The Ocala evening star

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Material Information

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

Subjects

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

Notes

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

Record Information

Source Institution:
University of Florida
Holding Location:
University of Florida
Rights Management:
This item is presumed to be in the public domain. The University of Florida George A. Smathers Libraries respect the intellectual property rights of others and do not claim any copyright interest in this item.
Resource Identifier:
oclc - 11319113
alephbibnum - 2052267
lccn - sn 84027621
lccn - sn 84027621
System ID:
UF00075908:05385

Related Items

Related Items:
Ocala weekly star


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Full Text
'HUE

EVENING'

t jj

Weather Forecast: Generally fair
tonight and Thursday.
OGALA, FLORIDA, WEDNESDAY, OCTOBER 8, 1919.
VOL. 26, NO. 240
TRYING TO GET
THE! TOGETHER
AIRPLANE RACE APPETITE 18
LEUE IS IN
AUSPICIOUS DAYS
A
IMPROVING
HARD LUCK
I! ATLANTA
THE WINNER

CHICAGO

AGAIN

ACROSS

MERCA

Secretary Lane Endeavors to Induce

Different Groups at Labor Con Conference
ference Conference to Amalgamate
(Associated Press)
Washington, Oct. 8. No groups
being ready to present any business,
the industrial conference adjourned
this morning until tomorrow, after a
session of less than an hour. Chair Chairman
man Chairman Lane called on the delegates to
get acquainted instead of remaining
rigidly separated in groups, and ad adjournment
journment adjournment was followed by mingling
of labor leaders, capitalists, farmers
and publicists.
MISSILE THROWN AT McKEES-
PORT
Pittsburg, Oct. 8. An attempt was
made to wreck the plant of the Amer American
ican American Sheet and Tin Plate Company at
McKeesport today, when a missile
believed to be a bomb was thrown on
the shipping department building.
The explosion which followed tore a
large hole in the roof. No one was
injured.
COUNTY COMMISSIONERS
(Concluded from Yesterday)
Thursday Afternoon
Two men from Starke's Ferry call called
ed called and inquired in regard to transpor transportation
tation transportation of their six children to school.
A petition from the patrons of the
Summerfield school was presented,
asking that Mr. J. W. Fant be ap appointed
pointed appointed trustee in place of Mr. W. T.
Hall, who had moved from the com community.
munity. community. It was ordered that he be
commissioned.
A communication from the trus trustees
tees trustees of the Summerfield school was
presented in which they agreed to ac accept
cept accept the Dallas- pupils in their school
with the condition that they would be
entitled to a ten grade school.
There was a paper presented from
the trustees of the Martel district by
which they declined to sign the trus trustees'
tees' trustees' estimate forms with the idea
that the tax voted would "not be col collected
lected collected if they failed to sign the forms.
It was. ordered that the millage that
was voted at the last district election
should be collected wiiout their sig signatures.
natures. signatures. A copy of the act known as Chap Chapter
ter Chapter 7913 passed by the last legisla legislature
ture legislature to facilitate the changing of
school districts, was presented and
read and studied and discussed.
A petition from the patrons of the
asking that Mr. J. S. Grantham be ap-
. 7 a I j x i m
puxuieu. trustee in piace ox xvir. suij.
Bosshardt, who had moved from the
community. It was ordered that he
bo commissioned.
A request was presented from the
uoaraman colored scnooi lor a number
of sash for their school windows and
these were granted when proper sizes
were ascertained.
A petition from a number of the
patrons of the Fort King school ask asking
ing asking that no teacher be assigned their
school for the coming term but that
they be transported to the Ocala
schools. It was agreed that the board
would pay $60 for transportation, $40
from county and $20 from district
funds, if satisfactory arrangements
could be made, otherwise to send a
teacher.
A suggestion was presented to
transport the Pine Level and Heidt Heidt-ville
ville Heidt-ville pupils to the Dunnellon school.
A letter was presented from Mr.
J. B. George, one of the Fantville
trustees, protesting against a number
of their pupils being allowed to attend
the Morriston school in Levy county.
It was agreed that if they wanted to
go this board would not object but
would not pay any expenses that
might be attached to it.
Mrs. Carolyn Moorhead, the home
demonstration agent ,for the county,
having resigned, the following letter
was adopted by the board and pre presented
sented presented to her and ordered spread
upon the minutes:
Mrs. Carolyn Moorhead, Ocala, Fla.:
Dear Mrs. Moorhead: As your con connection
nection connection with the board of public in instruction
struction instruction is nearing a. close we feel
that it is proper and very pleasant
for this board to testify to its appre
ciation of the very faithful and effic
ient service rendered by you as home
demonstration agent of Marion coun
ty.
You have always been active in
civic matters and six years ago took
"up this work when it was an entirely
untried field and in the face of many
misgivings as to its valpe and sue
cess.
You throw' into it your ability .and
your enthusiasm and we know that
many a Marion county girl and also
Marion county homes have been af
fected by your work for life m mak

ing them better home-makers and in

Ships Will Fly Across Atlantic to the
Pacific and Back
Again

Associated Press)
Mineola, N. Y., Oct. 8. Lieut.
Machle was the first to get away in
the coast to coast air race from
Mineola to San Francisco and return,
a- 9:15 this morning.
ON THE OTHER END
San Francisco, Oct. 8. Lieutenant
Richter, leaving at 6:15 this morning
was the first of the western aviators
to start in the race to Mineola, N. Y.
TOOK A LOFTY TUMBLE
Mineola, Oct. 8.' An airplane pilot piloted
ed piloted by Lieut. Cleary and carrying As Assistant
sistant Assistant Secretary of War Crowell as a
passenger, fell 150 feet and was
wrecked. The machine landed upside
down. Both Lieut. Cleary and Mr.
Crowell were badly shaken up but
otherwise unhurt.
POSSE IN PURSUIT
(Associated Press)
Greenville, S. C. Oct. 8. A pitched
battle between several officers and
Joe Turner, a negro wanted for the
murder of two Greenville policemen
Sunday, occurred in the southwestern
part of Spartanburg county last
night, according to reports brought
here today by Turner's pursuers. A
posse is still pursuing the negro.
STEAMER SUNK
(Associated Press)
Halifax, Oct. 8. The British
steamer Sizergh Castle has been sunk
at sea, according to a wireless from
the American steamer Afel. The Afel
reports she has rescued the crew of
the British steamer. Both vessels
were bound from Norfolk to Europe."
many cases bringing to them new
visions of life.
We appreciate your work and help helpful
ful helpful association in the past and wish
for you a very full measure of satis satisfaction
faction satisfaction and success in whatever field
you may cast your endeavors in the
future. Very sincerely yours,
W. L. Colbert, Chairman.
A. 'J. Stephens. -x-
C. R. Veal,
J. H. Brinson. Secretary.
A proposal of Mclver & MacKay to
repair the roof to the Ocala high
school building for $546 was accepted.
A report was presented from the
trustees of a patrons' meeting held
at Belleview in which school matters
were discussed and the trustees rec recommended
ommended recommended that the same teachers
that they had last year be retained.
Notice from the state superintend
ent calling attention to the IaW re
quiring the publication of the com compulsory
pulsory compulsory attendance law for two weeks
prior to the first of July was present presented
ed presented and also a copy of the law as pub published
lished published in the Ocala Weekly Banner
with affidavit of publication attached
certifying that the law had been pub published
lished published on June 20th and 27th. It had
also been advertised in the Ocala
Weekly Star and Evening Star.
The following communication was
presented from the Cotton Plant and
Homeland districts: A meeting was
called by the patrons of the Cotton
Plant and Homeland schools with
thirteen members present, the object
of the meeting being to split the two
districts east and west and, to put a
school in each district at places to be
designated at a later date. It was
moved and carried that the south end
of the district should have the Cotton
Plant school house and the north end
the Homeland school house and each
house to carry all equipment in it.
Also, the funds now on hand to be
pooled and equally divided between
the two districts, and that we also
petition the county school board to al allow;
low; allow; the trustees of each school to
proced to move the houses to suitable
places yet to be chosen before legal
action for the relief and creation of
the districts as changed, in order to
be ready for the coming school term.
Signed: J. F. Parker, J. D. Williams,
John S. Glattli, H. R. Roddenberry,
Ollie Roddenberry, C. A. Carter, J. B.
Trotter, J. A. Parker, M. F. Sanders,
D. N. Banfo, A. W. Woodward, C. R
Veal.
The action of the meeting as set
forth in the communication was ap
proved by the board and the trustees
authorized to proceed to move the
school houses to lots to be secured
and deeded to the board.
Resignation of Mr. W. J. Young as
trustee of Fort King district was pre
sented and accepted.
Communication from the comptrol-
(Concluded on Fourth Page)

