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Weather Forecast: Generally fair
tonight and Sunday.
OCALA, FLORIDA, SATURDAY, SEPTEMBER 27, 1919.
VOL. 2G, NO. 231
A GREAT SUCCESS
EVACUATION OE MARKING TIME
ALLIES TO CUT
BIG STRIKE ON
Thin County Now lias Worst Roads,
but With a New System of High Highways
ways Highways will be Greatest Section in
The Marion county motorcade re returned
turned returned Friday night from its four
days trip into South Florida. The
party had a most enjoyable trip, and
vas splendidly entertained. The
weather was perfect throughout, not notwithstanding
withstanding notwithstanding the fact that Mr. Z. C.
Chamblisa and Mr. R. S. Rogers in insisted
sisted insisted several times that we were
going to have rain. A delightful
feature of the trip wa3 that former
Ocala and Marion county citizens
vere met in almost every place visit
ed. As a result of what was seen by
the party during the four days, sev several
eral several thing stand out most promi prominently:
nently: prominently: 1st. Marion county roads are the
vorst roads the party had to travel
over during the entire trip, with the
exception of a short detour through
the woods in Osceola county, where a
stretch of brick road i3 being laid.
This detour, of course, was not a main
2nd. Orlando, Bartow, Lakeland,
St. Petersburg and Clearwater have
outstripped Ocala in the matter of
paved streets, lighting systems, parks
and other public improvements.
JJrd. No county traveled through
compares at all with Marion county
in the matter of rich lands.
4th. The scenic beauties of Mar Marion
ion Marion county are finer than in any coun county
ty county that the motorcade went thru.
5th. It was the consensus of opin opinion
ion opinion in the motorcade party that as
soon as Marion county has a system
of permanent roads, it will become
.the greatest county in the state of
The motorcade left Ocala about 8
o'clock Tuesday morning with eleven
cars in line. The following persons
were in the party: A. C. Blowers, Z.
C. Charnbliss, E. C. Bennett, DeWitt
Griffin, Mr. and Mrs. J. E. Van Horn,
Mr. and Mrs. A. L. Van Horn, C. E.
Simmons, R. L. Martin, B. Rheinauer,
CK. Sage, James J. Taylor, Alfred
Green, Clarence MefTert, L. H. Cha Cha-zal,
zal, Cha-zal, R. S. Rogers, W. W. Clyatt, W. D.
Cam, Mr. and Mrs. George MacKay,
Robert MacKay, F. E. Colby, Ed Car Car-r?ichael,
r?ichael, Car-r?ichael, J. B. Christy, C. Edward
Morgan, J. C. Johnson, P. V. Leaven Leaven-good,
good, Leaven-good, J. C. Howefl, Ocala; Miss Re
becca Gist, J. K. Christian, C. H.
Dickson, W. R. Dedman, Mcintosh,
Mr. and Mrs. Louis- Weihe, Miss Alice
Weihe, Miss Hattie Hafner, Belle Belle-,
, Belle-, view; C- B. Howell, B. O. Webb, Low Lowell;
ell; Lowell; R. Strickland, C. R. Murphy, Oak,
and Lee Priest, Anthony.
Mr. A. C. Blowers' big Cole "8" led
the motorcade all the way, Mr. Blow Blowers
ers Blowers acting as conductor for the trip.
As the first car approached Lady
Lake Tuesday morning, it came to a
sudden halt. A rope was across the
Dixie Highway at this point, and the
road marked closed. There were
some rather violent ejaculations from
the first car not mentioning -names
but there came out from behind the
trees a number of figures. The rope
across the road proved to be a pracT
t;cal joke pn the part of a delegation
from Lake county, that had come out
tc welcome the motorcade. In the
Lake county party were Gilbert
Leach, president of the Leesburg
board of trade and editor of the
Leesburg Commercial; R. W. Cogs Cogs-dill,
dill, Cogs-dill, Tavares; Willis B. Powell, secre secretary
tary secretary of the Lake County Chamber of
Commerce, and others. Members of
the motorcade took seats in the au automobiles
tomobiles automobiles of the Lake county delega delegation,
tion, delegation, and members of the Lake county
delegation took seats in the Marion
county cars, for the purpose of get getting
ting getting acquainted and of seeing Lake
ccunty to better advantage.
During the first morning1 there
were several mishaps among the au-.
tomobiles in line. Shortly after leav leaving
ing leaving Ocala the car of Mr. C. E. Sim
mons met with an accident. This car
returned to Ocala and later caught up
with the party at Eustis. Near Lady
Lake a spring broke on the car of
A. E. GERIG
UNDERTAKERS and EMDAl&IERS
i'JIONES 47. 104. JOJ
Allies Leave Northern Russia to the ;
Tender Mercies of Their Bol- j
shevik Enemies t
London, Sept. 27 The British evac- ; Pittsburg, Sept. 27. The close of
uation of Archangel has been com- j the first week of the steel workers'
pleted with the excepHkin of 200 j strike wasn't expected to see any rad rad-Highlanders,
Highlanders, rad-Highlanders, who are expected to ical changes in the situation. Both
embark today. sides today virtually marked timej
. waiting for Monday, when both the
Mr. R. S. Rogers. Mr. Rogers left his steel companies and strike leaders ex ex-car
car ex-car at Lady Lake and those in the P-Ct changes. Company officials look
car transferred to others. About this j i0r a general influx of workers be be-time
time be-time the big Buick of Mr. Lee Priest i ginning next week. Strike leaders
of Anthony began to limp. On ar-
riving at a garage in Leesburg it was
found that a pinion was broken in thi3
car. It was not possible to fix the
car immediately. Mr. C. R. Murphy
caught the train to Ocala by a nar narrow
row narrow margin, got his Dodge, drove
back to Leesburg, picked up those
who were in Mr. Priest's car and re
joined the party that night at Or
lando. Mr. Priest came back to Ocala
with his car, and when the motorcade
reached Lakeland there Mr. Priest
vas waiting, having taken a train to
that city so as to complete the trip.
fter the delay in Leesburg, the
motorcade got under way again, head
ed toward Eustis. Just west of Grand
Island the motorcade was met bv
Senator Igou and others from Eusti.s.
At Eustis a most delightful luncheon
was served. This was tendered the
motorcade by the people of Eustis.
The luncheon was served in the board
of trade room.
At two o'clock the motorcade, pilot
ed by Senator Igou, drove around to
see the beauties of Eustis, and then
headed for Mount Dora and Sanford.
Thru Lake county the motorcade had
Lped over sand-clay roads from the
Marion county line to Grand Island,
nd from Grand Island to the Semi Seminole
nole Seminole county line the trip was made
over Lake county's fine sand-asphak
roads. Lake county contemplates re
placing its sand-clay roads with sand sand-asphalt.
asphalt. sand-asphalt. At Sanford members of the motor motorcade
cade motorcade stopped long enough to take a
look at b:g celery farms near that
place. The irrigation of the celery
farms- by means of artesian wells
was fa e of the interesting features
The :de over the brick roads of
Scmhv.-.i' ccunty was quicklv made.
Then oto-oatle reached Orlando about
C:3D o ciuck. At the city limits the
i".rty was met by members of the
Florida State Automobile Associa Association.
tion. Association. Arrangements had been made to
take the members of the motorcade to
the second game of the double header
being played by Tampa ana Orlando.
The motorcade drove direct to the bail
grounds, and enjoyed the game. The
members of the party then sought the
Tuesday night the motorcade was
given a magnificent banquet in the
San Juan hotel, Orlando, by the Flor Florida
ida Florida State Automobile Association. A
most delightful dinner was served,
and music was furnished by a jarr
cichestra. Speeches of welcome ana
of response were made. Mr. M. M.
Smith, president of the Florida State
Automobile Association and chairman
of the state road department, was
toastmaster. During the dinner a
telegram was .received by Mr. Smith
to the effect that the Ocala motor
party had come heavily armed, and
proposed to start a rough house. Mr.
Smith called in the chief of police andJ
had the members of the Marion coun county
ty county party searched for concealed weap weapons.
ons. weapons. The chief found two guns in the
hip pockets of Mr. A. C. Blowers.
One was a horse pistol of great size
and the other of about .22-calibre.
The discovery created a sensation
Mr. Blowers was placed under arrest
by the chief .of police and brought
before Mr. Smith for trial. Judge
Cheney of Orlando, general counsel
for the state automobile association,
prosecuted the case. Mr. C. K. Sage
represented the defendant. When Mr.
Elowers was found guilty, it was de
cided to hush up the entire matter,
and the members of the dinner party
were asked to keep the whole thing
quiet. Mr. Blowers came back at hits
prosecutors by charging Mr. Smith
with having purchased his big auto
mobile out of the funds of the Flor Florida
ida Florida State Automobile Association.
Mr. Sage was prosecutor and Judge
Cheney represented the defendant.
The defense made by Judge Cheney
was to the effect that Mr. Smith could
never have purchased his car out of
the funds of the state association, be because
cause because the treasurer of the organiza organization
tion organization ha'd never had a balance of more
than fifty dollars at any one time.
The prosecution held that this small
balance proved the case against Mr.
Smith, but Mr. Smith was cleared by
a prejudiced jury.
During a speech made by Mr. M. M.
Smith, in which he spoke on the mat matter
ter matter of good roads in Florida, he made
a statement that is of considerable
importance to Marion county. Mr.
Smith called attention to the fact
that the state road department, of
which he is chairman, has alloted
$250,000 to Marion county for use on
tlie Dixie Highway, on conditions
that it be met by an appropriation for
this road on the part of the county.
r. Smith said that he hoped that
Marion county would take some ac action
tion action very shortly in regard to this
Strikers and Owners Both Expect
Radical Changes Next Week
in the Situation
( A oeiarcd Pres-)
r-ave planned mass meetings lor to-
night and tomorrow in expectation of
olding the men already out. Chief
r-teerst today centered in the meet meeting
ing meeting of the steel workers' national com committee.
mittee. committee. ON BIGGER SCALE THAN EVER
From virtually every part of the
Pittsburg district came reports today
of preparations by the steel com companies
panies companies to resume operations Monday
or a larger scale than any day since
the strike begun.
