar beet seeds, the Ken
Line steamship Jason arrived at New
York Friday from Hamburg with tha
first cargo shipment from Germany
since the war.
CANDLER
Sandler, Sept. 23. Those returning
last week from their, summer outings
were Mrs. John IL Mathews, who has
spent the past three months in Kane,
111., visiting relatives, and later going
to a watering place in North Carolina;
Mr. Harry Baxter, from his old home
in Beaver Falls, Pa., and Uncle Billy
Snyder, who paid his annual summer
visit to relatives and friends in In Indiana
diana Indiana and Nebraska.
The first of the week chronicled the
return to Mr. John Haller from his
summer home in Beaver Falls, Pa.
Mrs. Haller will arrive, later in the
season. t
Mrs. Kline returned from Gaines Gainesville
ville Gainesville Friday afternoon,' accompanied -by
her daughter, Mrs. Ada Roth.
Mrs. J. N. Marshall spent the week weekend
end weekend at Oklawaha. the guest of her sob
and daughter-in-law. Mr. and Mrs. J.
J. Marshall.
Misses Elizabeth Gray and Thelma
Griffin of Jacksonville, were guests
last week of Miss Gray's aunt, Mrs.
E. N. DeLong.
Mrs: George Yancey most pleasant
ly entertained several invited guests
Tuesday afternoon.
The last of the home coming cele
brations was given Saturday after-
noon, in honor of Sergeant Sam Math
ews. A sumptuous picnic supper was
spread at the picnic grounds on the
western shore of Smith Lake, which
was well attended by the many friends
oi Sergeant Mathews, who is the last
of the Candler soldiers to return from
overseas.
We are glad to hear that our friend,
Miss Mabel McClain. who is now a
resident of Atlanta, has entirely re recovered
covered recovered from a recent" attack of in influenza.
fluenza. influenza. RED CROSS NOTICE
All persons knitting socks, stock-,
ings, mufflers or sweaters for the Bed
Cross, please finish them and turn
thc-m in this week at the Red Cross
headquarters, also all wool left over
from previous knitting.
FLORIDA MOUSE
We are equipped
for worl on
all. malies o!
automobiles.
FIRST CLASS WOEK
GUARANTEED AT
REASONABLE PRICES

FLORIDA MOUSE
G AGE
Phone 133

1 N

V



OCALA EVENING STAR, THURSDAY, SEPTEMBER 25, 1919

!

OCAU EVEI1I11G STAR

Pnbltahed Every Day Except Sunday r
STAR PUBLISHING. COMPANY
OF OCALA, FLA.

It. It. Carroll, President
P. V. LTeKod, See-etary-Treaaurer
J. II. Beajajiila. Editor

Entered at Ocala, Fla., postofflce as
eecon4'Class matter.

TELEPHONES
IIoalneM Office Flre-Oae
Editorial Department Two-Seven

MEMBER ASSOCIATED PRESS
The Associated Press la exclusively
entitled for the use for republication of
all news dispatches credited to it or
not otherwise credited in this paper
and also the local news published
herein. All rights of republication of
special dispatches herein are also re reserved.
served. reserved. SUBSCRIPTION RATES

a rural school, and what he doesn't
know about rural schools would go on
less than a page of his booklet. All
county superintendents, members of
county and district boards and most
of the teachers should read it.

WELFARE WORK

Domes tie
One year, in advance -25
ix months, In advance 3.00
Three months. In advance 1.50
One month, in advance 0
Foreign
One year. In advance MS2
Six months. In advance....
Three months. In advance 2.25
One month, in advance 0

ADVERTISING RATES
Dlaplayt Plate 10c. ec Inch for con consecutive
secutive consecutive Insertions. Alterncte Inser Insertions
tions Insertions 25 per cent additional. Composi Composition
tion Composition charged 'on ads. that run less than
six times 5c per inch. Special position
20 per cent additional. Rates based on
4-lnch minimum, lm than four inches
will take higher rate, which will be
furnished on application.
. Reading; Xotleaat 5c. per line for first
insertion; Zc per line for each subse subsequent
quent subsequent insertion. One change a week
allowed on readers without extra com composition
position composition charges.
rlll be made for mounting.
Legal advertisements at legal rates.
Electros must be mounted, or charge

TIMES FORGOT

Tampa Times, speaking of rumor
that Great Britain might sell West
Indies to United States, says that
"Britain has never been prone to give

up any territory over which the Brit
isb flag once waved."
t. Guess the Times forgot about Hel
goland.
BACK AGAIN

fortune hands more lemons than
lemon pies.
We have in mind one woman, and
there were probably others who work worked
ed worked for the state board of health a few
years ago. She went among the peo people
ple people the poor people who couldn't pay
foi skilled attention, and taught them
hew to care for their children, how to

Two or three weeksago, Joe Ear-

man in hi. Palm Peach Post made Sj .r an academic wayshe
some rather rough "ma'ks went into the work up to the elbows,
welfare work and Red Cross work, as thei najn helnefi hri
he had bumped up against some of it. fe. assuaged their pain, helped bring
is luui uumcvi F 6 their babies into the world, soothed
His indignation was caused by the hourg
fact that a baby and its mother, . o 4l. 6 .

whose condition called for assistance h" th nobodv else to do it
from, the welfare work branch of the w'T. TtLU,- iVl'

woman that the state board of health

UNCLASSIFIED

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

RATES Six line maximum, one
time, 25c; three times, 50c: six times
75c; one month $3. Payable in ad-vance.

state board of health work, were suf suffering,
fering, suffering, and when he, as chairman of
the state board, called attention to
the matter, he was met with a lot of

what he considered useless questions
and "passing the buck" instead of im

mediate action. It seems that Joe

is going to get any results from.