President Able to Sit Up and Help
Prevent Stock of Cold Storage
Eggs from Increasing

(Associated Press)
Washington, Oct. 8. After another
good night the president appeared
cheerful this morning, White House
officials said, and for the first time in
more than a week expressed a prefer preference
ence preference for eggs for breakfast.
PUTTING A LOCK ON THE LID
The bill for enforcement of war wartime
time wartime and constitutional prohibition as
agreed to in conference was adopted
today by the Senate without discus discussion.
sion. discussion. It now goes to the House for
final action.
COLORED PEOPLE OF
MISSISSIPPI CONTENTED
Chicago, Oct. 8. Exceptional hap happiness,
piness, happiness, contentment and prosperity
among the negroes of Mississippi is
reported by a committee of Chicago
white and negro men after an investi investigation
gation investigation of conditions in that state. The
committee was delegates to visit Mis Mississippi
sissippi Mississippi by the Chicago association of
commerce, the federal bureau of la labor
bor labor and by organized labor to which
had been referred a question of aid aiding
ing aiding .the return of southern-born ne negroes
groes negroes to the South.
A written statement prepared by
the committee said:
"The happiness, contentment and
prosperity among the colored race in
Mississippi is much greater than the
committee expected to find. We know
no place where greater happiness and
prosperity prevail among them."
School facilities were found to be
good, churches adequate, housing con conditions
ditions conditions being improved rapidly and
race relations good, according to the
report, while the industrious negro is
afforded excellent opportunities to
become a landowner. No police op oppression,
pression, oppression, imposition or "lawlessness"
was found. Negro workers in the
sawmill districts were reported happy
and (jontented. .
Many of the farm laborers were
found to be forking on the share sys system.
tem. system. Negroes having no capital,
teams or implements are equipped by
landowners, receiving, usually, a half
of the crop they produce, while those
with teams and implements are given
two-thirds. The statement continues:
"We found that the average worker
who cultivated what is known as the
'one-mule crop' was able, using the
year 1918. as a criterion, to produce a
sufficient crop to net him, over and
above all living expenses, from $500
to $1500 a year. We found several
men who began work under the tenant
system and who now own their own
plantations and are themselves em employers
ployers employers of negro labor and are worth
from $10,000 to $175,000. These facts
were secured from the negroes fthem-
se.vesf and we had the privilege of
riding with them and surveying their
farms in automobiles they own."
ELECTRA
Electra, Oct. 6. We are having
some exceedingly, warm weather now.
We were all sorry Rev. Boatwright
was unable to fill his regular appoint
ment Sunday. Mr. W. T. Gary of
Ocala, however, came out and gave us
a good talk on home mission work.
Everybody enjoyed listening to Mr.
Gary. Mr. G. W. Brant Sr. gave a
nice talk Sunday night and a good
crowd was out.
Miss Zell Mock spent a few days in
Ocala with her sister the past week.
Miss Frances Mock and a party of
young people came out Sunday night
to church. In the party were Misses
Frances Mock, Ruby Anderson and
Mr. Sidney Fort, Miss Zell Mock and
two other young men of Ocala, and
after service they all assembled at the
home of Mr. J: M. Mock and together
with Mr. Anderson Hinton, Mr. Alma
Barber and Mr. B. B. Fletcher enjoy enjoyed
ed enjoyed music and chatting for a while.
We are all glad to see Mr. Sam
Marsh able to be out again after get getting
ting getting his foot so badly hurt.
Mr. J. W. Johnson was up from
Manatee on his way to Gainesville and
stopped in Ocala Saturday night and
met up with some of his Electra and
Ocala friends, and all enjoyed them themselves
selves themselves in joy riding and chatting.
We are sorry to see so many of our
friends suffering from bad colds again.
If the correspondent will make a
separate paragraph of each item in
liei letter she will have the thanks of
the printer.
NOTICE
All state and county licenses are
now due. Any one doing business
without license is violating the law.
W. W. Stripling,
2-3t t Tax Collector.

It is More than Probable However
that Story of His Arrest Will
Prove to be a False Alarm

(Associated Press)
London, Oct. 8. Advices to Hel Hel-singfors,
singfors, Hel-singfors, Finland, report to Nikolai
Lenine, the Russian bolshevik pre premier,
mier, premier, has been placed under arrest in
Moscow, according to the Exchange
Telegraph Copenhagen correspondent.
Lenine is said to have ordered the ar arrest
rest arrest of Leon Trotzky, but failed to
secure this and instead was himself
arrested. A Reval message forward forwarded
ed forwarded by the same correspondent reports
a reign of terror against the bolshe-
viki in Moscow, which was begun byj
the revolutionary party.
HUNS GOING HOME
Copenhagen, Oct. 8. The German
government's appeal to General Von
der Goltz's troops to withdraw froml
the Baltic provinces has proved suc successful,
cessful, successful, acording to a Berlin dispatch.
The return of some troops began Sat Saturday,
urday, Saturday, it is declared, and others will
leave shortly.
FREDDY RETURNS TO ISLAND
Amerongen, Oct. 8. (By the Asso Associated
ciated Associated Press.) Former Crown Prince
Frederick William, who has been vis visiting
iting visiting his father, the former German
emperor, left Amerongen yesterday
on his return to Wiringen.
PRINCE REGENT IS WISE
Paris, Oct. 8. The prince regent
has refused to accept the cabinet
formed by M. Trikovitch for Jugo Jugoslavia
slavia Jugoslavia and has called upon M. Pav Pav-lovitch
lovitch Pav-lovitch to form a cabinet, according to
a Belgrade dispatch.
WHY NOT ASK WASHINGTON
Copenhagen, Oct. 8. According to
a Berlin dispatch .the Tageblattaa Tageblattaa-serts
serts Tageblattaa-serts Germany has. sent a' note to
Switzerland asking amelioration of
the (objectionable conditions under
which German, prisoners axe confined
in American camps.
TO THE PUBLIC
Fiom the United States Council of
National Defense, Washington
The United States Council of Na National
tional National Defense, composed of the sec secretaries
retaries secretaries of war, navy, interior, agri agriculture,
culture, agriculture, commerce and labor, has
made a careful investigation of the
high cost of living problem, and finds:
That the nation's productive powers
have not been fully utilized since the
armistice.
That too few goods, notably the
necessities of life, have been produc produced,
ed, produced, and that even some of these
goods have been withheld from the
market, and therefore from the peo people.
ple. people. That the high cost of living is due
in part to unavoidable war waste and
increase of money and credit.
That there has been and is consia consia-erable
erable consia-erable profiteering, intentional and
unintentional.
The council believes that the rem remedies
edies remedies for the situation are:
To produce more goods, and to pro produce
duce produce them in proportion to the needs
of the people.
To stamp out profiteering and stop
unnecessary boarding.
To enforce vigorously present laws
and promptly to enact such further
laws as are necessary to prevent and
punish profiteering and needless
hoarding.
To bring about better co-operation
and method in distribution and mar marketing
keting marketing goods.
To keep both, producer and con consumer
sumer consumer fully informed as to what
goods are neded and as to what sup supplies
plies supplies are available, so that production
may anticipate the country's demands.
Goods and not money are the means
of life. Better standards of living!
; ;ti :ii a. 3 :
art impossiDie wunoui proaucmg
more goods. Man cannot consume
what has not been produced.
At the war's end our allies had des desperate
perate desperate need of, the essentials of life.
We have had to share our resources
with them, but this drain will gradual
ly lessen. In so far as our shortage
of goods is due to this cause we can
well afford to be patient.
It is just as essential that we have
patience with the economic situation
here at home. The process of produc production
tion production requires time. If production is
rapdly increased, vastly improved
conditions will prevail in America
when the results of present and future"
labor begin to appear.
Team work is imperative. It is'just
as essential between retailer, whole wholesaler
saler wholesaler and producer, as it is between
employer and employee. One group
o producers cannot wait on another
group. The manufacturer, the farm farmer,
er, farmer, the distributor must each immed-
; iately assume his part of the burden