READY TO REBEL
Washington, Sept. 27. ScoVes of
telegrams and letters have been re received
ceived received by the Senate committee inves investigating
tigating investigating the steel strike. Some are
intended to refute the statements of
Chairman Fitzpatrick of the strikers'
committee, while others breathe de defiance
fiance defiance to organized government.
ORDERED BETHLEHEM OUT
Pittsburg, Sept. 27. The national
committee for organizing the iron and
steel workers today ordered a general
strike in the plant sof the Bethlehem
Steel company, effectiv Monday.
matter, saying that any great delay
might make it necessary for the state
road department to withdraw its of offer.
fer. offer. In other words, Mr. Smith's
btattmenc was to the effect that if
Marion county wants the $250,000 of
the state road funds, the county must
arrange to provide its share of money
lor the construction of the Dixie
Highway thru this county very short shortly.
ly. shortly. Before leaving Orlando Wednesday
morning, the motorcade drove around
the city. Orlando is certainly one of
the most attractive cities in Florida,
with its beautiful lakes, homes and
parks. Nearly all of the streets of
Orlando are paved with brick, and the
city recently passed a bond issue of
$o00,0C3 for additional street paving.
Orlando is also building a new city
hali and a handsome new fire station.
At Orlando, Ed Morgan, J. C. How Howell
ell Howell and P. V. Leavengood left the
motorcade, business requiring them
to return to Ocala. x
The next stop after leaving Orlan Orlando
do Orlando was Kissimmee! Both Orange and
Seminole counties have brick roads
A short stop was made in Kissimmee.
Just south of Kissimmee a short gap
in the brick road system is under
construction and a detour was neces necessary.
sary. necessary. The Osceola-Polk county line was
reached about noon. There the motor motorcade
cade motorcade found a large delegation of citi citizens
zens citizens from Polk county, mostly from
Lakeland, among whom were a large
number of former Ocala citizens. It
was a delightful meeting for all con concerned.
cerned. concerned. Most of those in the Polk
county welcoming party had driven
all the way from Lakeland to the
county line to meet the Marion motor motorists.
ists. motorists. A swapping of places in the
automobiles was again made and the
motorcade struck out over Polk coun
ty's magnificent sand-asphalt roads,
of which there are 300 miles in that
county. The trip to Haines City was
quickly made. At Haines City the
motorcade turned off down the "Scenic
Highway." The trip down the "Scenic
Highway," from Haines City to Lake
Wales, was one of the most attractive
legs of the entire trip, made attrac
tive by the beautiful hills, lakes and
mile atter mile of orange grovea.
About noon the party stopped at the
beautiful club house of Mountain
Lake, the magnificent winter home
development. y Luncheon had been
brought from Orlando, about a mile
and a half south of Mountain Lake
At Lake Wales it was decided to cut
off a part of the original schedule for
the motorcade. Instead of going to
Frostproof and Fort Meade, the party
took the road straight west into Bar Bartow,
tow, Bartow, drove around Bartow, saw its
beautiful homes and its magnificent
asphalt-concrete streets, and went on
to Lakeland. Arriving at Lakeland,
the party drove direct to the ball
grounds and took in the game between
Lakeland and Bartow.
At 8 o'clock Wednesday night a de delightful
lightful delightful buffet supper was served at
the Elks' Club by the Lakeland Ro Ro-t.ry
t.ry Ro-t.ry Club and former Ocala citizens
who are now living in that city. The
.l upper was followed by a number of
short speeches. During the supper
it was disclosed that upon his arrival
in Lakeland, Mr. George MacKay had
been taken to the foundry and left
there, and had later been arrested as
a spy by order of 3layoF"Eaton, him himself
self himself a former Ocala citizen. Mr. Mac MacKay
Kay MacKay was asked to make a talk, after
supper, and he called on Mayor Eaton
for an apology. Mr. MacKay said
that the whole tning was just a
frame-up to compel him to buy the I
Unless Hun Bad Faith and Aggression
in the Baltic Provinces
Paris, Sept. 27. If all German
tioops are not recalled from the Bal Baltic
tic Baltic provinces wkhin a short time, the
Allies will cut off all supplies from
Germany, re-establish the blockade
and interrupt the repatriation of Ger German
man German prisoners of war. according to
I OCH WILL DELIVER THE NOTE
The supreme council decided today
to send to Germany through Marshal
Fcch a note demanding the evacuation
of Lithuania by German troops under
drastic penalties for non-compliance.
OUTRAGE AT OMAHA
Is Followed by Attempt of Citizens to
Lynch the Offender
Omaha, Sept. 27. A mob of fifteen
hundred persons attempted to take
Will Brown, a negro, from the police
iatt night and lynch him after he had
I eon arrested charged with attacking
i young woman. Two-thirds of the
city's police force was rushed to the
tcene and members of the mob were
beaten before the prisoner could be
eclen to the police station. He was
li ter removed to the county jail for
ltar the mob would storm the police
ADELINA I ATT I NICOLINI
London, Sept. 27. Adelina Patti,
ti e prima donna, died this morning at
Craig-y-Nos castle, near Penycae, in
Lakeland foundry, which could be put
in one corner of the Ocala foundry.
The motorcade left Lakeland the
next morning about 9 o'clock. Lake Lakeland
land Lakeland is a beautiful place. It has 25
miles of asphaltic-concrete streets.
From Lakeland to the Polk-Hillsboro
line the run was made over a 15-foot
ribbon of asphalt. From the county
line into Plant City over a stretch of
gravel road, and from Plant City into
Tampa over a 15-foot brick road. No
.step was made between Lakeland and
Tampa. At Tampa instead of going;
in thru the center of the city the
motor party drove thru Ybor City
and West Tampa, and out the road to
Pinellas county. Just a few miles be before
fore before reaching Oldsmar an automobile
met the motorcade and escorted it in
to the Wayside Inn at Oldsmar. At
the Wayside Inn a delightful luncheon
was served by the Woman's Club of
Oldsmar, followed by a number of
short speeches. After lunch the mem members
bers members of the motorcade inspected R. E.
Olds' tractor plant and paid a visit to
the farm that is being developed at
Oldsmar by Dr. W. E. A. Wyman.
The drive around Oldsmar was made
just before the motorcade departed
for St. Petersburg. The Marion coun county
ty county motorists left Oldsmar at two
o'clock, over the brick road system of
Pinellas county. A brief stop was
made at Espiritu Santo Springs,
where the party tasted of the several
medicinal waters. On arriving in St.
Petersburg the motorcade drove
around the city. The development in
(Concluded on Fourth Page)
f t'm-Ti- i "(''-t lif"--
The best of this man's crop is
being prepared for entry at the
coming fair. From its looks it will
score heavily. Vegetables have
I it mi j
If ) M
a v: . t K
Reports Indicate that Flume Trouble
May Bring on an Italian
Rome, Sept. 27. Alarmist reports
are current, one being that civil war
is imminent. On one side would be
ranged the nationalist and militarist
faction's, wnich would be opposed by
the socialists. Several generals are
ci edited with the intention of heading
the militarists with a view of con controlling
trolling controlling the government. Some of
tl ese generals already have been
mentioned as being in league with
Captain D'Annunzio before the Fiume
iuid, with the object of overwhelming
S.y fo:ec the Xitti cabinet and re replacing
placing replacing it with a military dictator dictatorship.
ship. dictatorship. The navy is represented as be being
ing being more dissatisfied than the army.
Approximately a million workmen are
en strike and dissatisfaction is grow growing
ing growing everywhere at the constant in increasing
creasing increasing cost of living.
BL AN DING
Brig. Gen. A. II. Blanding, former
member of the A. E. F. in France, and
now state commander of the Ameri American
can American Legion, arrived in Tampa today
fiom his home in Bartow, carrying
a citation from Gen. Pershing for
meritorious service with the Fifty Fifty-third
third Fifty-third Infantry Brigade. The citation
came as a complete surprise to Mr.
Blanding, having reached him by mail
Gen. Blanding in command of the
53rd Brigade, of the 27th Division,
(New York National Guard) was with
the British forces on the Belgian
f ront and on the Somme when the
Ilindenburg line was broken. It was
a unit of his brigade which first
broke the line "between St. Quentin
and Cambrai, when at least a third
of the men in one regiment were kill killed
ed killed to say nothing of those wounded.
He returned from France, reaching
Heboken in February, to find a divi division
sion division citation awaiting him. The 27th
Division was commanded by Major
General John J. O'Ryan of New York
city. Gen. Blanding was handed the
division citation in the Baltimore ho hotel,
tel, hotel, before Gen. O'Ryan's return.
Gen. Blanding has just returned
from a business trip through Ala Alabama.
bama. Alabama. Mississippi, Tennessee and
othti states. He said today everyone
through that section is prosperous.
He will leturn home this evening.
MARY FRANCES JOHNSON
The Star greatly regrets to learn
of the deaih of little Mary Frances
Johnson, who after a week's illness
passed away yesterday afternoon -at
the home of her parents, Mr. and
Mrs. J. W. Johnson, on North Sanchez
street. Mary Frances was a bright
and pretty little girl, the dearly be be-lcved
lcved be-lcved not only of her parents and
other relatives, but of all who knew
her. She would have been seven
years of r.ge Oct. 1.
Tne remains of the little girl were
taken this morning to the former
home of her mother at Mcintosh for
burial. Rev. Smith Hardin conducted
the fervices and the funeral arrangement-.,
were in charge of Mr. Wilbur
The friends of Mr. and Mrs. John Johnson
son Johnson deeply sympathize with them in
the sorrow caused by the death of
their little girl.