SHE LOVES THE SOLDIERS

From her temporary home in Den-

Just as we thought we had got rid
of the business manager of this sheet,
and had another three days of unal unalloyed
loyed unalloyed bliss ahead, he came butting in
from Orlando, where he deserted the
motorcade, or it deserted him we
can't find out which until the crowd
returns. We were in hopes that
Straub down at St. Petersburg would
kidnap him and carry him off for a
week's fishing.
"SOME SUGGESTIONS"

himself saw to it that the mother and ver,. Mrs. William nocKer, one oi
child were taken care of, but he ex- Ocala's most patriotic and practical

pressed his opinion of the women women, sends tne lonowmg sugges sugges-whose
whose sugges-whose department was created to at- tions, which we submit to our read read-tend
tend read-tend to just such work in decidedly eis:

straightforward language. Several of aicor oiar: i see you are warm-

the state papers have been criticising ms r a Dig soldiers welcome
Joe about his "opposition to child and it occurred to me that if the fair
welfare work," but it is probable they is to be held, it would be a good plan
have not investigated the matter. The to have one day "soldiers' day," with

following figures may open their a paraae in irom oi xne granastana,
eyes. I speeches (short ones) and a big bar-

The child welfare bureau of the oecue. ine women could serve ine
state board of health of Florida was soldiers in the rest pavillion on the
inaugurated September 1. 1918, and grounds.
from that date to August 1, 1919, or I there is to be no fair, why not
exactly eleven months, the following celebrate Thanksgiving by making it
vas expended: soldiers' day? Surely there could be
no more appropriate observance of
Office furniture and fixtures.? 505.08 the day say the usual religious serv serv-Office
Office serv-Office repairs and screening. 129.33 ice3 in the mornin, and then a bic

Salaries 3,102.99 parade, soldiers followed by citizens,
Traveling expenses 2,142.29 and a big barbecue or dinner. Seems
Printing . . 2,034.19 to me the fair groUnds would be the

sundry supplies and expense :os.s bcst in ali events and there

A

micht be some amateur races and a

Ttal $8172-00 football game and end up

This is a eood-sized sum of money dance at the Woman's Club at night.

to spend in eleven months and in re- No doubt all of you have thought

turn only eight counties in the state of much nicer things, but 1 do hope

have been organized. I you can have some sort of a big "joy
Mr. Earman is for child welfare I stuff." .

and the welfare of all other humans Another thing 1 want you to thinlc
who need it, but he is a business man, about: George MacKay Jr. drew the

and wants to see good results fromlPians ior our norary. uon i you min
the expenditure of the state's money. lie would be a fitting tribute for the

We think he is entirely correct I town to place a bronze tablet in it to

about it. We have seen a right smart that effect and to his memory?

of this welfare, demonstration and The Denver organization of the
other business, and it is our opinion American Legion is named the Leo

that comparatively little of it gets Lyden post, in honor of the hrst uen uen-down
down uen-down to the people who need it most. vr boy to give his life in the war. I
We do not see much use in these. lady wish they would name the Ocala post
doctors, demonstrators, etc.. visiting for .Wiley Burf ord.

Elizabeth Uocker.

FURNITURE, ETC. I buy and sell

second hand furniture. Experts put it

m good condition before re-selling.

Repair sewing machines, lawn mow mowers,
ers, mowers, enamelware, etc. J. W. Hunter,

1U0, 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

GO TO

Be (GOLDMAN'S
FOR
Coffins and Caskets,
Furniture, Etc.
Day Phone 253 Night Phone 511
L. HURST, MANAGER
grouse. Ocala Fla.
YOUR CREDIT IS GOOD. "WHY PAY MORE"

WANTED Your order for high

grade office stationery. Star Job

Office. 26-tf

FOR SALE -Two one-year-old regi

stered pointer puppies. Apply to R.
L. Lytle, Weirsdale, Fla. 25-6t

FORDS FOR SALE One almost
brand new touring Ford and three
other good ones, at bargains. Apply
to the Maxwell Agency, Yonge block,
Ocala, Fla. 25-6t

WANTED Two good 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-t

FOR SALEJ 1917 Maxwell touring
car. Motor in number one condition.
Cheap for quick sale. Florida House