White Sox Got Them a Going Today,
and Scored by Four
to One

(Associated Press)
Cincinnati, Oct. 8. Local baseball
enthusiasts are confident today's game
of the World's Series will be the last,
giving the championship to Cincin Cincinnati.
nati. Cincinnati. Before the game started it was
believed that Gleason would pitch
Cicotte, but it is possible James will
be sent into the box to face the Reds.
Nothing has been learned of Moran's
choice, but Red supporters believ he
will pitch "Sallee. Good weather is in
prospect for the game.
BATTERIES
Cincinnati, Oct. 8. The following
are the batteries for today's game:
Chicago: Cicotte and Schalk.
Cincinanti: Sallee and WingcQ
FIRST INNING
Chicago, 1; Cincinnati, 0.
SECOND INNING
Chicago, 0; Cincinnati, 0.
THIRD INNING
Chicago, 1; Cincinanti, 0.
FOURTH INNING
Chicago, 0; Cincinnati,.
SIXTH INNING
Chicago, 0; Cincinnati. 1.
Lugne now pitching for Cincinnati.
FIFTH INNING
Chicago, 2; Cincinnati. 0.
Luque'now pitching for Cincinnati.
SEVENTH INNING
Chicago, 0; Cincinnati, 0.
EIGHTH INNING
Chicago, 0; Cincinnati, 0.
NINTH INNING
Chicago, 0; Cincinnati, 0.
SUMMARY
R H E
Chicago 4 9 1
Cincinnati 1 7 3
A good-looking watermelon has
joined the agricultural exhibits in the
show windows of the Rogers-Wilson
R$ilty Company.
A meeting of the board of directors
of the Marion County Fair will be held
in the grand jury room at the court courthouse
house courthouse at 2 o'clock tomorrow after afternoon,
noon, afternoon, and all citizens desirous of a
fair are invited to meet with them.
Hie committee, which has been in investigating
vestigating investigating public sentiment, will
make its report.
From the picture at the Temple
yesterday, in which he was the star,
nobody would have supposed that
Jess Willard had a streak of yellow
as wide as a bathtowel down his back.
He slung imaginary Mexicans around
in a way that might have worked on
real Germans if he hadn't been afraid
to squeeze his big carcass into a first first-line
line first-line trench. The picture was a very
good one, but we will bet it was filmed
before the fourth of July. Madlaine
West, one of the brightest stars in the
shadow drama, will appear 'tonight in
"The Rose of the West," beside a
very clever comedy.
and enter upon his task. The nation
cannot afford curtailment of goods
vital to the people.
On American business rests a grave
responsibility for efficient co-operation
in bringing about full and pro proportionate
portionate proportionate production. On American
labor rests an equally grave responsi responsibility
bility responsibility to attain maximum unit produc production
tion production and maintain uninterrupted dis distribution
tribution distribution of goods if labor itself is not
to suffer from further rises in the
cost of living.
The" entire nation producer, dis distributor
tributor distributor and consumer alike, should
return to the unity that won the war.
Group interest and undue personal
gain must give way to the good of the
whole nation if the situation is to be
squarely met.
Our common duty now, fully as
much as in the war, is to work and to
save. In the words of the president
in his address to the country on Aug.
25, 1919, only "by increasing produc production,
tion, production, and by rigid economy and saving
or. the part of the people, can we hope
for large increases in the burdensome
cost of living which now weighs us
down."
Work, save, co-operate, produce.
Newton D. Baker.
Josephus Daniels.
Franklin K. Lane.
David F. Houston.
William C. Redfield.
William B. Wilson,
Grosvenor B. Clarkson.
BARGAIN IN FORDS
Two Touring Cars,. two Roadsters,
all in good shape. Auto Sales Co.
Phone 348. 7-6t Ocala.

Annual Reunion of the Old Confed Confederates
erates Confederates is in Full Swing
. Today

(Associate Press
Atlanta, Oct. 8. The annual reun reun-ioi:
ioi: reun-ioi: of Confederate veterans is under
full swing today. The welcome ad address
dress address on behalf of the state by Gov Governor
ernor Governor Dorsey and for the city by
Mayor Key and the response of Gen General
eral General J. E. Wood, of Arkansas, featur featured
ed featured t the program which preceded the
formal turning over of the convention
to General K. M. Van Kandt of Fort
Worth, Texas, commander in chief of
the veterans
ANARCHISTS DRIVEN OUT
Well Deserved Lesson Taught the I.
W. W. in West Virginia
(Associated l'ress)
Weirton, W. Va., Oct. 8. One hun hundred
dred hundred and eighteen alleged members of
the Industrial Workers of the World,
captured in a raid near here yester yesterday,
day, yesterday, were marched into the public
scuare of Weirton, forced to kiss the
American flag and were then driven
out of town by police and deputies.
Seven others, suspected of being the
leaders after kissing the flag, were
taken to the county jail at New Cum Cumberland,
berland, Cumberland, where they will be held pend pending
ing pending investigation by federal authori authorities.
ties. authorities. The raid was carried put without
any serious disorder. Authorities of
Hancock county and Weirton had
been searching for the rendezvous of
the alleged I. W. W. since several
days ago when there appeared on the
sidewalks here written threats that
"the I. W. W. will get you." The
meeting place of the men wanted was
located in an old barn on the Han Hancock
cock Hancock county road, south of here.) It
was surrounded by heavily armed
deputies and a few entered the barn.
The few in the barn sought to escape
without success.
A search of the place resulted in
the finding of a large quantity of
"red" literature half a ton, it was
said in which the flag" of anarchy
was extolled and the prediction made
that the extremists would rule the
world. The deputies also found the
names of 187 men, supposed, to be
members of the organization meeting
in the barn, and the menw ere round round-e
e round-e 1 up in the public square. There was
one fight after another in bringing
the men to the square, and even after
they were corraled there was resist resistance
ance resistance when the deputies gave them
the option of kissing the flag or go going
ing going to jail.
A big American flag was strung
across the street over their heads,
while another flag was used for the
kissing. Most of the men were Finns,
and they were told in their native
tongue that they must kiss the- flag
or remain in custody. Protests came
from many, but they were in vain.
Some voluntarily took hold of the flag
and buried their faces in it. The men
weer then informed that they must
leave town. Again there was a pro protest
test protest from many, but they were escort escorted
ed escorted to the town limits, nevertheless,
and ordered to leave.
ANTHONY
Anthony, Oct. 7. Mr. and Mrs. H.
A. Meadows and Mrs. A. B. Baskin
spent several days in .Dunnellon last
week.
Mr. Jim Milligan .and family of
Jacksonville, visited relatives in An Anthony
thony Anthony last week.
Mrs. J. A. Perkins of Ocala was in
Anthony Monday.
Mr. Ralph Bushong, who has been
away for some time is again at home.
Miss Grace Harwell after spending
several months in Anthony with her
mother, Mrs. S. II. Harwell, returned
to New York Wednesday.
Mr. O. J. Wooten and family, who
have been living on the Anthony
farms, have recently moved to the
former Daniels residence.
Mr. Hugh Jones of Carlstrom field,
Arcadia, is at home on a few days
furlough.
Mr. Guy Turner left last week for
Rochelle.
Mr. R. R. Russell came home from
Sumica last week.
Mr. W. A. Priest left Monday for
Atlanta.
Mrs. R. L. Carter and children and
Misses Ola and Donnie Sims of "Ocala
spent Sunday in Anthony.
Mr. G. C. McMullen was a business
visitor in Tampa last week.
Mr. F. W. Bishop and daughter,
Willard, spent Sunday in Jackson Jacksonville.
ville. Jacksonville. f
.BEAN SEED

We have bean seed for fall plant planting;
ing; planting; Wad well Kidney Wax at $10 Pr
bushel; green beans at $9 per busheL
14-tf Occli Seed Store.