SHOW HIS GOAL
been given a most prominent place
in the premium list of the coming
Florida State Fair, Jacksonville,
November 22 to 29.
Government Will Try to Operate the
Railways with Armed Forces
London, Sept. 27. National Union
of Railway men struck in a body this
morning and the stoppage of railway
service was complete.
STRIKE MAY SPREAD
Thegovernment having failed in its
negotiations with the union, is said to
be prepared to operate the railways
with armed forces if necessary, but
its definite program hasn't been de
veloped. All England has been plac placed
ed placed under war regime as far as food
and fuel are concerned. One of the
disquieting features is the possibility
that the miners and transport work
ers may also strike, which would
complicate an already serious crisis
ir the labor situation.
KING PETER OUTLIVED
HIS IMPERIAL RIVAL
Is Back in His Capital While Franz
Josef Has Gone to the
Belgrade. Sepf. 27. King Peter of
Serbia, has returned to the capital
after five years' exile in Greece.
HILO'S GREAT VOLCANO
IS IN ERUPTION
Honolulu, Sept. 27.-Mauna Lao,
the volcano on Hdo Island, burst into
cruntion todav. Two columns of lava
oi incanaesceni gras are viiuie iron.
LAKi.ii 1UK ltl
STATE'S CRIPPLED CHILDREN
The state health officer feels that
the care of the crippled children is the j and that we commend the grief grief-most
most grief-most serious responsibility of all of stricken relatives and sorrowing
the many responsibilities connected
with his work. The physicians of
Florida may rest assured that these
children are going to receive at the!
rands of Dr. Simpson the best of sur-
gical care, and that the state health!
officer will personally see that these
little ones will not suffer pain when
same can be avoided: that they will!
rtecive kind and considerate treat
ment: and that they will not be allow-
eJ to go to sleep hungry.
The fund for the care of the in-
digent, ruptured and crippled children
of the state was created by an act of
the legislature in 1911, and is a con
crete evidence of a desire on the part
of our law makers to do a real con
structive piece of work for the poor
people of the state in converting the
helpless and semi-helpless indigent
children into as nearly normal, 100
per cent efficient, productive citizens,!
as is possible under the best and most
The state health officer is taking up
this phase of the activities of the
board of health with the broad con
ception which represents the spirit of
the law, and is anxious to make it a
telling service to the citizenry of the
state. He, therefore, wishes to ex-
end thelenefits of the service as near
as possible, to all indigent children!
Lwhose future earning capacity is be
r .-. i i i
ing jeoparaizea Dy any enronic maiaay
which is correctable by surgical
means. He wishes, in other words, to
make this a real reconstructive serv
ice, including as it becomes possible,
a.1 i : i j: A.i .lI I
me snapmg ana uirecwng vl unc
childrens' future into channels of in-
dustrial usefulness in the lines best
uiieu lur miCu, u3.uCtu.g
Liiejr limy u c as iciuaiuut uuv.ux
1 LCI U 1 C lUUJlUlblCa.
An outline of the cases which may
properly be included in this service
Injuries, diseases or deformities of
Potts disease, tuberculosis of other
uuues a,m juu W uuuu u.tcvc-
mis, tumors oi me oones, anityioseai
joints, club feet, ununited and mal
united fractures, old or recurrent dis
Injuries, diseases or deformities of
muscles and tendons, hernias, Volk Volk-mann's
mann's Volk-mann's contractive, shortened muscles
and tendons due to disease injuries,
Injuries or disease of nerves, spas
tic plegias with correctable deformi deformities,
ties, deformities, poliomyelitis, post-meningitis
muscle contractures, severed periphe
ral nerves with group muscle paral
yses, neuromata of peripheral nerves
All cases, of course, are subject to
refusal, if, in the opinion of the state
health officer and the orthopedic sur
geon, they are not amenable to either
cure or permanent benefit by treat
An abstract of the history of the
case by the family physician, and
proof of indigency by the parents or
guardian, is required in each case
Blanks may be had by application to
the state or district health officer.
People, who can pay the whole or
a part of the hospital expenses, but
who cannot in addition afford to pay
surgeon's fees, will have access to the
services by paying the hospital fees,
or two dollars a day, without charge
by the surgeon.
Train Stopped in St. Louis this Morn
ing Only Long Enough to
St. Louis, Sept. 27. President Wil-
special train arrived here at
3:30 and departed at 4:15 this raorn raorn-ing,
ing, raorn-ing, stopping only long enough to
change engines. The president was
reported as "resting quietly.
Aboard President Wilson's Special
Train, Sept. 27. President Wilson,
returning to Washington in a state
of nervous exhaustion from his
speech-making tour, was described to
day as feeling "about the same.' aft
er a fairly restful night.
MRS. JAS. T. RAWLS
y Whereas, God, in his infinite love
and wisdom, has called to her Heaven-
y home, our beloved sister and co
worker, Mrs. James T. Rawls, we de desire
sire desire to express our love and respect
or her and tender our heartfelt sym
pathy to the bereaved husband and
amily ,and commend them to him who
looks -ith pitying eyes on all who
I Whereas, m the overwhelming loss
lf our beloved sister and efficient sec-
retary and treasurer of our W. M. S.,
we find consolation in the belief that.
it is well with her for whom we so
deeply mourn, and we so look forward
with assurance to the time when we
will again be united where sorrow and
pain are at an end.
Whereas, it is but a just tribute to
, h" "T'"f" .
that in aU departments of
i i ninnpi inn nnmitr (nn n cm a nroa
tjreless worker. a STmnathizine
I f Q i i-
w V J VI V 4 OiVVl OVUM
and an humble follower of her Master:
ItJierefore be it
Resolved, by the W. M. S. of -the
Dunnellon Baptist church, that we de-
I plore her death as an irreparable loss,
I friends to the Master she loved and
I delighted to serve. That a copy of
I these resolutions be sent to the hus-
band and family, and spread on the
pages of our records.
Mrs. J. F. Cocowitch.
Mrs. C. G. Lassiter.
Mrs. L. M. Kibler,
This is to notify the person that
J took my new 8-foot stepladder from
the old Star office building on the
1 evening of Thursday the 25th, if they.
I don t wan to get into trouble to return
1 it at once, it David Gamble.
OCALA LODGE NO. 286. B. P. O. E.
1 Ocala Lodge No. 2S6, Benevolent
and Protective Order of Elks, mets
the second and fourth Tuesday eve-
I nines in each month. Visiting breth-
j ren always welcome. Lodge rooms
J upstairs over Troxler's and The Book
1 Shop, 113 Main street.
J. H. Spencer, E. R.
E. J. Crock, Secretary.
R. A. 11. CHAPTER ISO. 13
Regular convocations of the Ocsli
1 Chapter No. 13, R. A. on the first
I t? j
i r naay in every monin at u p. m.
C. E. Connor. H. P.
Jake Brom, Secretary.
MARION-DUNN MASONIC LODGE
MmrLan.Tliinn iK,. 1Q V A A
.f Q a v:.J
xy evenings of each month at
8 o'clock until further noticed
i tt f Cna XXI 1 f
I T-l. Tt O I,.
Tf iho vw, jam.
I m u ii :' r t
I ;,, ,r v, ...
piy t bedbug doom, it
s for sale only at the Court Pharm-
Advertise in the Weekly Star.
Tires and! Tubes
1 OCALA AUTO
1 GARAGE CO.
OCA LA EVENING STAR, V1LKI)A. SKI'I K.MlsKK 27, 191y
k r i r iirn.i. .
II I I A i- til-III II I' v I ft U
ill ft Ln L i L l( II U GIHII
m. mm m m
STAR PUBLISHING COMPANY
OF OCALA, FLA.
II. 11. Carroll, Prenldent
V. UavenKoort, Srrretary-Treianrcr
J. II. Uenjaniln, Editor
Entered at Ocala. Fla.. noBtofft m
uuainrH uince Kl ve-Oae
1 m A 1 1 f. a
.ui iui mi ucynriuitBl ..... 1 nO'SCTfB
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Electros must be mounted, or charge
St.' Petersburg is going to make the
railroads put gates at the crossings
of the most exposed streets. Oeala
will do something of the sort after
an accident that horrifies the town.
ing her second, whose name, Nicolini,
she bore during the last years of her
life, which was quietly spent at her
ome in Wales.
iana is desirous f having the propos- (,()
etl new colony established in that state
and that it probably would o there.
A leper colony is not a very desirable
acquisition, but t londians have made
themselves ridiculous by their outcry
CHARGE OF NEPOTISM
The republican party today has
-many "plumed nights," but not one
"rough rider. w -Tampa Tribune.
Well, it has a good many "rough'
"nights" ahead of it. Also some days
i 1 1. 1
The proposition to make Col. House
"mandatory for the Sphinx, is receiving
support in certain quarters. Tampa
Not from the quarters of the Sphinx
When Florida-raised hogs bring
fancy prices for breeding purposes,
that man is asleep who, having a
farm, does not at least improve his
own herd. Tampa Tribune.
Hogs and hominy are Florida's long
The radical labor element doesn't
want compulsory arbitration, and it
wants government employes affiliated
with and subject to the orders of labor
unions. In short, radical labor wants
its rights and the rights of other
Clemenceau, premier of France,
says of our boys: "I have seen young
Americans at the front, and not one
of them, whether his origin was Ger German,
man, German, Italian or Pole, wavered in the
fight. When asked why they were
there they replied: 'For liberty.'"
The office of postmaster at Boston
has been vacant for a year. Now,
nuao um uustuu cci uu iu mj ul itouii
v Boston doesn't seem to care what
Burleson does to it. It is sending its
letters out regular, as we can testify.
One reason why the united states
war labor board was a success was
because it decided almost everything
- m favor of the. workers, and the em-
ninvora warn orarnnrv Tnoira arm rtiin'T
care. St. Petersburg Independent.