Garage. Phone 133. 23-6t

Send Us Your
BLANKETS, RUGS
AND COMFORTS
They will
RECEIVE CAREFUL
ATTENTION

OCALA STEM LAIJRIMY
PHONE 101

... o

fc 4rwG 9

ASSEMBLY AND COUNCIL

Thats what they should call the
neat little booklet just issued by R. L.
Turner, state rural school inspector,
and containing suggestions and plans
for the conduct of such schools. Its
present name, "A Treatise on Stand Standardization,
ardization, Standardization, ett., is too long. Its half
dozen and a half pages are packed
close with good .ideas. Dick was
brought up in a rural school, taught

G U C Iff

n AH

FRIDAY, SEPT. 26TM

8 lb. Snowdrift 11 1 ....
Bulk Peanut Butter per lb. . .
4 lb. Bucket Peanut Butter-..:-
1 pk. Irish Potatoes
y2 lb. Can Crisco.
3 lb can Crisco for .
White House Coffee per lb..... .... ....
Guaranteed Flour Plain or Selfrising 12 lb sack
Guaranteed Flour Plain or Selfrising 24 lb sack
Welch's Grapelade. :
Victory Fruit Jam any flavor .
Sniddr's Pork and Beans 16 oz. can
Campbeirs Pork and Beapsl8 oz. can
Dried Baby Limas per lb.......
Dried Salt-Fish per lb..... ... ....
25 cent can String Beans per can....
White Bacon per lb. .....--..'......

$2.60
.25
1.00
.65
.55
1.05
.53
88
1.75
.30
.20
.15
.15
'.15
.20
.15
.30

PMOME 377

DELIVERED ANY WHERE IN TOWN

imnrw

Corner 8th SL and Orange Ave.

OCALA

FLORIDA

FOR SALE Six head of good milch
cows. H. A. Fausett, 702. West Ex Exposition
position Exposition St. Phone 346. 21-6t
Vv ANTED 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. 21-6t?
FOR SALE One late 1917 model

Maxwell touring car in Al mechanical

condition. Owner leaving city. Car can

be seen at the Maxwell Repair Shop.

Ask for Mr. Yonce. 22-6t

Ocala or any other town for social
visits and lectures to the woman's
clubs. .We noticed some years ago
one of these lady workers visited

Ocala and showed the members of our The New York Times explains a
Woman's Club how to plank steaka rr.uch disputed question as follows:
and concoct lovely lemon Dies. This In his speech at Los Angeles on

was very pleasant, but the members Saturday night President Wilson ex ex-of
of ex-of the Ocala Woman's Club and we pained some League of Nations fig fig-presume
presume fig-presume other woman's clubs, need ures that Senator Hiram Johnson ha?
very little instruction in cooking, and teen smartly juggling with to fool, the
what they do need they can obtain unsophisticated, a game in which he
from somebody else except a state- has had confederates. These gentle gentle-paid
paid gentle-paid t official. This lady's work, and raen have torn passion to tatters in
that of all others paid by the state, protesting against the plan by which
lies among people of little money and tlie British Empire has six votes in
few opportunities such as seldom tfee assembly of the League of Na-

have a steak to plank, and to whomhions and the United States one. In

mc council oi ine jeague oi canons
the British Empire is to have but one

vote, like the United States." The
council, as Mr." Wilson pointed out,

"originates all action." while the as

sembly is "a debating and not an ex executive
ecutive executive body"; moreover, "not an in independent
dependent independent voting body." Mr. Wilson,
to make it clear that the United
States would have as much to say as
the British Empire .when there was

any action to be taken, anything mo

mentous to be done, made this expo exposition:
sition: exposition: "In every matter on which the as assembly
sembly assembly can vote along with the coun-

en, it is necessary inat ail tne na tions
represented on the council
should concur in the affirmative vote
to make it valid; so that in every vote,
no matter how many votes are cast in
the assembly, it is necessary, in order
for the vote in the council to become
valid, that the United States should
vote aye."
Mr. Wilson asked his hearers how
Canada, Austria, New Zealand, India
with her missions, and the Union of
South Africa could fairly be denied
representation in the assembly .of the
league if Panama was to have a vote.
It has been well said that "the six
votes which seem to increase her
Great Britain's) voice in the asssm asssm-bly
bly asssm-bly really mean that her associated

dominions are claiming the essentials
of sovereign independence." Summing
up, the president said:
"The vote of the United States is
potential to prevent anything that the
United States does not care to ap approve.
prove. approve. All this nonsense about six
votes and one vote can be dismissed
and you can sleep swith perfect quiet."
Senator Johnson, not making the

proper distinction between the identi identities
ties identities and functions of the assembly

and of the council of the League of

Nations, has led the unwary to believe
that the British Empire has six times

the voting power of the United States
in the league. President Wilson undoes
the tangle to the understanding of

tne simplest mind and shows the fal
lacy of the Johnsonian propaganda.