OCA LA EVENING STAR,

WEDNESDAY, OCTOBER 8. 1919

OCA LA EVEIIIIIC STAB

Published Every Day Rxeept Sunday T
STAR PUBLISHING COMPANY
OF OCALA, FLA.

R. K. Carroll, President
P. V. Leavrogoud, Secretary-Treaaurer
J. II. Benjamin, Kdltor

Entered at Ocala, Fla costofflc as

second-class matter.

TELEPHONES
Baalaeaa Of flee Fire-One
Editorial Department Trro-Seven

MEM DEI I ASSOCIATED PRESS
The Associated Press is 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 reserved.

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WELCOME PLANNED
FOR VIRGINIA SOLDIERS

"Richmond, Va.. Oct. 4. Virginia
has not yet officially welcomed the
soldiers who went from this state to
make war on Germany. The men
were so scattered when they came
back, were .in so many different com commands,
mands, commands, and the weather was so warm
that they refused to remain for a re reception.
ception. reception. The state and the, city, have
arranged a welcome for the week of
November 10th and for that entire
week the men in uniform will have
tha right of way to the lunch coun counters,
ters, counters, the theaters and along the prin principal
cipal principal streets there will be entertain entertainments
ments entertainments of various kinds for them.
They are to have no expense for that
week they are to be the guests of
4.1.,. -44-..

It will be seen by the foregoing
that the Florida soldiers were not the
only ones "scattered' 'or used as re replacements,
placements, replacements, as has been charged by
Governor Catts when he said in sub substance:
stance: substance: "Had I been senator from
Florida 'our boys' would have been
sent to France together, fought to together
gether together and returned together," as if
he would have been commander in
chief of the army or military advisor
to the secretary of war.
As we understand it the troops
frcm practically all states were-split
up, or scattered from time to time
and very few if any complete regi regiments
ments regiments or parts of regiments returned
intact from foreign service. Doubt Doubtless,
less, Doubtless, many fathers, mothers and other
loved ones in Florida are extremely
proud that their boy, or boys, were
ready and willing to serve their coun country,
try, country, but are at the same time well
satisfied that it was not necessary to
send the boys to France earlier for
had they been sent earlier and partic participated
ipated participated in the life and death struggle
many more homes would have been
saddened. As it was every Florida
boy should feel he did his part in win winning
ning winning the war, irrespective of the posi position
tion position he held or the duty he performed.
The Star has already explained why

the troops from Florida and other
states were scattered and mixed up

with men from all parts of the Union.
If Catts had been senator from Flor Floridaand
idaand Floridaand thank the Lord he wasn't
he wouldn't have controlled the move-

MICKIE SAYS

CrfcT CUV)CK FOUL Of YAfcVUS ftO

ments of a single soldier, and he
doubtless knows it. When the war
begun, the movements of the army
and navy were utterly and entirely
turned over to the president, the war
and navy departments, and senators,
congressmen and governors had no
more to say about it than the bell bellhops
hops bellhops in a New York hotel.
Senator Fletcher was a good helper
to the administration during the war,
and every senator who did all he
could to push the mighty fighting
machine along and move legislative
obstructions out of its way helped to
shorten the war and save lives. Would
Catts have been that sort of a sena senator?
tor? senator? We trow not. Judging by his
record in other things he would have
put in most of his time trying to have
hip sons and his political pets pro promoted
moted promoted over the heads of men of great greater
er greater experience.
STREETS AND ROADS

MICKEY IS THE STAR'S DEVIIj

At the meeting of the council last
night, the very important matter of
improving the streets was taken up.
It is needless to tell our people that
for years the city has been at the
great expense of working the streets
only to have most of the result of the
work. washed away with every heavy
rain. Since the city organized a
regular street department about
twenty-five years ago, repairs on the
stieets have run from six to fifteen
thousand dollars a year. It is safe to
say that $250,000 has been spent on
the streets, and with the exception
of those on which brick has been laid
they are not much better off than they
were twenty years ago. Our streets
run on such lines that every heavy
rain urns the gutters into creeks, and
every little .break in the roadway
makes a rivulet that washes the sur

face into the gutters, so a street that
was in good order in the morning may

be as pitted as no man's land by

night. Almost the same may be said
of the county roads.

Several gentlemen, experts in road

building, met with the good roads

committee of the county commission commissioners
ers commissioners yesterday, and with the city

council in the evening. These gentle

men were M. M. Smith, chairman of

the state highway commission, Major
Brown, chief engineer, and Gaile

Brown, assistant engineer.

It will be remembered that some

weeks ago, Alderman Thomas, chair

man of the street committee, and a

good deal of a roadbuilder, was fav favorably
orably favorably impressed by the method of
steet paving and repairing which con consisted
sisted consisted principally of laying a coating
of asphalt on the foundation of lime
already down on most of our streets
and county roads. One virtue of this
preparation is that it binds the lime
together and protects it instead 'of

leaving it to be washed or blown off
by the wind or rain. The roadways at
Camp Johnston are prepared in this

manner, and in the last two years

have stood up under the weight tot

three-ton trucks. Another great all-

vantage of this species of roadbuild roadbuild-ing,
ing, roadbuild-ing, is that we have 90 per cent of
the material in our county, enough of
it near town to reduce hauling to a
minimum. An article in the Star
some months ago told of the superior superiority
ity superiority of Marion county lime, which had

just been tested by the Pittsburg

Testing Laboratory of Birmingham,
and pronounced the best, which is
further proven by the fact that our
lime plants, tho worked at the limit
of their capacity, can't supply the
demand on them.

There is a strong feeling among

the members of the council that the

city should abandon its unbusiness unbusinesslike
like unbusinesslike manner of building streets to
have them blown or washed away as
fast as laid, and that it would lighten

taxes as well as immensely add to the
popular comfort to put down thoro thoro-fares
fares thoro-fares that will stay. There are only

two ways to do this. One is to de

vote the entire street fund to paving

the streets. To take a street and
build on it, leaving the others alone,
until it was finished, and then take
another. This would have worked
very well two hundred years ago, but
we doubt that it would please any

body now.

The other is to vote a small bond

issue, put the streets down at once
and let the people have the use of
them while paying for them. This

method would cost just about as
much as to keep the streets in their
present ragged state of repair for
five years. At the end of the five
years we would have the streets, and
could either hold up and save taxes

or go on building more streets. And
you can't have much of a town with

out streets.

The Star favors the twentieth cen

tury method.

OBSERVATIONS

Local preacher in his ODDOsition to

the league of nations drew a lurid
picture of the wickedness of Japan
described atrocities perpetuated by

the Japanese in Korea that are an-

palling. What if that had been done

during the war; what would the
preacher have been told about loyalty
to our allies? The fact is that it used
to be a few months back only ex excusable
cusable excusable to tell such things about Ger Germany.
many. Germany. Nobody knocked an ally.
Miami Metropolis.
Certainly not. Sister Met; nobody
but a fool or a traitor knocks an ally.
Also, how do you know your local
preacher is telling the truth. If Japan
is so wicked, how is it that she has
more influence in Northeastern Asia
than any other nation? The local
preacher probably obtained some of
his facts from the missionaries, and
the missionaries do not love the Jap Japanese,
anese, Japanese, because they persist in adher adhering
ing adhering to the religion of their fathers.