And you might add that the plain
people were too patriotic to protest.
Since our soldiers have nearly all
come home from France, some of our
people say, "America's debt to La La-Fayette
Fayette La-Fayette is paid." Let us not adopt
' such an idea. America's debt to what
is brave and generous will never be
paid, li our nation ever comes to sucn
a conclusion that day will begin its
decline and fall.
Dispatch says Adelina fatti is
dead. Adelina Marie Clorinda Patti
was one of the world's most famous
prima donnas. She was born in Madrid
in 1843, and made her first appearance
in New York in 1859. After that she
charmed with her singing the prin
cipal cities of Europe and America,
and her career as an artist lasted
longer than that of almost any other
singer. She was married twice, di
vorcing her first husband and surviv
In another place appears the letter
of Gov. Catts to the Times-Union, in
which he protests against his being so
lcundly abused for nepotism, while
certain members of his cabinet, who
ve put relations in office are not re
buked by the press.
There is really a pathetic note in
the governor's protest, as tho he was
rot aware he has done anything
wrong, and considered himself per
secuted. And we should not be sur surprised
prised surprised if he was entirely sincere. Gov.
Catts has not impressed people as be being
ing being familiar with the principles of
statesmanship, and if he has ever
studied the views of highly enlighten enlightened
ed enlightened men, or the best spirit of democ democracy,
racy, democracy, he has either forgotten them or
never known how to apply them.
So far as we are concerned, we can
assure the governor that we are just
as much opposed to the members of
his cabinet as we are to him putting
members of their families in connec connection
tion connection with the publjc purse. It is an
abuse, no matter who does it. It is
one of the disadvantages of the loca location
tion location of Tallahassee that very few
people know what is going on there.
We were not aware to what an extent
nepotism had gone. But the acts of
the governor's cabinet do not excuse
the governor. It is his duty to set
tl.em and the rest of the state an ex example.
ample. example. We are not surprised that Mr.
Crawford has relations in his office,
foi the Crawford family has come to
look upon public office as its inherited
right. What the governor says about
Attorney General Swearingen is a
good joke on Van. Mr. Swearingen,
it is said, has been going around tell telling
ing telling the proletariat that it (and of
course he is part of it) raised babies
to fight the war while the plutocrats
raised poodle dogs. It now comes out
that Van did not raise babies in time
to fight, but old man Crawford, who
is an aristocrat if there is one in the
state, and a whole lot of plutes we
could name, had sons in the army.
And, as we know, the sons of many of
the "classes" lie side by side with the
cracker boys under the little white
ci osses in France.
We doubt that Will McRae ever has
any boys on the public payroll. He
personally told us a few days ago that
he considered it a disadvantage to a
boy to be in a government office, and
that he had two nephews for whom he
might have found jobs in the state
house, but instead he obtained for
them places with private firms, and
they are doing much better than they
could do m any state-paid situation.
As for the other members of the cabi
net iney seem to nave relatives in
nothing more than minor clerkships,
and while we do not approve of this,
nevertheless it is nothing, like putting
a son or son-in-law in a high state or
county office which pays by the thou
sands, and which other men are more
competent to fill.
The governor is too sensitive about
that still in the basement of the cap-
itol. No sensible man ever thought
he had anything to do with it, or Mr.
Crawford either v
It was an entirely proper thing for
the governor to appoint his daughter,
or any other relation who had his con confidence,
fidence, confidence, his private secretary. We
have no doubt that Miss Ruth pleases
the people better than anyone else he
could give the job to. But his ap appointment
pointment appointment of his son-in-law 'to the
highly paid office of tax collector of
Duval county was an autocratic and
undemocratic act, and the appoint appointment
ment appointment of his son as adjutant general
was wrong for Hot only those reasons
but from a military standpoint, because
there are so many more experienced
and deserving officers in the state.
Nevertheless, we have no idea that
the governor had any idea he was do doing
ing doing anything wrong in either appoint appointment.
The governor's postscript to his let letter
ter letter speaks a big mouthfull. He says
he has 1800 offices to fill. Yes, and
many of them are useless offices, filled
with incompetents, for whose support
the people have to be taxed. There is
no record that the governor has tried
to cut them off or let them remain un unfilled.
filled. unfilled. If he had only let the useless
oi partly useless ones remain empty
he would have saved the people some
money and partly made good one of
his pre-election promises.
Some of .the Wilson haters in Con- I
gress have raised a hue and cry abtmt
Editor Times-Unioj.: The irowmor
if the state h;. : -z bitterly t ensured
nepotism, r: account o: appoint
or his family to oiTlce. It is
presents given Mr. and Mr.-. Wilson :
brA other Americans who were in j
Paris during the peace conference by'
foreigners who wished to express their j
esteem. Said Wilson haters were evi evidently
dently evidently not brought up among ladies j
and gentlemen, and it is a safe bet if
tney had been in Paris they would j
have grabbed off anything offered j
thai this appears o i!r ck and
dark in his ty-e. while ail the cabinet j
f::cer- of the state du the same thing,;
viih the exception of Me? rs. Swear-J
.rcen and McRae, whose children are;
:c, small to bo put in office. ;
Mr. Crawford, secretary of state,!
. .. his son ::i office on a good salary!
it. til he went to war and he has his!
ugh ter in his cilice n.w. Mr. Lun-j
ii.tr, state treasurer, has his -on in his (
,..,,, I trice. Mr. Sheats, superintendent ofi
The outstanding fact in the address , :ns.tr11t;fl h u (!nMr()V in ;
is office and had his son until he le-
MESS1R.V tUS etZVlESS O
aor tu reuse 'fc pajkxs vms
feOMD"S'1U' fcRD TUKC
fiV ---A 9kifm
MICKF.Y IS THE ST Alt DEVIL
of C. Edmund Worth, wfco called the;
mock democratic convention to order
Monday night at the casino, was that
the democratic party in the state of
Florida, under the operation of our
election laws has degenerated from a
party of principles to a party of per
sonalities. Tampa Times.'
Yes; most of them small and vulgar
I NMITY TO TREATY
- i? i 1 1 3 K t ;
The objection of organized labor to
compulsory arbitration proves that
organized labor doesn't want a fair
deal only, but the right to stack the
cards. Compulsory arbitration would
have stopped the trouble in Polk coun county
ty county in a few days after it started, and
the strikers in that region would have
been well-satisfied. But workingmen
in other places, whose demands have
been granted almost as fast as asked,
don't want the other fellows (which
includes the public) to have any show
(Independent News Bureau, Formerly
Mt. Clemens News Bureau.)
Aboard President Wilson's Special
Train. More and more as he move
eastward on his Journey about the
country in behalf of the league of
nations, the president is talking "plain
talk" to those senators who are op opposing
posing opposing the acceptance by the United
States of the great plan for the end ending
ing ending of all war. He knows he has th
great body of the citizenry with him,
and he is becoming unsparing in bis
criticism of the handful of legislators
who threaten to hold up the resto-!
ration of peace and normal conditions I
to the whole world. j
Wilson Uses Vigorous Language
Particularly vigorous were his re remarks
marks remarks when, stopiiipg at Cheyenne,
Wyo., on his way toward Colorado,
from the coast, he took up that par particular
ticular particular reservation which certain of
his opponents in the senate want at-
Kached to the ratification of the treaty.
That Republican measure reads as fol follows:
lows: follows: '"The United States assumes no ob obligation
ligation obligation und the provisions of Arti Article
cle Article X to preserve the territorial In Integrity
tegrity Integrity or political Independence of
any other country, or to interfere in
controversies between other nations,
whether members of the league or not,
or to employ the military or naval
forces of the United States under any
article of the treaty for any purposes,
unless ln any particular case the con congress
gress congress which under the Constitution
has the sole power to declare war or
authorize the employment of the mili military
tary military and naval forces of the United
States, shall by act or Joint resolu resolution
tion resolution so declare."
. Unworthy And Ridiculous
The president declared:
"Such a thing is unworthy and ri ridiculous,
diculous, ridiculous, and I want to say distinctly
as I read this, that I would change
the entire meaning of the treaty and
exempt the United States from all re responsibilities
sponsibilities responsibilities for the preservation of
peace. It means the rejection of the
treaty, nothing less. It means that the
United States would take from under
the structure Its very foundations and
T wish to call the attention of
those who favor this reservation to
the fact that If any such reservation
as that should be adopted, I would be
obliged as the executive of the Unit United
ed United States to regard it as a rejection
of the treaty."
The president pointed out that the
reservation meaning the treaty's re rejection
jection rejection would exclude us from all the
peoples those of Germany and those
of the United States. He said that
Germany's dearest desire, ieeling her
present Isolation, is to see us also cut
off from the gallant people with whom
side by side we fought the war.
Tb rolaction of the treaty would
mean, he reiteratea, tnai we wuuid
have to make a separate peace with
Germany. He added:
"It would mean simply the govern government
ment government of the United States going, hat
in hand, to the assembly at Weimar
and saying: 'May it please you, we
have dissociated ourselves from those
who were your enemies; we have
come to you asking if you will con consent
sent consent to terms of amity and peace
which will dissociate us, both of us,
from the comradeship of arms and of
liberty." There is no other Interpre Interpretation.
tation. Interpretation. That is the issue, and every
American must face it.
Refers To Chateau Thierry
The president told eloquently of
the victories at arms gained by the
American soldiers at Chateau Thier-
Belleau Wood and tne Argonne,
'i.me too ill tu work, and Mr. Amos,!
comptroller, has his father and his
ife in his office. j
Nothing-is said ao.-ut these others, j
. i.d the governor i.- made the scape scapegoat
goat scapegoat for everything. The Fort Pierce j
I a per lately said that the governor i
.'ris running a blind tiger in the cap- j
tr l, when in fact a neprro janitor had i
i .ooze in the furnace, and the srovernor j
ha ; nothing whatever to do with the i
care of the Cipitol, or management of! i
i 'iices aiid Dut.-
ir. opt .ur. i.rawiora. secretary oi
state, has entire charge. The governor-
was also blamed when Mr. Boone
mismanaged the boys' industrial
L( l ool, when he had worked as hard
ar any man ior two years to get an
other m?n in his place, and I do not
tare to bear the blame for everything
Please give th't all publicity pos-
real value for every American in the
fact that by combining the money spent for ureless things one
rviM puichasi" something really worth while.