FOR RENT Two houses by October
1st; one apartment on Fort King ave avenue,
nue, avenue, the other a house at 230 East
Broadway. Mrs.' W. M. McDowell. 22tf

FOR' SALE Gold fish. Apply at fire
station until October 1st. 20-6t
FOR SALE Team of horses weigh weighing
ing weighing 1000'pounds each, with wagon and
harness; price, $200. Also two fine
brood sows witll be sold cheap. J. C.
Howell, Ocala, Fla. 20-6t

I

Bring Us Your Automobile

Our Garage is fully equipp ed for all kinds of General Repairs,
including Oxy-Acetylene Welding, Electric Valve Grinding, etc Cars
washed and polished, $1. Night service by appointment.
OILS, GAS AND ACCESSORIES

BOUVIEK'S GARAGE

Phone 516 or 117.
Ft. King and Magnolia
I

FOR SALE CHEAP Model K Hup Hup-mobile
mobile Hup-mobile in first class condition. For
demonstration see Collier Brothers,
Ocala, Fla. 18-tf

LIFE

FIRE

SAVE MONEY ON MEAT
We always handle the best fresh meat to be
had and our prices are always the IowesL

Round Steak
Loin Steak

25c I Best Pork Chops 35c
30c I Pork Sausage 25c

15C

Stew Meat .

Groceries, Fruit, Vegetables, Etc.
NEW YORK MEAT MARKET

FREE DELIVERY

WEST BROADWAY

PHONE 110

fcO mL SBkl

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 OcaLi Seed Store.

A. E. GERIG
INSURANCE
Ocala, Florida

ACCIDENT AUTOMOBILE

One of every five chil-

rfren has defective eve-

fSSt sight. Your child may be

f that one. Lack of proper
, .wtv glasses will seriously
handieap your child.
DR K. J. WEIHE,
Eyesight Specialist
Optometrist and Optician.

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

Mclyer & MacKay
UNDERTAKERS and EMDAIXIERS
PHONES 47. 114. S83
OCALA. FLORIDA

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

J. H. Spencer

W. R. Pedrich

THE (DCALA SA EMGIIKIE WOMIKS
Local Agents for tlie Old Reliable
EILinCIE AOT(0)M(O)E1IILE

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

(QxcMi (ba mm

fitfID

SPENCER & PEDRICK, Proprietors.

When Better Automobiles Are Built buick Will Build Them ;
i
Ocklawaha Avenuejand OsceolaiSL Ocala, Florida

Cafa Nome
Powder. Ask
Drug Store.

the exquisite,
to see it at
Talcum
Gerig's



OCALA EVENING STAR, THURSDAY, SEPTEMBER 25, 1919

..v ,'

St-
v

WANTED!

All Maxwell Car Owners to
Know of Our Efficiency in Gen General
eral General Repair Work on this Make
ortar

TEMPLE ATTRACTIONS

NO EXPERIMENTING
but
SERVICE

at

REASONABLE PRICES

Generator, Starter and
All Electrical System
Troubles Remedied on
Short Notice

Maxwell Repair Shop
(Ask for Mr. Yonce)
YONGE BLOCK
Corner Fort King and Osceola

A SURE WAY TO SAVE ON TIRES

Let us vulcanize all of your old used
tires which can possihly be f saved in
tfiis way. Our vulcanizing process
positively prolongs the life, of both
tires and tubes. Figure it out- for
yourself and you will see what a big
savjng we can create for you in your
tire account. .

ALOCK BROS.

PHONE 78
Oklawaha Ave Ocala, .Fla.

'a

T

L ALEXANDER
PRACTICAL CARPENTER
AND BUILDER
Careful Estimates made on all Con

tract work. Gives More and Better
Work for the Money than any other
contractor in the city.

Today, Sept. 25th: 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 Tal-madge
madge Tal-madge in "Betty's Burglar and the
Irternational News.

CITRA

Citra, Sept. 22. The young people
of Citra were pleasantly entertained
at the White house Friday night.
Miss Parrish spent Sunday with
friends in Ocala.
Mr. and Mrs. Guyton Melton have
been guests of Mr. and Mrs. J. W.
Melton for the past ten days.
Mr. Powe Crosby has gone to Suth Sutherland
erland Sutherland to attend Southern College.
Mr. J. P. Driver left yesterday for
Gainesville to attend the university.

and Misses Louise and Ethel Crosby;

and Dorothy Driver yijl be students
at the Woman's College in Tallahas Tallahassee;
see; Tallahassee; Miss Sarah and Mr. William
Williams and in Georgia to attend
school.
Mr. D. S. White has gone to Missis Mississippi
sippi Mississippi to take a position. Mrs. White
will join Mr. White in a few weeks.
Mrs. Allison Wartmann and chil children
dren children have gone to Fordyce, Ark., to
spend several months.

OCALA OCCURRENCES

If you have an society items for i
the Star, please phone five-two-three, j

Mr. H. D. Stokes returned yester yesterday'
day' yesterday' from his vacation spent with his
mother at Gainesville.
Miss Elizabeth Mizelle, a former
teacher of the Ocala high school, is
a member of the faculty of one of the
Miami schools this year.
The W. M. U. will meet this after afternoon
noon afternoon for its hour of prayer at the res residence
idence residence of Mrs. W. A. Knight, with
Mrs. A. L. Izlar as leader.