Wise and Otherwise
Price of pig meat is said to be
coming down. Perhaps by winter
pork chops will begin to remember
that they were part of a hog.
From observations, Ocala may be a
little short on residences for the tour tourists
ists tourists this coming winter, but believe
uz, there is going to be no lack of
garage service.
Some people think bees are foolish
to work like the mischief and make
honey and then have some guy come
aling and rob them of it. No such
thing; bees cell their honey, as any anybody
body anybody knows.
"How do you like the little college
widow's teeth?" inquired one young
man who is chuck full of curiosity as
an Irishman.
"Oh, they are all right," replied
his companion, "they're fair but
false."
This is a great life, if you are level levelheaded
headed levelheaded enough not to week-end.
Ocala is going to be the out "bloom "bloom-ingest"
ingest" "bloom-ingest" town in Florida, with salvias,
hibiscus and poinsettias. The only
thing missing will be red noses.
Evergreen cemetery is owned by
the city and is at present in an un unpardonable
pardonable unpardonable state of neglect.
Some people in their telephone eti etiquette
quette etiquette emulate most perfectly the ex example
ample example of the busy little bee by sting stinging
ing stinging everybody.
Two men with scythes could easily
cut the weeds from Evergreen ceme
tery in a day, and with the co-operation
of the ladies of the city that
naturally beautiful spot would soon
reflect credit to the citizens and civic
pride would go up several notches.
How often it is that the man who
smells of moth balls has money in the
bank, while the fellow who smells like
a new suit or marygarden perfume,
has nothing.
The woods now growing in Ever Evergreen
green Evergreen cemetery are in great contrast
5to other cemeteries of the city. Where
the loving care of cemetery associa associations
tions associations have full charge, burying
grounds look very different. There is
no more beautiful plot of ground in
all Marion county than Greenwood
cemetery on the Silver Springs road.
It is in the care of an association, and
it is a .matter of deep regret that Ev Ev-ei
ei Ev-ei green cemetery has not the same
loving care.
Not divulging the secrets and mys mysteries"
teries" mysteries" of the married men's union,
but we can't understand how women
get along with so few pockets in their
clothes. Can you?
As the days grow shorter, the nights
grow longer
And headstones thicker along the
way. I
Some lives grow sadder, but love
grows stronger
For those who walk in its bright brightness
ness brightness day by day.
Men have been known to make mon money
ey money following bear tracks, and they
have been known to make money fol following
lowing following race tracks, but how about
fairy tracks?
October! About this time the small
boy begins to think of circuses and
more circuses.
There was only one man who eve?
lived who was as good as his wife's
folks, and that was Adam. His wife
had no folks.
When a young man has tonsilitis,
the best cure for it is a nice soft
sleeve wrapped around his neck with
a woman's arm in it.
mm
The vogue of bead necklaces has
reached the point where women are
buying them by the yard and the 12 12-inch
inch 12-inch circlets of a few years ago have
given way to strings nearly three
yards long and then some, ending in
a tassle at the hem of their skirts.
Why the dear souls don't trip up, in
their rigging of jade and pearls, and
break their dear little necks is beyond
us to understand.

If you have not visited Evergreen
cemetery recently, do so at once, and
your heart will bleed for shame of
such wanton neglect to sacred ground
wherein sleep loved ones gone before.
The dress of women is scant enough
these days without this suggestion
frcm a newspaper: "Her hair is al

ways exquisitely dressed, and her

shoes in perfect shape."

Two hearts may beat as one, but

two mouths can't eat as one.

If a woman desires to insure abso

lutely a man's happiness, let her cul

tivate more of her own lovableness
and place to him as little emphasis as

possible upon her devotion to him. A

man infinitely enjoys loving a woman

more than he enjoys having her love

him.

No efforts are yet being made to

cut the beggar weeds, fennels and

sandspurs from Evergreen cemetery.

An American soldier who spent the

UNCLASSIFIED
ADVERTISEMENTS
WANTED. LOST, FOUND, FOR
SALE, FOR RENT AMD SIM SIMILAR
ILAR SIMILAR LOCAL NEEDS

RATES Six line maximum, one
time, 25c.; three times, 50c; six timet
75c; one month $3. Payable in advance.

FOUND Bunch of keys. Owner can
have same by calling at Star office
and paying for this ad. 10-8
FOR RENT Six-room house with
modern conveniences. Apply to Mrs.
F. E. Harris. 6-3t

FOR SALE Kice residence in good
neighborhood. Bargain at $3800. Easy
terms. Apply to P. O. Box 575. G-ra

LOST One 12 x 14 wall tent on Or Orange
ange Orange avenue, between the G and 7 7-mile
mile 7-mile posts. Finder please notify Star
ofiice and receive reward. 6-6t

W ANTED Phosphate mine mill
foremen, good salary; machinists,
carpentera and handy men for work
around mill and machine shop. Ten Ten-hour
hour Ten-hour day. Good salary and wages. Ad Address,
dress, Address, International Agricultural Cor Corporation,
poration, Corporation, Mulberry, Fla. 6-7t
FOR SALE (Wood Cut to Order.)
Reduce the high cost of keeping com comfortable
fortable comfortable this winter by buying your
wood cut eady to burn direct frcm
the- producer, thereby saving the
piofits of the city wood yard. Orders
filled anywhere in the 'city. Phone
3:.M. C. P. Howell, Ocala. 4-m

FOR SALE Seaboard restaurant.
Other business interests make sale
necessary. Apply to R. A. Sandifer,
Ocala, Fla. 3-6t
WANTED Your order for high
grade office stationery. Star Job
Office. 26-tf

FOR SALE Complete wood mill, in including
cluding including delivery truck. Everything
ready to run. Terms if desired. See
me at once. F. W. Ditto, Ocala. 30-tf
FURNITURE, ETC. I buy and sell
second hand furniture. Experts put it
in good condition before re-selling.
Repair sewing machines, lawn mow mowers,
ers, mowers, enamelware, etc. J. W. Hunter,
310, 312, 314 South Main St. 23-tf
WOOD Phone 146 for all lenghths
oak or pine wood; thoroughly season seasoned.
ed. seasoned. Special price on quantity orders.
Put in your winter supply now.
Smoak's Wood Yard. 15-tf

(Concluded on Third Page)

FOR SALE CHEAP Model KUIup KUIup-mobiltt
mobiltt KUIup-mobiltt in .first class conditions For
demonstration see Collier Brothers,
Ocala, Fla. 18-tf

A full line of Ingersoll watches just
is at Gerig's Drug Store. 29-tf

Sec Me
For AH Classes Of
Stone, Btfck, Wood,
and Concrete I
Building ;

: J. D. McCasiull i

Contractor :

J Phone 446. 728 Wenona St. J

Autogenous Welding & Electric Co'
Corner of Oklawaha Avenue and-Oranpe Street.

We weld any kind of metal

CAST IRON.
STEEL.
COPPER,
BRASS AND
ALUMINUM.

WELD
AUTOMOBILE
FRAMES.
CRANK -CASE
AND CYLINDERS.

Bring your Broken Parts to us for repair.
We cut metal up to 10 inches thick, We re repair
pair repair Boilers and Heating Plants. We also do
Electrical Repairing and overhauling Start Starters,
ers, Starters, Generators and Ignition Systems.
In fact we repair any make of Automo Automobile.
bile. Automobile. We invite your inspection of our Plant
H. N. Wikle Manager

SAVE MONEY ON MEAT
We always handle the best fresh meat to be
had and our prices are always the lowest.
Round Steak 25c I Best Pork Chops 35c
Loin Steak 30c Pork Sausage 25c
Stew Meat : 15c.
Groceries, Fruit, Vegetables, Etc.
NEW YORK MEAT MARKET

FREE DELIVERY

WEST BROADWAY

PHONE 110

THE WINDSOR W
Jacksonville, Florida.

OTEL

In the heart of the city with Hemminj Park for a front yard.
Every modern convenience in ear ronm Dining room service is
second to none.
RATES From $1.50 per "y per person to $6.

ROBERT M. MEYER,
Manager.