A i J th-t is all there is to intelligent saving.
Sut hoarding not miserliness but wise judgment about
every tent that is spent. Get full money's worth; give up
fooli-h present expenditures in order to obtain, in the future,
some really substantial luxury.
Right now such intelligent saving is more than mere
thrift; more than a promoter of personal or family efficiency,
-it is a direct aid to yor.r Government in helping it to meet
its war-assumed obligations, if you will convert these savings
into Thrift and W. S. S. until such time as you really need
in four of his family. iupyr5
The cabinet oPacers give out from f?
eijrht to twenty offices and put in from
one to thiee of their families. Whose
(" is srored?
rOKIiS FOR SALE
ible as I back what I have .-aid here
can prove every word of it.
Vours veiy truly,
Sidney J. Catts, Governor
One almost brand new touring Ford'C
and. three other ;:ood ones, at bar-!
'ia:ns. Apply to the Maxwell Agency,
V( r.ge Block, Ocala, Fla. 25-fit j
S. The governor
trives out 1800
Get ready your
rnve new etd in.
fall garden. We
T" A A. C A.
FUNERAL DIRECTORS and EMBALMERS
No rharr for delivery of iaUeU anywhere day or night.
A ILllLU SMITH; SAM R. PYLES JR-
Licensed Em balm era
Office Phone 10 Wight Phones 225 or 423
. 1 v
His efforts in touring the country in
behalf of the peace treaty having
proven too much for him, Mr. Wilson
returns to Washington before his
journey was finished. He has, how however,
ever, however, amply defended the treaty and
lucidly explained away most of the
objections to it. If the treaty is de defeated,
feated, defeated, it will be from pure partisan partisanship.
ship. partisanship. It is obviously best for Amer America
ica America as well as all the world that it be
allies to turn
We must thank the St. Petersburg
Times, the Lakeland Telegram, the
Tampa Times and several other of our
contemporaries for their generous ap appreciation
preciation appreciation of and praise for the little
skit we wrote a couple of weeks ago
about the philosophy of service. We
guess the boys who sat up and took
notice when they read it had been
State Health Officer Greene has re received
ceived received assurance from the public
health service at Washington that
owing to the protests votced by Flor Flor-idians,
idians, Flor-idians, the plan to establish a leper
colony at Cedar Key. has been aban abandoned.
doned. abandoned. It was announced that Louis-
when, advisea ny
b&k.- they asked
"What did we come over here for?
Not to turn back, but to go forward!"
and. he said, they never went in any
direction but forward.
"Those men never thought of any
reservations. They never thought ot
" 'We will do this much of our 300
and then scuttle and leave you to do
"I am here on this journey to help
this nation, if I can, by my counsel
to fulfill and complete the task which
the men who died upon the battlefields
of France began; and I am not going
to turn my back any more than they
did. I am going to keep my face
just as they kept their faces forward!
toward the enemy!"
The only organized opposition to the
league, outside of congressional halls,
the president asserted, were the forces
ot hyphenated-Americans, the same
forces that during the war were for
Though it was late at night when
the president reached Denxer, a great
cheering throng lined the street to
bid him welcome and escort him to
The brisk frontier city of Cheyenne,
where he made his single speech of
the day, gave him a heartening wel welcome
come welcome and so, too, did Laramie, where
he did aet talk, but took a brief ride
around the city and received the
cheers and greeting of the populace,
In Proportion to "A Bird in the Hand and a Covey in the Bush" is the
y tt .(2 EM
Of buying and selling goods. Our years' of experience have proven to us
beyond the shadow of a doubt that the buyer who goes to the wholesale
markets and let it be known that he has the cold cash to pay for his pur purchases
chases purchases is at once taken seriously by the wholesaler, jobber and manufact manufacturer
urer manufacturer and he gets the cream of the goods and also the very lowest prices.
This is only reasonable, and the same rule must apply in retail merchan
dising. If there is no bookkeeping,
no postage 'bills for mailing out
statements, no collection expenses,
no allowances forbad accounts the
cash merchant is certainly in posi position
tion position to give the buyer better values
for his money than the credit mer merchant.
chant. merchant. This is our reason for Cash
Dealing plan. We have the goods
and can prove to you that you save
dollars by giving us your business
in our various lines.
It 1 -41.
In our Ladies Ready-to-r
ear Department we are
showing this season a pretty
in Silks, Georgette, Crepe de
Chene, a n d other popular
weaves, all colors and sizes,
An elegant line of
in Silk, Poplin and the new
-m yr.-j-. Let us furnish you a Ready-to-Wear Hat and save from $3 to $5. We bought 3000 hat
LVllllinery several months ago and sell them at prices below what other merchants pay for them.
New f At Old
In all the late models, made
from the best Silk, Poplins, Serge,
Jersevs and Tricoiette, at
SCHOOL DRESSES and
cheaper than you can buy
the material and make them.
Big line of
for Boys and Girls at monty
A Big Line of
in all the latest styles, any shade or color skirt
cut with silk lining. We also have conservative
styles for conservative men. Prices $15 to S30.
All of our
are new ones. They are made up in the late mod models,
els, models, 2l2 to 20, and we do not charge extra for the
iarger sizes, all the latest weaves, at the Old Prices.
Remember, Cash is Our Motto which Enables Us to Divide profits wtth You
West oi Courthouse
OCA LA EVENING STAR, .SATURDAY, SEPTEMBER 27, 1919
' If you have any society items for
the Star, please phone five-two-three.
Mrs. II. W. Henry is spending sev several
eral several days at her home at Lake Weir.
Dr. and Mrs. J. Harry Walters, who
have been in Boston for several
weeks past, are expected home next
A MACHINE GUN
PLATOON FOR OCALA
The Methodist sewing circle will
meet Monday afternoon at 4 o'clock,
at the residence of Mrs. Walters on
South Third street.
Mrs. A. E. Gerig returned last night
from a delightful two weeks visit in
Palatka, where she was the guest of
her sister, Mrs. Herbert Crook.
Just in, a fresh shipment of real
imported Olive Oil. Pints and half
pints, at Gerig's Drug tSore.
Mrs. F. W. Cook. Mrs. A. T Thom Thomas,
as, Thomas, Mrs. H. C. Bilbro, Mrs. C. E. Sim Simmons
mons Simmons and Miss Ruth Ervin were a
congenial party motoring to Orlando
yesterday to spend the day.
Mrs. C. A. Harris and two children
returned yesterday from their sum summer
mer summer trip to Lake Toxaway, and sev several
eral several weeks spent pleasantly at Lynch Lynchburg,
burg, Lynchburg, Ya.f where they visited relatives.
The inspirational meeting of the
Worn; Auxiliary of the Presby Presby-tti
tti Presby-tti ian church will meet Monday af t t-'
' t-' fci noon at 4 o'clock at the church. An
interesting program has been pre prepared
pared prepared and all Indies are urged to
The W. C. T. U. will hold a mothers'
rieeting and tea Tuesday afternoon at
4 o'clock at the residence of Mrs. W.
T. Gary. All mothers and friends are
ccrdially invited to be present. The
program will be announced in the
The temporary swimming pool at
the water works which has been open
for the past week, continues to at attract
tract attract crowds of young swimmers,
which is proof conclusive that some something
thing something permanent of this kind should
be provided for the children by next
summer. N j
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 afthe Court Pharmacy under
a guarantee. 19-tf
Miss Nell Hardee, one of the in instructors
structors instructors of the Wildwood school, ar-!
rived-in Ocala yesterday and is the
guest for the week end of Miss Carrie
Barco. Miss Hnrrlp was vrtm
! panied Dy little Miss Lois Veal, who
is witn her sister. Miss Helen Veal,
at the residence of Mrs. Frank Lytle.
That party of our citizens who went
on the motorcade have returned, look looking
ing looking like a bunch of boys home from
a vacation. They probably played
many pranks on. each other along the
road. Some of them reported Robert
MacKay married in Tampa, and we
don't know how many more tricks
they turned up along the route.
Sessue Hayakawa in "His Debt," is
the Temple attraction today. This is
an unusual and timely drama, which
vill hold the attention of the audience
and make them think Hayakawa does
not attempt to exalt the virtues of his
countrymen at the expense of any
people. Rather he proves the saying
of Kipling: "The East is East and the
West is West, and. never the twain
shall meet." A Sunshine comedy is
billed today also.
At the residence of her parents on
Watula street, Miss Rose Wolff en
tertained her friends in a most charm-
ing manner last night. Rook was the
special game provided for their en entertainment,
tertainment, entertainment, though the happy com company
pany company found pleasure in singing many
college songs and enjoyed music fur furnished
nished furnished by the victrola. Assisted hv
her mother. Miss Wolff served milk
sherbet and cake, and those enjoying
her hospitality were Misses Elizabeth
Bennett, Mary Lane, Ullaine Barnett,
Rhoda Thomas, Lois Theus, Marie
Mathews, Helen Jones and Lucile
Gissendaner and Messrs. Fred Winer,
James Melton, Reginald MacKay,
Ernest Hensley, Charles Brittain,
Walter Troxler, Lee Sharp, Ralph
Simmons and Walter Hardin.