0 I

See Me :
For All Classes Of :
Stone, Brick, Wood, :

and Concrete
Building

IV TlInl.Sl!

Contractor :
Phone 446. 728 Wenonaf St. J

RAILROAD SCHEDULES

Arrival and Departure of passenger
trains at OCALA UNION STATION.
The following schedule figures pub published
lished published as information and not guar guaranteed.
anteed. guaranteed. (Eastern Standard Time)
SEABOARD AIR LINE RAILROAD

Leave
5:20 am
1:55 pm
4:05 pm
2:15 am

1 :50 pm
4:25 pm

Jacksonville-New York
Jacksonville
Jacksonville
Petersburg
Tampa-Manatee
Taipa-ist. Petersburg:

Arrive
2:10 am
1:30 pm
4:25 pm
2:15 am
1:35 pm
4:05 pm

ATLANTIC COAST LINE RAILROAD
Leave Arrive
2:12 pm J'eksonvllle-New York 2:16 am.
1:45 pm. J'ksonville-G'inesville 3:35 pm,
6:42 am. J'ksonvllle-G'nesville 10:12 pm.
3:15 am. St. Pet'sbrg-Lakeland 2:12 aro.
3:35 pm St. Pat'sbnrg-Lakeland 1:25 pm
7:10 am. Dunnellon-Wilcox
7.40 am. Du'nellon-L.'keland 11:03 pm
5:25 pm. Homosassa 1:35 pm
10:13 pm. Leesburg 1:42 am
4-45 pm. Gainesville 11:50 am
Monday. Wednesday. Friday.
Tuday. Thursday. Saturday.

If Everything Was As

Cheap As Our lee

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.

Ocal$i.lIce-& PacMegf Co.

m HOLY

mm

Sis Years Ago, TLialrirj Ske MigEi Die, Says Texas Lcij, Cl Ilsn
Sb b m Welly Strong Wosan and Praises Car&d For
v Her Recovery.

Roysa City, Tex. Mrs. Mary Kll Kll-raan,
raan, Kll-raan, of this place, says; "After the
birth of my little girl. .my side com commenced
menced commenced to hurt me. I had to go bade
to bed. We called the doctor. He
treated me... hut I got no better. I
got -worse and 'worse until the misery
was unbearable... I iras In bed for
three months and suffered such agony
that! was Just drawn up In a knot. ...
I told my husband if he would get
me a bottle of Cardui I would try it. .
I commenced taking it, however, that
evening I called my family about
xne... for I knew I could not last
Baay days unless I had a Changs for

the better. That was sir years C9
and I am still here and am a weH
strong woman, and I owe my Ufa td
Cardui. I had only taken if tha
bottle when I began to feel better
The misery In my side got less... 1
continued right on taking the Cardtl
until I had taken three bottles and Z
did not need any more for I was well
and never felt better In my life... X
have never had any trouble from that
day to this."
Do you suffer from headache, back backache,
ache, backache, pains in sides, or other discom
forts, each month? Or do yon feel
weak, nervous and fagged-out? If so
give Cardui, the woman's tonic, a
trial. I. 71

The attraction at the Temple to today
day today is Evelyn Nesbit in "Thou Shalt
Not." Those funny entertainers. Mutt
and Jeff, will appear also.
Mrs. M. H. Stovall returned to
Ocala yesterday from a summer spent
at Daytona Beach. Mrs. Stovall has
recently visited in Palatka and Tam-pa-
.
There will be a regular meeting of
the Eastern Star tonight at 8 o'clock
a the new Masonic temple on Okla Oklawaha.
waha. Oklawaha. All members of the order are
urged to be present.
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
' Mrs. C. E. Ahearn, who has been
theiguets of her sister, Mrs. G. C.
Shephard for the past two weeks, has
returned to her home at Starke, ac accompanied
companied accompanied by her two little sons,
Charles and Davis.

The Daughters of the Confedracy
are requested to carry flowers to the
residence of Mrs. P. W. Whitesides,
720 S. Third street, Friday morning.
These flowers are to be placed in lov loving
ing loving memory upon the grave of Mrs.
Fanny R. Gary, tbte first president of
Rickison Chapter, U. D. C, whose
birthday it is.
Mr. and Mrs. P. A. Durand, who
have been living in Butler, Pa., for
the past eighteen months, expect to
come to Florida this winter, but only
for a few weeks' visit. They will be
accompanied by Mrs. Durand's par parents
ents parents Mr. and Mrs. Hooks, who have
frequently visited Ocala.
Miss Helen Hardee expects to leave
tomorrow for Jacksonville, where she
has accepted a position with Cohen
Erothers, and will make her, home
with Mrs. N. N. Chase at 920 River Riverside
side Riverside avenue. Miss Hardee will be
missed from Ocala, especially by the
ladies who are familiar with her kind
and accommodating maanners, and
wis her all the success and happi happiness
ness happiness to which she is entitled.