J.. XCAVANAUGH,
Proprietor.

f O. BOX 606

STAR JOB

DEPARTMENT
I I

PHONE 51

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

J. H. Spencer

W. R. Pedrick

THE OCALA GA EMGUME WORMS
Local Agents for the Old Reliable
'MMM AOTOMCDIBIHLE

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
Tuhes. All kinds of Automobile Accessories, and a full line of
parts for the BUICK.

GASOLINE

OILS

GREASE

mu iga msm w

SPENCER & PEDRICK, Proprietors.

" When Better Automobiles'Are Built buick Will Build Them

Ocklawaha Avenue'and OsceolaiSt.

Ocala, Florida



OCALA EVENING STAR, WEDNESDAY, OCTOBER 8, 1919

OCALA OCCURRENCES
OBSERVATIONS
i
(Concluded from Second Page)
SO:

QGoodyGoody!!

exqoxstie
CANDIES

lpifl!!,!Wt,l'(

vou have any society items for

the Star, please phone five-two-three.
Miss Georgia Mulhall returned yes yesterday
terday yesterday from a delightful visit to Mrs.
1 X. B. Plumrner at Anthony.

Mrs. Ii. II. Barnett of Clearwater is
the guest of her son, Rev'. R. Ira
Barnet: and family for a visit of
several days.

Little Mis., Josephine Clark is quite
ill at the residence of her parents,
Mr. and Mrs. Howard Clark, on Ok Ok-lawaha
lawaha Ok-lawaha avenue.

Those Kant Leak Nipples will suit
the baby, and they are better. than
other nipples. Gerig's Drug Store.
,
Mr. A. W. Woodward and son,
Clarence, and Mr. D. M. Barco of Cot Cotton
ton Cotton Plant, were business visitors to
Ocala yesterday.

Mr. J. L. Beck and son, Beecher of
Fellowship were in Ocala yesterday,
coming to meet Mr. Beck's daughter,
Mrs. Jim Smith of Wacahoota, who
will visit her father for a week.

rWhile in Ocala Mrs. Smith was the

guest of her sister, Mrs. W. J. Ed Edwards
wards Edwards on Fort King avenue.

mm

Give
the Children
Comfortable
Beds During
Warm Weather

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

The regular business meeting of
the Daughters of the Confedracy will
be held Friday afternoon at 4 o'clock

sat the residence of Mrs. O. T. Green

on Oklawaha avenue. A full attend attendance
ance attendance is desired as delegates will be
elected at this meeting to the general
convention at Tampa in November.

ffiEOS

N. Magnolia St.

Ocala, Florida

L. ALEXANDER
PRACTICAL CARPENTER
AND BUILDER
Careful Estimates made on all Con Contract
tract Contract work. Gives More and Better
Work for the Money than any other
contractor in the city.

Use the Star's Unclassified Column

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

Mr. C. A. Todd will leave tomorrow

for New Symrna, where on Saturday
ho will be married to Miss Leone L.

Lomboley, a charming young lady of

that place. Mr. Todd and his bride
will arrive in Ocala Sunday and im immediately
mediately immediately begin housekeeping at the
residence of Mrs. B. T. Perdue on
Fort King avenue, where they have

furnished apartments. Mr. Todd,

who is originally from Wisconsin, has

been living in Ocala only a few
months and is a valued employee of

the Commercial Bank. He has made

many friends here, who will be glad

to welcome his young bride.

Fresh Flower Seed
Gerig's Drug Store.

just

in at
29-tf

The delegates from Ocala to the

Wesley Bible Class Federation at

Tampa last week, held a very enjoy

able meeting yesterday afternoon at
the residence of Mrs. J. H. Therrell.
Topics brought up in the Tampa
meeting were discussed and several
interesting talks enjoyed, after which

Mrs. inerreii served delectable re

freshments of fruit punch and cake.

The delegates who went to Tampa

were from the Sunday school class of

Mrs. R. L. Bridges and included Mrs.

Roger Dodd, Miss Edna Sipple, Mrs.
E. T. Spencer, Mrs. Smith Hardin

and Mrs. J. H. Therrell. A number

of other ladies enjoyed the afternoon

with Mrs. Therrell.

IU. kills the bedbugs, and destroys

all the eggs as well in fact, it exter

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

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

Advertise in the Star for result?

greater part of the war fighting on i
j.1 i i ' T

mt western iront nas come nome ana

married a widow with a straight ; I

front.
Will not the city council do its part
in assisting the ladies in clearing the
underbrush and weeds from Ever Evergreen
green Evergreen cemetery? If so, please phone
your willingness to Miss Josie Will Williams,
iams, Williams, No. 130.
"Bleak House," at Broadstair, the

residence oi cnarles UicKens lor a
number of years, is to be sold at auc auction.
tion. auction. This is the house that has so

often been mistakenly represented in
Dickens novel "Bleak House." It bore

he name of Fort House in Dickens'

day and was re-named by its present
owner long after the author's death.

Gentle reader, if you want a quiet

snicker, there's one young man who
reads electric light meters who will

not soon forget directions in a certain

borne not many blocks from the

square. Especially will be remember

not to read the mter in that home on
a Saturday afternoon at an hour when

pretty young school marms are likely
to be posed about in nooky nooks,
reading messages from Corra Harris
"Recording Angel" and other stuff.

m w
The most uninteresting thing in the

world is to sit and listen to one end of

telephone conversation.
The most tactful way to get rid of
pest is to tell it to call you up on

the telephone.

The Hawaiian who invented the

ukulele has passed to his reward, his

friends hope.

A most lost consciousness in Ocala

a few days ago and woke up in Gaines

ville. What is most interesting to us

is the fact that he is believed to be the

only man who ever woke up in that

town. Too much hypnotic beauty run

ning at large.

To us there are only two kinds of

dangerous women blondes and bru

nettes.

1

Why it is that some women refuse

to bear children but delight is being

stepmothers to lap dogs?

The wedding ring means nothing

more to some women than a one-ring
circus, wherein hubby can play the
clown.

If some folks grew as tall as their
ideas are high, they wouldn't be able
to look over the gutter curbstone.
"Hogs are kings in Florida," re remarks
marks remarks the Times-Union. Yes, if you
are referring to the two-legged varie variety.
ty. variety. But if you refer to a blue-blooded,
four-footed specimen, he is more than
that. We find it takes about seventy seventy-five
five seventy-five dollars and ninety-nine cents
worth of that kind to make a grease
spot in a fry pan.
Dad says ma and us girls do spend
lots of time at the pretty shops down
town, but so long as its only time we
spend, he guesses it is all right.
Safety gates are needed at all of
our railroad crossings. It is remark remarkable
able remarkable that no serious accident has hap happened,
pened, happened, but it isn't too late.
."And what text did the minister

select for his sermon yesterday I in

quired the inquisitive one.

"Oh, I don't just remember, but

whatever it was, he managed to use

it to show how rotten most of us
really are." And that is just about
the way the average fellow remem

bers a sermon.

Send Us Your
BLANKETS, RUGS

AND COMFORTS

They will-

ID IT jni?1 71? IT ATP I

ATTENTION

OCALA STEAM LAUNDRY
PHONE 101

A." A Jl A

GO TO
IB. 6 0 L P M A M 9
FOR
Coffins and Caskets,
Furniture, Etc.
Day Phone 253 Niglil Phone 511
L. HURST, MANAGER
Magnolia Street, fftOffelfl 11 51
Opposite Court House. HjClIcl F IO
YOUR CREDIT IS GOOD. "WHY PAY MORE"
9
mmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmm i 9

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.
cala Jce PacMmg Co

POET

ON "BE-AUGHT ;
This product is made by the Tampa Brewing
Company by the same process used ever since
its establishment. It induces appetite, aids di digestion
gestion digestion and supplies the body with muscula ren ren-ergy.
ergy. ren-ergy. Try it.
5 and 10 Cents a Glass
1
Arrangements are under way for furnishing
our patrons with all kinds of
SEA FOODS, SANDWICHES, ETC

o

Come and Get a Cool One!
Open till Twelve O'clock.