Get reaay your falV garden. We
hav new seed in. Bitting & Co. tf
Suffering Described As Torfare
Relieved by Black-Draught
Rossville, Ga. Mrs. Kate Lee Able, ol
this place, writes: "My husband is an
engineer, and once while lifting, he in injured
jured injured himself with a piece of heavy ma machinery,
chinery, machinery, across the abdomen He was
so sore he could not bear to press on
himself at all, on chest or abdomen. He
weighed 165 lbs., and fell off until he
weighed 110 lbs., in two weeks.
He became constipated and it looked
like he would die. We had three different
doctors, yet with all their medicine, his
bowels failed to act He would turn up
a ten-cent bottle of castor oil, and drink
it two or three days in succession. He
did this yet without result. We became
desperate, he suffered so. He was swol swollen
len swollen terribly. He told me his suffering
could only be described as torture.
I sent and bought Thedford's Black Black-Draught.
Draught. Black-Draught. I made him take a big dose,
and when it began to act he fainted, he
was in such misery, but he got relief and
begaf to mend at once. He got well,
and we both feel he owes his life to
-so- hz r!& BcDraught win help yoa
W the day's work.
Adjutant General Catts informs the
-Star that Major Robert L. Anderson
has been authorized to organize a ma machine
chine machine gun platoon for Ocala. The
company headquarters for the platoon
has been assigned to Ocala.
Major Anderson is Marion county's
ranking officer. He saw as much of
the war as any other man in the A.
E. F., being in almost every drive
made by the Americans. He was in
the field artillery but is also acquaint acquainted
ed acquainted with machine gun work.
It is something of a distinction for
Ocala to be given the headquarters
for this company, and we hope our
Leys will show their appreciation by
joining. There are a number of
machine gun men in the city and
vicinity, and any clever young soldier
cun learn. The adjutant general says
that it is possible that there will be
larger assignments of machine gun
units for the state, in which case
Ocala will be given a whole company.
Now, let the boys get together and
hce what they can do and how soon.
BABY BEEF CLUB
more bulls than needed for his own
use. He will sell thee to calf club
toys who will fatten them as steers
for beef. Mr. Simonton has made
such an attractive offer that no boy
who is prepared to raise a calf should
let this opportunity pass.
AT THE CHURCHES TOMORROW
J. B. Simonton of Micanopy, has de decided
cided decided to "start something" and the
thing he proposes to start seems well
worth while. In his herd of Aber Aberdeen
deen Aberdeen Angus cattle he of course has
SURE WAY TO SAVE OX TIRES
Let us vulcanize all of your old used
lues which can possibly be saved in
'his way. Our vulcanizing process
1 ositively prolongs the life of both
tires and tubes. Figure it out for
yourself and you will see what a big
saving we can create for you in your
Oklawaha Ave Ocala, Fla.
nnr """" i
SS-i. l KN 1 Mil hl
l- T2. I II I I I. It 1 II 1 V 1
If You Don't Believe That
We Have the Finest
Selection of Candies
All Kinds that can be found in this vicinity
Just Come In aud Sec for Yourself
We have Candy of all kinds, except the poor
kinds, andjyour candy requirements can be
lllfmet here, regardless of your taste.
9:45 a. m. Sunday school. L. W.
11 a. m. Preaching by the pastor.
7:15 p. m. Epworth League.
8 p. m. Preaching bv the pastor.
Subject, "The Wages'of Sin."
8 p. m. Wednesday, prayer meet meeting.
ing. meeting. Let every one show their thankful thankfulness
ness thankfulness for blessings by worshiping God
in some church. We will be glad to
welcome you at our church.
Smith Hardin, Pastor.
Fifteenth Sunday After Trinity
8 a. m. Holy communion.
9:45 a. m. Sunday school.
11 a. m. Morning prayer and ser sermon.
mon. sermon. Subject, "The Winner of Souls
9:4.5 a. m. Sunday school.
This is double-up day in the Sunday
school. Efforts are being made to
double attendance and enrollment. The
offering will be given to state mis missions.
sions. missions. We hope it will be liberal.
11a. m. Sermon by the pastor.
The sermon will be based on the
parable found in Matt. 21:28-32.
7 p. m. Junior and Senior B. Y. P.
8 p. m. Sermon by pastor. Sub Subject,
ject, Subject, "Can You Always Trust a Con Conscientious
scientious Conscientious Man?" Read Acts 29, 9 and
We are trying to make our services
crisp and attractive. Our growing
rmgregations prove that we are suc-
ceding. Give your better self a
d-nnec. C. M. Brittain, Pastor.
St. Philips Catholic
Mass at 10 a. m. every SumUry ex-
rcpt the first Sun-.loy of each month,
.wi ch !.- a 3:cc:al communion Sunday,
yhrr. rousf? is saU at 9 o'clock. Mass
v?v day during the week at 7 a. m.
Chriiitia-: Science Society
10 a. m. Sur.iay school.
11 a. m. Sunday service
o p. m. Wednesday.
Reading room in Commercial Bank
building, second floor, open daily ex except
cept except Sunday, from 3 to 5 p. m.
MEETINGS AT SUMMERFIELD
" S E K D
We try to render the very best service at this Bank. As a customer you
are entitled to the best business advice, all the faculities and conveniences of
the bank, and such accomodations as are warranted by your standing with us.
We are always glad to supply funds to take care of your needs in any legitimate
enterprise. Call to see us at anytime, so we may have the privilege of con convincing
vincing convincing you of our ability to serve.
M l I tt
Clear, Peachy Skin
Drinks Hot Water
Says an Inside bath, before break breakfast
fast breakfast helps us look and feel
clean, sweet, fresh.
Rev. Grant, evangelist, is engaged
at Summerfield in a tent meeting, eve every
ry every night except Monday, at D p. m.
federal time, 8 p. m. Ocala time; Sun Sundays
days Sundays 11 a. m., 3 p. m. and 8 p..m. Sub Subject
ject Subject this Saturday night, "Husband
Ocala people 'specially invited. He
will be in Summerfield three weeks.
The city council will receive bids at
regular meeting October 7th for sale
of brick at the old water tower lot,
2i:-Ct H. C. Sistrunk, City Clerk.
A BED RENOVATOR
! Is now here, located in the Chace
j building, Oklawaha avenue and Or-
I ange street. Phone 112. J. E. Drew, tf
Sparkling and vivacious merrv.
bright, alert a good, clear skin and
a natural, rosy, healthy complexion
are assured only by pure blood. If
only every man and woman could be
induced to adopt the morning inside
bath, what a gratifying change would
take place. Instead of the thousands of
sickly, anaemic-looking men, women
and girls, with pasty or muddy
complexions; instead of the multi multitudes
tudes multitudes of "nerve wrecks," "rundowns,,
"brain fags" and pessimists we
should see a virile, optimistic throng
of rosy-cheeked people everywhere.
An Inside bath is had by drinking
eac.: morning, before breakfast, a
glass of real hot water with a tea tea-spoonful
spoonful tea-spoonful of limestone phosphate in It
to wash from the stomach, liver, kid kidneys
neys kidneys and ten yards of bowels the pre previous
vious previous day's Indigestible waste, sour
fermentations and poisons, thus
cleansing, sweetening and freshening
the entire alimentary canal before
putting more food into the stomach.
Those subject to sick headache, bil biliousness,
iousness, biliousness, nasty breath, rheumatism,
colds; and partlculaTy those who have
a pallid, sallow complexion and who
are constipated very often, are urged
to obtain a quarter pound of limestone
phosphate at the drug store which
will cost but a trifle, but Is sufficient
to demonstrate the quick and remark remarkable
able remarkable change in both health and appear appearance,
ance, appearance, awaiting thone who practice in internal
ternal internal sanitation. We must remem remember
ber remember that inside cleanliness is more Im Important
portant Important than outside, because the skin
doet not absorb impurities to con contaminate
taminate contaminate the blood while the pores In
the thirty feet of bowels do.
DR. G. A. EDMIST0N
Veterinary, Physician and Surgeon
Phone 38 M
Ocala - Florida
jXj Send Us Your
$ BLANKETS, RUGS
OCALA STEAM LAUNDRY
If Everything Was As
Cheap As Our Ice
The cost of living would be as low as it was in the good old days.
No use worrying, however, because it isn't that way. Be glad that
Ice is helping to keep down the cost of living, besides giving you
better food and a greater variety of it than your grandfather's fam family
ily family ever had.
Ocailla lice & PacMegf Co
THEE WIMP)M MOTEL
In the heart of the city with Hemmin Park for a front yard.
Every modern convenience in eadb room. Dining room service is
second to none.
RATES From $1.50 per y per person to $6.
ROBERT M. MEYER,
J. E. KAVANAUGH,
ere's Yqot CMainice to Secmire sl
'W 1 -. ;
FROM SATURDAY, SEPTEMBER 27Hi TO SATURDAY, OCTOBER Ma
10 32 S.
12-Gauge Reminyton Automatic, New; regular price $52, Now $47.00
20-Ga. Winchester Pump, Hammerless, New; regular price $47, Now.. 40.50
12-Ga. Ithica, D. B. Hammerless, New; regular price $45.75, Now 3&50
20-Ga Ithica, D. B. Hammerless, New; regular price $45.75, Now 36.50
12-Ga Vulcan, D. B. Hammerless, New; regular price $37.50, Now 27.50
44-Ga H. R. Single Barrel, New; regular price $15.00, Now 10.75
20, 16 and 12-Ga. Palmetto, S. B. New; regular price $13.50, Now 10.25
12-Ga. S. B., 36 in. Duck Gun, Special, New, regular price $20.00, Now. 16.25
30 Remington Rille, Hammerless Pump, regular price $38.50, Now 33.75
22 Remington Rille, Hammerless Pump, regular price $24.00, Now 19.65
12-Ga. D. B. Hammerless Remington, Slightly Used $48.00, Now 24.75
& W. Specials, Revolvers, New; regular price $30.50, Now 2750
25 Colts Automatic Pistol, New; regular price $16.75 Now 13.50
For This Week Onlly
Boy Mow aiudl Saw
West Side ol Square
iS; VS"' 3- 25' Jy c 1
:-" yT ' TT : : : ',
OCALA BviiNING STAK, SATURDAY, SEPTEMBER 27, 1919
AH Maxwell Car Owners to
Know of Our Efficiency in Gen General
eral General Repair Work on this Make
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 timei
75c; one month $3. Payable in advance.