Robert Donald Wilson was host
yesterday at an enjoyable party given
at the residence of his grandmother,
Mrs. G. W. Martin, the occasion being
the celebration of his ninth birthday.
A number of his boy and girl friends
spent a happy afternoon in the enjoy enjoyment
ment enjoyment of various pleasing games, and
he was the recipient of many remem remembrances
brances remembrances in the way of birthday gifts.
Assisted by Mrs. G. I. Taylor, the
young host's mother served fruit nec nectar;
tar; nectar; cake and candy, from the dining
table, which was centered with the
birthday cake and candles which hold
such an attraction for youthful eyes.
Enjoying Donald's party were Harry
Clarkson, Howard Curtis Bilbro, Jay
Armour, Edward Clements, Edward
Helvenstoi Royal Wishert, John Bor Borden,
den, Borden, Daniel Hunnicutt, Robert Hun Hun-nicutt,
nicutt, Hun-nicutt, Robert McDougal,- Charles

Drake and Misses Margaret Helven Helven-ston,
ston, Helven-ston, Christine Wishert, Irene Gil Gil-more,
more, Gil-more, Leonora Taylor, Dorothy Mc McDougal,
Dougal, McDougal, Louise Bryant and the two
sisters of the host, Irnette and Mar Margaret
garet Margaret Wilson.
BLITCHTON

ft

L-L 3

IPEOA

ON

(Gt ES. (Q) (0 E EE
r

Look thfe list over. You can save money on
this sale. Don't put off getting your order in.
Some of the items are a mighty good buy, and
the goods wont last long.

Prices are gooil for
FRIDAY 26T1&
MONDAY 29tH

SATURDAY 27TH
TUESDAY 30TM

Don't Ask Us to Charge Goods at These Prices

White Bacon per pound S .30
Lard Compound per pound .25
Ideal Flour (one of our best) 12 pounds.: .90
Ideal Flour (one.of our best; 24 pounds 1.80
Snovvdrllt Lard large buckets ; 2.60
Snoxvdrilt Lard medium buckets 1.30

SOAP

Arm oux's Woodchuck

Crystal Whit Soap 8 c
calcefbr... 7c
P. a G. Naptha Soap 10 c
calien for 8c

Soap 5 c calces for 2jA
Rub-No-More Soap 7 cent
cakes for 5l2

RohM Mood Pure Friiil Jam, 40tr value........ 35c
Flavors: Raspberry, Strawberry, Blackberry, Peach and Pineapple
Morris & Company's Suppreme Evap. Millc, Small tins 8 cent
valtfe . 00 c
Wilson & Company's Certified Evap. Millc, fall tins 18 cent
value: 15c
U. S. Government Extra Standard Corn, Number 2 tins 25
cent value .-. 15c
U. S. Government Cut Stringless Beans, Number 2 tins 25 cent
value -- -- .-- 13c

Morris & Company's Coolced Brains, Number 2 tins 35 cent
value.... --

28c

WAVY 13EARJS, iioiM pielied, worth 15c. lb. for 10c

(IT) TT
Phones

ffjirri

EMW (MDC

?TIDW

16 and 174

SALTS IS FINE FOR
KIDNEYS, QUIT IM

Blitchton, Sept. 24 Miss Ola Blitch
spent last week at Hawthorne, the
guest of Miss Sarah Henry.
Miss Opal Blitch has returned to
her school duties at Cedar Keys.
Mr. Raymond Sanders is up after a
few days' illness.
Mrs. Sue Zetrouer of Jacksonville
is visiting her sister. Mrs. Minnie
Hammons.
A number of our people attended a
play at Fellowship Saturday night
and reported a pleasant time.
The farmers are gathering corn and

saving hay.
Mr. and Mrs. Guy V. Blitch, who are
spending the summer in Nebraska,
are announcing the arrival of a baby
daughter September 11th.
The price of wool is 20 cents less
than last year and men and women's
suits have advanced at least $20.
Why?
RED CROSS NOTICE

All persons knitting socks, stock-J
Ligs, mufflers or sweaters for the Red
Cross, 'please finish them and turn
them in this week at the Red Cross
headquarters, also all wool left over

from previous knitting.
NOTICE

Efcsh fha Kidneyi at cae tsrhsa Essie

fcsrtjcr Bladder bot&

n ma or woman wtioiii raoit rsn rsn-larr
larr rsn-larr mn mike a miiUJro by fitu&ioig
das kidneys cxsossionally, says well well-kmfwn
kmfwn well-kmfwn cothority. Meat forms aria aei&
wbich dogi the fcadney pores so they
singSishly filter or strain only part of
the waste and poisons from the blood,
then you get sick. Near! j all rheuma rheumatism,
tism, rheumatism, toes' Mrhfts, liver trouble, nerfoos nerfoos-nesm,
nesm, nerfoos-nesm, constipation, diiM'MW, sleeplessness,
bladder disoraers eome froia ihessn kid kidneys.
neys. kidneys. The moment you feel a dull ache in the
kidneys or your back hurts, or if the
urine is cloudy, offensive, fall of sedi sediment,
ment, sediment, irregular of passage or attended
by a sensation of scalding, get about four
Ounces of Jsd Baits from any reliable
pharmacy and take a tablespoonful in
a glass of water before breakfast for a
few days and your kidneys win then set
fiik. This famous salts Is mad froia
the acid of grape and lemon juice, eom eom-bined
bined eom-bined with lithia and has been used for
gessratXons to flash dogged kidneys cad
stimulate them to aetrfity, also to ne ne-trattm
trattm ne-trattm the acids in urine so it no longer