PHONE TO NO. 295

The friends of Dr. E. Van Hood

will be glad to learn that he has ar

rived home. He stood the trip wed

and is comfortable. Dr. and Mrs.

Hood appreciate the solicitude of their I

friends, but perfect quiet at this time

is desirable. Mrs. Walter Hood,

phone 295, will answer all inquiries.

Dr. J. W. Hood.
Dr. H. F. Watt.

mm be0
Ocala House Wine Room Old Stand
Ocala t Florida

HAPPY WOMEN

ANISH that scorching thirst joy

fully, completely with refresh

ing, delicious Orange-Crush.
Orange-Crush is made from the
fruit oil, pressed frm fresh ripe
oranges, and such other wholesome
ingredients as pure granulated

sugar, carbonated water and citric
acid, which is a natural acid found
in oranges, lemons and grapefruit.
We heartily recommeud Orange Orange-Crush
Crush Orange-Crush for the home. Order a case
today. Obtainable wherever soft
drinks are sold.

EoMInp Works

Plenty of Them in Ocala, and Good

Reason for It
Wouldn't any woman be happy,
After years of backache suffering.
Days of misery nights of unrest,
The distress of uninary troubles,
When she finds freedom.
Many readers will profit by the fol

lowiner.

Mrs. Ollie Morais, 'SM rranKiin

St.. Ocala. says: I had been suner-

intr with intense pains in my kidneys,

There was hardly a day passed but

what a dragging pain would settle

across mv kidneys and my limbs

would also hurt me. My kidneys were

weak and there were other distressing

kidnev disorders. The different med

icines I took didn't help me and when

a friend told me to try Doan's Kidney

Pills, I did. After taking this medi medicine
cine medicine the ailments soon disappeared
and since then. I have taken Doan's

at the first symptom of such trouble

iand have been auicKIy benented."

Price 60c. at all dealers, uom

simply ask for a kidney remedy get
Doan's Kidnev Pills the same that

Mrs. Mordis had. Foster-Milburn Co.
Mfrs., Buffalo, N. Y. Adv. 62.

El 5 1?"

G3

Fire mm
Proof u

5531

WHITE LBS

on Cotton, Automobiles, Etc
LONG DISTANCE SI0V1NG
FMoee 296

Negotiable Storage Receipts Issued

MOVE, PACK, SHIP
LIVE STOCK.
PIANOS, BACK A HE,
MACHINERY,
FURNITURE, ETC.

If the otber fellow can make advertising pay w,hy not you ? CaU phone 51.

A BED RENOVATOR

Is now here, located in the

building, Oklawaha avenue
ange street. Phon 112. J. E.

Chace

sSw?5lAdvertise and get Results.

-



OCALA EVENING STAR, WEDNESDAY, OCTOBER 8, 1919

!

0-

WANT EDM

All Maxwell Car Owners to
Know of Onr Efficiency in Gen General
eral General Repair Work on this Make
of Car
NO EXPERIMENTING
but
SERVICE
at
REASONABLE PRICES
Generator, Starter and
All Electrical System
Troubles Remedied on
Short Notice
Maxwell Repair Shop
(Ask for Mrl Yonce)
YONGE BLOCK
Corner Fort King and Osceola
rnWRK'RVR YOUR
EYESIGHT. Immediate
' IT .4. should be given to the
.w first indication of eye
trouble.
DR K. J. WEIHE,
Eyesight Specialist
Optometrist and Optician.
Use the Star want ads for results.
QUIT MEAT IF YOUR
KIDNEYS ACT BADLY
Taia tablespoon fal of 8<a if Hack
Imrts or Bladder bothen -Drink
- lots of water
W are a nation of meat eaters and
ma blood is filled with uric' acid, says a
well-known authority, who warns us to
be constantly, on guard against kidney
trouble.
Tha kidneys do their utmost to free
the blood of this irritating acid, but
Income weak from the overwork; they
get sluggish; the eliminative tissues clog
and thus the waste is retained in the
blood to poison the entire system.
When your kidneys ache and feci like,
lumps of lead, and you have stinging
pains in the back or the urine is cloudy,
full of sediment, or the bladder is irri irritable,
table, irritable, obliging you to seek relief during,
the night; when you have severe head
aches, nervous and dizzy spells, sleepless sleeplessness,
ness, sleeplessness, acid Stomach or rheumatism in bad
weather, getf rom your pharmacist about
four ounces of Jad Salts ; take a
tableapoonful in a glass of water before
breakfast each morning and in a few
days your kidneys will act fine. This
famous salts is made from the acid of
.grapes and lemon juice, combined with
uthia, and has been used for generations
to flush and stimulate clogged kidneys,
to neutralize the acids in urine so it is
no longer a source of irritation, thri
ending urinary and bladder disorders
Jad Salts is inexpensive and cannot
injure; makes a delightful effervescent
lithia-water drink, and nobody can make
a mistake by taking little occasionally
to keep the kidneys cle&u ?nd active.

ax

The Ford Sedan with electric starting and lighting system and
demountable rims with 3j-inch tires all around, is the ideal family
car because of its all-around utility and refined and comfortable
equipment. Finely upholstered. Plate glass windows. An open car
in tie spring, summer, and early fall, A closed car in inclement
weather and winter. For theatre parties, for social visiting, for
"touring, and for taking the children to school, it is just what you
want. The low cost of operation and maintenance is not the least
of its charms. A regular Ford car, simple in design, strong in con construction,
struction, construction, and durable in service. Won't you come in and look it over?
The comforts of an electric car with the economy of the Ford.

LATEST LOCALS
Dr. Van Hood is feeling 'somewhat
better today.
Mr. and Mrs. Mack Carter are en enjoying
joying enjoying a vacation at West Palm
Peach.

Mrs. Mamie Fox is home from a
visit to her son. Mr. Chas. L. Fox, at
St.' Petersburg.
Mr. S. R. Whaley is among the
Ocala people who is attending the re reunion
union reunion in Atlanta this week.
Mrs. J. B. Hiers and two sons, Wil William
liam William and Claude, who have been visit visiting
ing visiting relatives in Ocala since the death
of Mrs. Hiers mother, Mrs. S. E.
Waterman, expect to leave Friday for
their home in Miami. Mrs. Hiers'
Bring your car to
i
Baxter & Grubbs
G a f a p e
for the best and quickest
service.
' We repair ail makes of
cars.
We wash, polish and
pull in cars from any dis distance.
tance. distance. Open 6 a m. to 10 p. nu
Tompkins' Stable Corner
We Buy and Sell
Second Hand Cars
Shop Phone 516
Resident Phone 536
RAILROAD SCHEDULES
Arrival and Departure of passenger
trains at OCALA UNION STATION.
The following schedule figures pub published
lished published 'as information and not guar guaranteed.
anteed. guaranteed.
(Eastern Standard Time)
SEABOARD AIR LINE RAILROAD
Leave Arrive
2:20 am Jacksonville-New York 2:10 am
1:55 pm Jacksonville 1:30 pm
4:05 pm Jacksonville 4:25 pm
2:15 am Tamoa-Manatee-
St. Petersburg 2:15 am
l:50pm Tampa-Manatee 1:35 pm
4:25 pm Tanapa-St. Petersburg 4:05 pm
ATLANTIC COAST LINE RAILROAD
Leave Arrive
2:12 pm J'oksonvllle-New York 3:15am.
1:45 pm. J'ksonville-G'lnesville 3:35 pm.
8:42 am. J'ksonville-O'nesvllle 10:13 pm.
j 3:15 am. St Pet'shrg-Lak eland 2:12 aru.
3:35 pm St. Pefsburg-Lakeland 1:25 pm
?:io am. ounneiion-wiicox
7.40 am. Dm'nellon-Ikeland 11:03 pm
5:25 pm. Homosassa 1:35 pm
10:13 pm. Leesburg C :42 am.
-45 pm. Gainesville 11:50 am
Monday, Wednesday, Friday.
TuMdur. Thursday. Saturday.
BE UMTVEirSAS CAB
Tucker's

Ocala, Florida.

eldest son, J. B. Jr. is a student at
Georgia Tech this year, having finish finishes
es finishes his high school course in three
years.
The Henderson tent meetings, comer
Main and May streets, were opened
last night by Rev. C. M. Brittain,
castor of the Baptist church. Rev.