Miss Eloise Henry left on the noon
train today for Tallahassee and the
Friends of Mr. J. C. Lanier are glad
to know that he is recovering from a
recent severe illness.
Generator, Starter and
All Electrical System
Troubles Remedied on
Maxwell Repair Shop
(Ask for Mr. Yonce)
' Corner Fort King and Osceola
FURNITURE, ETC. i buy and sell
second 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 seasoned.
ed. seasoned. Special price on quantity orders.
IVt in your winter supply now.
Smoak's Wood Yard. 15-tf
FOR SALE Untrained pointer dog,
eleven months old. Shows good signs.
F. M. Chaffee, Burbank, Fla. 27-2t
Mr. and Mrs. J. D. Good, formerly
of San Antonio, Texas, are now resi residents
dents residents of Ocala and have rooms at the
residence of Mrs. J. T. Lancaster.
THE MAN WHO
. Is Invariably
A Staunch Advocate
'What you learn to your cost,
you remember long.
L T. JZLAR
We are equipped
tor work on
all makes ot
FOR SALE OR TRADE Duroc sow
with eight pigs two weeks old. May
be seen at R. O. Connor's place on Or Orange
ange Orange avenue. D. N. Mathews. 609 Sec Sec-end
end Sec-end street, Ocala, Fla. 26-6t
Mr. Reed James Bewley and Miss
Annie Blanch Barchlow, both of Fort
McCoy, were joined in wedlock by
Judge Smith in his office yesterday.
Mrs. J. K. Dickcon and small
dauehter. Elizabeth, are expected this
afternoon from South Carolina, where
they spent the summer with relatives
Messrs. A. R. Sandlin and G. M.
Turnlev both of the fruit exchange,
snd with their homes in Leesburg,
were in town yesterday, observing
citrus affairs. Both are sanguine over
the citrus outlook.
EVEN THE MORMONS
FAVOR THE TREATY
WANTED Your order for high
grade office stationery. Star Job
FOR SALE Two one-year-old regi regi-istered
istered regi-istered 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. Appl4
to the Maxwell Agency, Yonge block,
Ocala, Fla. 25-6t
FOR RENT Two furnished bed
rooms. Call phone 238, or call at No. J
34 North Sanchez St. 23-6t
FIRST CLASS WORK
FOR SALEJ 1917 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
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. 21-6t
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
The Auto Sales Company today un unleaded
leaded unleaded a car of Dodge automobiles
and Mr. Mack Taylor says they are
every one sold. They will all be de delivered
livered delivered at once. Just how many cars
he could sell if the supply were un unlimited,
limited, unlimited, Mack says is hard to guess.
All members of the city council ex except
cept except Mr. Mclver, who could not go,
went to Daytona and Jacksonville this
week to see specimens of the Finley
method of construction and repairing
roads and streets. They were taken
by Mr. Cowan ,agent of the company,
in his big car. The councilmen care carefully
fully carefully examined specimens of the work
and were 'much pleased with it.
The Rev. L. H. Kirkby, and certain
delegates from Grace church, will be
ir attendance at the diocesan meeting
of the leaders of the "Nation for
Christ" campaign to be held in TampU
Monday, Sept. 29th. This nation-wide
campaign of the Protestant Episcopal
church for the deeping of the spirit spiritual
ual spiritual lifepf the members is being car carried
ried carried on with great zeal and earnest earnestness
ness earnestness throughout the whole of the
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 CHEAP Model K Hup Hup-mobile
mobile Hup-mobile in first class condition. For
demonstration see Collier Brothers,
Ocala, Fla. 18-tf
Careful Estimates made on all Con Contract
tract Contract work. Gives More and Better
Work for the Money than any other
contractor in the city.
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 OcixK Seed Store.
Paint your house (if it needs it).
1 II w I 1 11 -II
. v -, --X
fJoN HAfM WITH THE .THRIFTY
Let us quote you prices
on a onumcnt or Head Headstone
stone Headstone to mark the last rest resting
ing resting place off your loved
EV1ARBLE OR GRANITE.
OCALA MARBLE WORKS
E. W. LEAVENGOOD, Mgr.
N. Magnolia SL
Betore Buying An Automobile See
I have secured the agency for this splendid car in twelve coun counties
ties counties and am in position to give you a demonstration of its unsur unsurpassable
passable unsurpassable qualities on short notice. When you are in the market for
a car that will insure you the utmost service at the- least cost, phone
MY REPAIR DEPARTMENT
Is equipped to repair any and all makes of cars, and the service is
guaranteed satisfactory. Garage in the Carmichael Building, near
Union Station, North Magnolia street.
Today, Sept. 27th: Sessue Haya Haya-kawa
kawa Haya-kawa in "His Debt' and Sunshine
Monday, Sept. 29: Violet Palmer in
"Ginger 'and L-Ko comedy.
Tuesday, Sect. 30: Constance Tal-
madge in "Betty's Burglar and the
W. K. Lane, M. D., Physician ana
Surgeon, specialist Eye, Ear, Nose and
Throat. Law Library Building, Ocala,
SPKCI.YL. MASTER'S SALE
Under and by vircue of a final decree
oT foreclosure and sale rendered by the
judge' of the circuit court of the fifth
judicial circuit of Florida, sitting in
chancery within and for Clarion county,
in a certafn causs therein pending in
which the Commercial Bank of Ocala.
a corporation, was complainant, and
the Woodmur Investment Company, a
corporation, was defendant, said decree
being rendered on July 24th. 1919, the
undersigned, as special master in
chancery appointed under and by said
decree, will on
Monday, October 6th, A. D. 1010,
offer for sale and sell to the best and
highest bidder for cash, at the west
door of the court house in Ccala, Mar Marion
ion Marion county, Florida, between the hours
of eleven o'clock a. m. and two o'clock
p. m., the same being a legal sales day
and during the legal hours of sale, the
following described ral property, sit situated
uated situated in Marion county, Florida, to to-wit:
wit: to-wit: Lots 2, 17, 18 of Anthony Grove Addi Addition
tion Addition to Eastlake. Marion county, Flor Florida,
ida, Florida, as recorded in plat book A, page
183, in the office of the clerk of-the cir circuit
cuit circuit court for Marion county, Florida;
Lots numbered 1, 3, 4, 6, 10, 12, 13, 14,
of the same Anthony Grove Addition as
Also lots numbered 10, 24, 25, 41. 69,
7ft as shown upon map of Woodmar.
Eastlake, Marion county, Florida, as
recorded in the office of the clerk of the
circuit court for Marion county, Flor Florida,
ida, Florida, in plat book A, at page 132.
Also lots numbered 2, 5, 6. 8, of block
No. 4 of tire- Florida Central Land Com Company's
pany's Company's subdivision of blocks 3 and 4 of
Allred's survey of the north half of the
southwest quarter of section 8. town township
ship township 15, south, range 22, east, as shown
upon map of said subdivision in plat
book A, page 162, in the office of the
clerk of the circuit court for Marlon
Also lot Xo. 12 of block No 3 of the
sme subdivision as above.
&ad property being sold to satisfy
said drtTe and all costs.
W. A. JEFFCOAT.
9-6-sat Special Master in Chancery.
NOTICE OF MASTER'S SALE
Notice ig hereby given that under
and by virtue of a final decree enter entered
ed entered by the circuit court of the fiifth
judicial' circuit of Florida, in and for
Marion county, in chancery, of date
August 29th, 1919, in a certain cause
therein pending in which William
Rocker is complainant and Frank B.
Turner is defendant, I, the undersign undersign-eo
eo undersign-eo special master in chancery, apr
pointed in and by said decree to ex execute
ecute execute the provisions thereof, will offer
for sale and sejl to the highest and
best bidder for cash at the south door
of the Marion county court house, in
Ocala, Florida, on
Monday, the 6th day of October, 1919,
between the hours of 11 a. ra. and 2 p.
is, certain real estate situated in Mar Marion
ion Marion county, Florida, to-wit:
Commencing at the southwest cor corner
ner corner of the intersection of Ocklawaha
avenue and Watula street in Ocala,
Florida, thence south 119 feet, thence
west 100 feet, thence north 119 feet,
thence east 100 feet to point of begin beginning,
ning, beginning, being a part of the same land
conveyed by Fannie Gary to F. B.
Turner, as appears of record in deed
took 140 at page 183, of the public
lecords of said county.
F. R. Pocker,
E. H. Martin, Special Master.
Solicitor for Complainant. $0-5t sat
(Independent News Bureau, Formerly
Mt. Clemene News Bureau.)
Aboard 1 resident Wilson's SpecUl
Train, Sept. 24. Right through th th-land
land th-land of the Mormon, on the eastward
way of his speaking tour on behalf
of the league of nations. President Wil Wilson
son Wilson progressed after he had left the
Pacific coast and he found that the
followers of Joseph Smith and Brig Brig-ham
ham Brig-ham Young were Just as heartily in
favor of the league as had been any anyone
one anyone else wkh whom he came face to
face during his Journey.
Ogden and Salt Lake City, in the
state of Utah, are towns which, to
a large degree, are dominated in a
business as well as political way by
the adherents of the old faith tha
prescribes many of the theories of
the best manners of living that the
world knows. The ancient idea that
Mormons were persons who had a
large number of wives, is altogether
.ong. There is no polygamy here
now and one could not find a cleaner,
brighter community than the capital
city of Utah, nor its nearby metrop metropolis.
olis. metropolis. Reed Si toot, one of the state's sen senatorial
atorial senatorial representatives at Washington,
is a wonderfully popular man through throughout
out throughout Utah, but, Just as was the case
In California, with Hiram Johnson the
hero, the greater number of citizens
are with him in most of his politi political
cal political aspirations, but are against him
in his opposition to President Wil Wilson's
son's Wilson's stand on the league.