irritation, thus ending bladder aie

FUNERAL DIRECTORS and Er.1BALr.lERS
AUTOHOBILE SERVICE
No diarg; for delivery of caskets anywhere day or night.
WILBUR SMITH. SAM R. PYLES JR-,
Licensed Embalm ers
Offico Phono 10 Night Phoncs'225 or 423

Oil

The city council will receive bids at
regular meeting October 7th for sale
of brick at the old water tower lot,
approximately 100,000.
22-6t H. C. Sistrunk, City Clerk.

ad Salts is inexpensive and

not injure: makes a daU&htfnl

Mrmt lithia-water drink:, whidh a!X r3 r3-eisr
eisr r3-eisr meat eaters should take now sssd
then to keep the kidneys clean azsl tie
blood pare, thereby avoiding serious kid-

Just in, a fresh shipment of real
imported Olive Oil Pints and half
pints, at Gerig's Drug Store.

AUTO ARID TRUCK RIFAIEMG

SPECIAL
PRICES
OVERHAUL -ING
FORD
ENGINES

. We are thoroughly equipped to handle repair work on all makes
of cars. Nothing but experienced workmen and all work fully guar guaranteed.
anteed. guaranteed. Inn Tubes vulcanized. Full line of the famous Two-inOn
Inner Tubes, either 30 x 3 or 30 x 3; price, $3.25.
Standard Gas, Oils and Grease. Full Line of Ford Parts.
Our placeT(the eld Ford Garage) is open from 6 a. m., until 10 p.
in every day in the year, where you are invited to call and let us
serve you.

OCALA
FLORIDA

121 W. Broadway J-s- engesser, Prop. Phone 250

DIXIE

fflGEWAY GARAGE

ft



. OCALA EVENING STAR, THUKSDAY. SEPTEMBER 25, 1919

WILSON CALLS TO
PIONEER BLOOD

Mr.
good
(By ML Clemens News Bureau)
Aboard President Wilson's Special
Train. Through the regions made fa famous
mous famous by the pioneers ef western Amer America
ica America President Wilson passed on the
beginning of his homeward Journey
from the Pacific coast, and to the de descendants
scendants descendants of these piomeers he point pointed
ed pointed out in his addresses that in the
same way as the forward' moving men
an dwomen of '49 had blazed the, trail,
which opened up our land, so the for forward
ward forward looking men and women of 1919
must blaze the way which shall lead
all the world to peace and Justice Just
as as those brave souls of 49 had gone
ahead, never fearing what was in the
next canyon ahead of them, we must
go ahead now, the president pointed
out, confident that in our leadership
of the world through the league of na
tions, we will find the right way that
will bring them all to the promised
land.
Delivers Brief Talk At Sacramento
From Los Angeles to Sacramento
and then through the territory which
Bret Harte immortalized in his .short
stories, the presidential train moved
until it reached Reno, the nrst scnea
uled stOD on the eastward route. Po
ker flats, Dutch ciats and the other
rklrt mfn!nr ramns which Harte SO
M
hreezilv told of all were seen by Mr
Wilson on his Journey, and he related
to his companions what he remember
ed of the stories concerning them
The president delivered a brief talk
at Sacramento from the train platform,
but at Reno he was met and cheered
by many thousands, and the inhabit
ants proudly asserted that the town
held more people than it had ever
known since the Jeffries-Johnson prize
fight of ancient history, and here he
gave his formal talk of the day.
Then And Now
The president contrasted the pres
ent peace conference with the last
great so-called peace conference, that
which was held in Vienna in 1815.
"The ancient conference," he said, was
one where a small coterie of autocrats
were able' to determine the fortunes
of their people without consulting
them, whereas the conference of 1919
was devoted to establishing the rights
of all Deople to their own type of gor
ernment." Just before that confer
ence, of 1815," the president said,
"there has been signs of the breaking
up of the old order of things. Though
there were but 3,000,000 people subject
to the crown of Great Britain in Amer America,
ica, America, they had thrown off allegiance to
that crown and had defied the British
eovernment on the ground that nobody
at a distance had a right to govern
them, and that nobody had a right to
govern them who they did not choose
tn hp. their government.
The president pointed out that la
every autocratically governed nation
in the world up until 1914, there had
been revolutions, that is, in every aa-
tocratic nation save Germany, and e&a
of Germany's prime ideas in starting
the war was to re-establish the idea of
absolute autocracy. But the rest cf
the -world would not stand for that.
hA asserted, and 'therefore
came in to rid the world forever of th
autocratic idea, and having pledged
herself so to do, he said," she would see
the Job through.
Our Work8hould De fHnlehe
"I consider this to be the greatest
charter, and it is the greatest charter
of human liberty ever adopted. it was
not written essentially at Paris. It
was written at Chateau-Thierry and la
Relleau Wood and in the Argomne
Oar men did not fight ever there with
the purpose of coming back and letting
thA Rome thins happen again. They
did not come back with any fear in
their hearts that their public men
would go back on them and not set
the thing through. They went over
expecting that the business should he
finished and it shall be finished. De
you realize that the rest of the world
deems America indispensable to the
guarantee of future peace and of a
restoration of normal life, upon which
future peace depends? The world
does iy,af They know our power, they
know our wealth, they know our xa-
. domi table
able spirit, and whenwe put our
to the bond, then Europe will fee-
name
gin to "be quiet. Men will seek tae
- peaceful solutions of normal industry
normal life; men will take hope
again and cease to think ef the rere rere-lutionary
lutionary rere-lutionary things they can do and be be-rtn
rtn be-rtn to think of the constructive things
they can do. And this will be the case
in American as well as in Europe.
The president explained away the
oft repeated objections to the lease,
the Shantung matter. Article Tea. ana
the Question of whether Great Britain
has .more rotes than we hare, wfcicJ
he declared untrue. He said what was
needed was to clear the deck of these
criticisms whlca had nettling to then,
and look forward to a fulfillment of
the destiny of America. The whets
world, he said, had finally corns to th
Tision of the little body of three x21.
ions of Americana strung along the At
ie coast in 1776. "But the firfl
they started has eoasumsd every aso
cratio government 2m xne www.
FORDS FOR SALE
One almost brand new touring Ford
and three other good ones, at bar
gains. Apply to the Maxwell Agency,
Yonge Block, Ocala, Fla. 25-6t
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
a for sale only at the Court Pharm
acy, Phone 284. 19-tf
Advertise in the Weekly Star.

W. O. Luffman, one of S parr's
citizens, was in town yesterday.

E. B.
' Pinellas

The Woodmen had a big meeting at
tkeir county convention at Sparr last
night. Between 250 and 308 were
present. "The Good of the Order"
was fully discussed, and then the
choppers were called from labor to

ung.
Mr. Max

jism Jgjpg-
Wwi' J ill r f
M-':r'l' j if 111 W
' """"""" m ' i ii iiiii ii ... ,1 , ., r ,, nm0'mimmmlimmm .,- L-."

ThPEN an ice-cold bottle of this delightful drink today!
Fill your glass to the brim with sparkling, thirst-
tempting (Draimge-Craslli.' The glowing goodness of it
will banish thirst and refresh you.

Yoii can enjoy the deliciousness of
Orange-Crush with complete assur assur-ance
ance assur-ance of its purity because it is made
from fresh ripe oranges, and such other
wholesome ingredients as pure granu granulated
lated granulated sugar, carbonated water and citric
acid, which is a natural acid found in
oranges, lemons and grapefruit.

No matter how hot the day at home,
or away morning, noon or night, you
will enjoy Orange-Crush. Drink it
anywhere and as often as you likd.

(D)eMa

refreshment. A number of fat and i
juicy chickens entirely bogged down
in rice formed the piece d'resistance, i
vhich was entirely enjoyed.

rented the house on Fort King next
door to Dr. Van Hood's residence and
have settled down, we hope, for a
permanent stay in our 'city.

McMullen. tax collector of
county, who has purchased

We have a few Bathing Caps, just
in from New York. 35 cents to one
dollar each, at Gerig's Drug Store.
If it doesn't rain, there will be a
live ball game at Hunter Park this
afternoon. The Soari team is in

i property in Marion, was here yester yester-I
I yester-I day, calling on Tax Collector Strip-

Wilson and family have

Ti

M'M dD d

town, eager to lay, tho somewhat
crippled we hear by the absence of
two of their best men. Ocala's team
consists of Anderson, Blalock, Loonis
Blitch, Landis Blitch, Chambers, Da Davis,
vis, Davis, Harris, Leavengood, Painter and
perhaps others. The line-up will be
taken from these just before the
game begins.

Mr. Milby Lloyd has been joined
by his family, whicn arrived from

a mi

Orange-Crush, served ice-cold, is
guaranteed to bring you thirst quench quenching
ing quenching joyalways. :
We bottle Orange-Crush in strict
v
conformity with the most rigid sanitary
requirements and personally guarantee
it to be the perfect family drink.
Orange-Crush is obtainable by the
bottle or the case wherever soft drinlis
are sold. Buy an ice-cold bottle of
Orange-Crush today. Then order a
case for the family.

3

Virginia the other day, and they ar
now comfortably situated in tbtir
heme on Daugherty street.

Surgeon, specialist JSye, lat, ricrs i

1 nroau lmw uonrj
Florida. ; : J

Cara Nome the exquisite TnlcCrj
Powder. Ask "to see it at G grig's
Drug Store.

if-



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