The more he president expounds
the great pact of peace, the more gen genuine
uine genuine Americans assert their indepen independence
dence independence from party politics and declare
themselves back of Mr. Wilson for a
program which shall bring about per permanent
manent permanent cessation from war and
which shall allow our people to start
out on a greater than ever program
of peace production.
"Let's Do Something' Says Wilson
"Let's settle all this ar business,
and do something," say the Mormons.
And they have said so formally, be because
cause because recently the president of tho
Mormon church. Heber J. Grant,
pledged them all to the league. 1:
was Mr. Grant, a fine looking elder
of the ch trch, who set beside the
president when he delivered his main
address in the Utah tabernacle. It
was from the red velvet pulpit of old
Joseph Smith himself that the pres president
ident president spoke, and it was to a crowd of
more than 12,000 that he addressed
his words on the league. He bitterly
attacked one proposed "reservation,"
which said that the United States
should not assume the obligation of
preserving the territorial or political
Integrity of any old country. That, the
president said, was a repudiation of
the whole covenant in which we de declared
clared declared ourselves a part when we sent
our men to Europe to fight against
the rule of autocracy. He went on:
"Are We Done?"
"Does the United States rrant to
sa to the nations with whom it stood
lh this great struggle we have seen
you through on the battlefield, but
aew we are done? Do we want to say
we a. not going to stand by you now
that the fighting is over?"
From the great audience in the tab tabernacle
ernacle tabernacle cam loud choruees of "No!
Mr. Wilson took up Article X un under
der under which his enemies have said the
United States might be called upon
to fight for nationalities far from us
and not known to us. He demanded
to know "if there was a fire in Utah,
would the flre-fightlng forces of Ari Arizona
zona Arizona be called upon to quench It?"
There were more cries of "No!"
Must Have Unanimous Vote
go, he explained, the nearest mem members
bers members of the league in Europe would
be asked to quench disturbances. The
president pointed out that under Ar Article
ticle Article X nothing could be done unless
by a unanimous vote, which included
that of the United States, and he
"It is inconceivable that the United
States could be drawn in except that
the fire of the war spread to the
whole world and would we wait
There were more choruses of "No!"
from the immense gathering.
Denounce. Opponents Vigorously
Mr. Wilson repeated the assertion
made to several previous audiences
that the greatest forces which now
opposed the league were the forces
that had hoped and worked for Ger Germany
many Germany while we were at war. An he
sa'd that all the serious interests
tronly against the league were pro pro-German
German pro-German interests. He hoped, he said
that those senators who were oppos
ing the league would read the peace
treaty over again and reflect upon it
most seriously before they would
President Saw Forest Fires
Before veaching Salt Lake City, thi
urfisident had the novel experience ol
riding close to several forest fires
which were rather uncomfortably neai
-.nd then of passing over the waters
of the great Sal Lake. He and Mrs.
W ilsm enjoyed the quaint old city im
mens sly. and before tbeir departure
!o(.!:ed over the sacred relics of Smitr
-sa o-ir!y founders of tl faith
J. II. Spencer
W. R. Pedrlck
THE OCALA GAS ENGINE WORKS
Local Agents for the Old Reliable
Announces that they are now Handling Storage Batteries and
maintain a fully equiped service station for recharging batteries.
Complete line of GOODYEAR and UNITED STATES Tires and
Tubes. All kinds of Automobile Accessories, and a full line of
parts for the BUICK.
WMA m EMQME WI
SPENCER & PEDRICK, Proprietors.
44 When Better Automobiles Are Built buick Will Build Them
Ocklawaha Avenueand OsceolaiSL
WAS BIG SUCCESS!
(Continued from First Page)
The Old Reliable is Open
Becst Stealq 30c
J. B. BawMes :
in St. Petersburg has been marvelous,
and it has no end of beautiful homes,
gardens, parks and streets. A very
brief stop was made in St. Peters Petersburg.
burg. Petersburg. The party then proceeded to
Clearwater by way of Davista and
Largo. At Belleair a drive was made
thru the beautiful grounds of the fa famous
mous famous Belleview hotel. On reaching
Clearwater the party motored out
across the bridge to Clearwater
Heach, jA'here a brief stop was made.
Leaving Clearwater, the motorcade
headed back toward Tampa, making
the return trip to Tampa by way of
Dunedin. J. J. Taylor's car. in which
rode Alfred Green, Clarence Meffert
and Louis 11. Chazal, stopped m
Clearwater to get gasoline and oil,
and then beat it to Tampa by way of
Espiritu Santo Springs. This car
reached Tabpa about 7:30 o'clock. The
rest of the party reached the Hills Hills-boro
boro Hills-boro hotel about 8:30 or 9 o'clock. The
Tampa papers had announced .that en entertainment
tertainment entertainment would have been provided
in Tampa, but that representatives of
the Tampa board of trade had been
unable to get in touch with the Mar Marion
ion Marion county motorcade. The papers
stated that letters and messages had
been sent by the TamDans to which no
reply had been made. These letters
and messages, however, have never
Leen received by the motorcade. The
members of the motorcade would
have declined the offer of entertain entertainment
ment entertainment in Tampa in any event, as their
trip thru Pinellas county made .them
very late getting back into Tampa,
and a bit too tired for entertainment.
Yesterday morning James Taylor's
car left the motorcade at Tampa at 8
o'clock and drove the entire return
mileage into Ocala in seven hours'
time, reaching hereesterday after afternoon
noon afternoon about four o'clock. DeWitt Grif Griffin
fin Griffin left the motorcade in Tampa and
Mr. Z. C. Chambliss left it at Plant
City. A bad tire on Mr. Blowers'
car caused the motorcade delay in
rgetting out of Tampa. The party did
not leave that city until about ten
The return trip was made by way
of Winter Haven, Florence Villa and
Lucerne Park, to Orlando, and frdm
Orlando by way of Winter Garden,
Clermont and Tavares.
The entire trip was a most delight delightful
ful delightful one and all of the members of the
party returned highly enthusiastic
over what they saw. The only regret
is that more persons did not get to go
on the' trip. Every Ocala citizen and
Marion county citizen who has an op opportunity
portunity opportunity to take this trip should do
so. It is an eye-opener in more ways
We have a few Bathing Caps, just
n from New York. 35 cents to one
dollar each, at Gerig's Drus? Store.
aH One of every five chil chil-.'.wK
.'.wK chil-.'.wK jren has defective eye-
. sight. Your child may be
iF Jfr that one. Lack of proper
"J.wx glasses will seriously
handicap your child.
DR. K. J. WEIHE,
Optometrist and Optician.
For All Classes OI
Stone, Brick, Wood,
J. D. MeCaslull i
Phone 445. 728 Wenooa St
II IIHHM a,
Prest-O-Lite is the one best battery designed and
built to give greater vitality, endurance and dura durability
bility durability to every electric system. Thirty manufac manufacturers
turers manufacturers of passenger cars, trucks and, automobile
starting systems are no w furnishing Prest-O-Lite
Batteries as Standard Equipment.
A. B. C. Starter
YONGE'S BATTERY SERVICE
Lester lucas, Proprieter snd Manager
- Fort King Avenue
Coffins and Caslcefs,
Day Phoue 253 Night Phone 511
L. HURST, MANAGER
Opposite Court House.
YOUR CREDIT IS GOOD. "WHY PAY MORE"
FOR SALE Pair farm mules; weight'
3000 pounds each; also one four-1
gallon cow. Apply to W. M. Gist. Mc Mcintosh,
intosh, Mcintosh, Fla. 27-6t
FORDS FOR SALE
One almost brand new touring Ford
and three other good ones, at bar-:
gains. Apply to the Maxwell Agency, ;
Vonge Block, Ocala, Fla. 25-6t i
Use the Star's Unclassified Cofumn ;
Arrival and Departure of passenger
trains at OCALA UNION STATION.
The following schedule figures pub-j
lished as information and not guar- j
(Eastern Standard Time)
SEABOARD AIR LINE RAILROAD
TRANSFER AND STORAGE COMPANY
It3Ut-d on Cotton,
We hve fiist class trucks with competent drivers, and our
equipment will move Ya complete no matter what you possess.
1 :50 pm
Tampa-Manat ee ee-St.
St. ee-St. Petersburg
4:25 pm :
2:15 am j
ATLANTIC COAST LINE RAILROAD ;
Leave Arrive ;
2:12 pm J'ckionvilie-New York 3:15 a.m. j
1:45 pm. J'ksonvllle-G'l&esville 3:35 pm.
s:4zam. j Ksonviue-u nesvuu io:i pm.
3:15 ajn. SL Pet'brg Lakeland 2:12 aM.
3:35 pm St. Pet'sburg-Lakel&nd 1:25 pm
7:10 am. Dunnellon-Wilcox
7.40 am. Du'nellon-L'keland 11:02 pm.
5:25 pm. Homosassa 1:35 pm.
10:13 pm. 'Leasburt; f:tznx
4 45 pm. O&rnesvlll 11:50 am.
Honda j, Wednesday, Friday.
Tuadar. Thursday. Saturday.
SAVE MONEY ON MEAT
We always handle the best fresh meat to be
had and our prices are always the lowest.
..25c I Best Pork Chops 35c.
..30c Pork Sausage ....25c
Groceries, Fruit, Vegetables, Etc
IEW YORK MEAT MZ
Read the Star Want Ads. 1
-j pwj nu
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METS:name UF,University of Florida
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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 27, 1919
marc point start 1895
mods:frequency Daily (except Sunday)
mods:recordIdentifier source UF00075908_05376
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
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