Brittain preached an able sermon to
a very appreciative congregation.
Rev. Smith Hardin, pastor of the
Methodist church, will preach at the
tent Thursday night. The services
are held at 7:30 every evening. All
ministers and Christian workers are
cordially invited to assist in this re revival
vival revival campaign. Everybody is wel welcome.
come. welcome. Symphony Lawn Paper by the
pound. The highest class paper manu manufactured.
factured. manufactured. We also have a goodly stock
of Lord Baltimore paper, the depend dependable
able dependable popular price variety. Gerig's
Drug Store. 29-tf
About twenty members of the K.
of P. visited Reddick last night and
had a royal good time with the lodge
of that town. After bestowing the
accolade on a brothel who had proven
himself worthy of knighthood, the
Reddick knights and their guests re repaired
paired repaired to "the banquet hall, where they
found a feast worthy of the highest
of chivalry.
Mr. and Mrs. Ned Williams and Mr.
Jake Kerr were in Ocala today. They
were accompanied by their nephews,
Messrs. Wade Hastings and Edison
Tucker. Edison is another Marion
county boy who has been in the army
nearly two years. His friends are
glad to welcome him home.
W. K. Lane, BI. D Physician ana
Surgeon, specialist Eye, Ear, Nose and
Throat. Law Library Building, Ocala,
Florida. tf
Dr. D. M. Smith, after spending the
last two months in a visit to his sis
ter in West Virginia, with stops on
his way home to his old home in Vir
ginia and in the North Carolina
mountains, reached Ocala yesterday,
feeling much benefited by his vaca
ticn.
Mr. L. A. Gable, county agent for
the Delco products, left today for
Jacksonville, where the dealers of the
state are having a convention. Some
of the "big guns" from the Delco
plant will be at this convention.
Mrs. J. E. Walker, formerly Miss
Edna Smith, will return to her home
at Palmetto tomorrow, having spent
several days in Ocala with her par
ents.
After a long and pleasant trip thru
the north and west, Mrs. S. R. Pyles
has Returned, and is again at, her
pretty country home south of town.
Mr. F. G. B. Weihe left Tuesday to
purchase the fall and holiday stock of
watches and jewelry for the Weihe
Co. En route he will stop at Atlanta
for a view of the reunion.
Friday night the tenth is the regu regular
lar regular meeting night of the Woodmen of
the World, and all member of Fort
King Camp are requested to be pres present,
ent, present, as there is much work to be done.
Peptona is the ideal Tonic, and is
enly one dollar for a full pint bottle,
plus the war tax of four cents. Gerig's
Drug Store. 29-tf
Garage

BOARD OF PUBLIC INSTRUCTION

(Continued from First Page)
ler with copy of mothers pension law
was presented.
Several communications from Miss
Partridge and others connected with
the state office for home demonstra
tion work were presented.
A letter was presented from Mr. J.
A. Jones, one of the Fairfield trus
tees, with reference to it being claim
ed that part of the building was not
on the school lot. It was agreed to
adjust the- matter as easily as 'possi
ble.
A communication in regard to the
building of a new house for the Riv Riverside
erside Riverside colored school was presented
and it was agreed to have the house
put up.
A petition from the patrons asking
that Mr. E. A. Smith be appointed
trustee in place of" Mr. R. R. Whit-
tington who had served from the
community, was presented and it
was ordere dthat he be appointed and
commissioned.
Mr. Veal reported on a meeting
held with the patrons of the Wesley
Chaper colored school with reference
to putting up a new building. It was
agreed to furnish materials for the
building when a suitable deed to a
suitable lot was presented to the
board with the understanding that
there would be a supervising: work
man employed by the board and the
balance of the work would be done by
the people of the community.
Friday, July 11
Mr. M. J. Morrison, one of the
Moss Bluff trustees, called and dis discussed
cussed discussed their, school situation.
The bills that had accumulated were
examined and ordered paid as per
financial statement.
A number, of teachers' reports were
presented and accounts ordered paid.
The. depository reports for the
month of June were presented and
checked over with the vouchers re
turned and found to be' apparently
correct.
Some of the county commissioners
called and discussed with the board
tht; matter of retaining the services
of the home demonstration agent,
they being favorable to it, but action
was postponed.
Friday Afternoon
Mr. J. L. Edwards of the Ocala
trustees called and discussed several
matters pertaining to the Ocala
schools.
The board worked on the prepara preparation
tion preparation of the budget of incomes and ex expenses
penses expenses for the coming school year.
The board adjourned to meet fci
special session Tuesday, July 15.
Special Session, Tuesday, July 15
The board met as per adjournment
on the above date at their office with
all present and acting.
Messrs,. Strickland and Carter of
Cotton Plant district, called in re regard
gard regard to the location of the old Cotton
Plant school building that was being
moved nearer to Leroy and Mr. Strick Strickland
land Strickland proposed to make a deed to ait
acre of land in the northeast corner
of what was known as the Sand Ham Hammock
mock Hammock forty for a school lot. It 'was
agreed that the trustees of the Cot Cotton
ton Cotton Plant district be allowed to move
the old Cotton Plant school house to
the lot to be donated by Mr. W. T.
Strickland as agreed between the
trustees of the Cotton Plant and
Homeland districts.
Sundry bills were presented and
ordered paid.
Bill of Mclver & MacKay for sup supplies
plies supplies for painting the Pedro school
house' was presented and it including
a number of items'' gotten by the
painter for his use in painting the
house, ladders, brushes, etc., it was
agreed to refer it to the trustees of
the Pedro district for adjustment as
the bills wer to be paid from Pedro
district funds.
The salary of Mrs. E. Thomas as
office assistant was fixed at $23.50
per week.
Work on and discussion of the bud budget
get budget was continued.
Tuesday Afternoon
It was arranged to borrow $1000
from the Ocala National Bank for
thirty days for emergency use in pay paying
ing paying accounts.
Work on budget was continued.
Mr. J. L. Edwards and Mr. George
MacKay called and made arrange arrangements
ments arrangements with the board for Mr. MacKay
to proceed to repair the roof of the
Ocala high school building.
Wednesday, July 16
It was agreed to appropriate $1000
for expense of executing the compul compulsory
sory compulsory attendance law or so much there thereof
of thereof as may be necessary. Also, to pay
ten cents per pupil for taking the
school census for school attendance
purposes.
The rates of millage for bond inter interest
est interest and sinking funds for the district
was discussed and it was agreed to fix
the rates for Ocala four mills, Dun Dun-nellon
nellon Dun-nellon one mill and Citra five mills.
It was resolved that pupils enter entering
ing entering school in another district than the
one in which they lived should have
formal permits from the superintend superintendent
ent superintendent being being admitted to such
schools.
Teachers salaries were discussed.
Wednesday Afternoon
The board met with all members
present.
Discussion of teachers' salaries was
continued.
Mr. J. L. B.-'Hudgens, one of the
Fellowship trustees, called and dis discussed
cussed discussed matters pertaining to their
school.
The board adjourned for this ses session.
sion. session. J. II.'Brinson, Secretary.

A DDI TNT) THE W01HJ)

WITH THE AMERICAN
lRED CR0Sf. J
in aerDisu
14
A
-4
5W
As far back as the first winter of
the war, the Red Cross sent to Serbia
a sanitary commission that effective effectively
ly effectively checkedthe scourge of typhus, but
after the United States entered the.
conflict, the Red Cross was able, In
August, 1917, to send a full commis commission
sion commission that carried on extensive relief
operations among the suffering ref refugees
ugees refugees of the tortured nation. Hospi Hospitals
tals Hospitals were established, the refugees fed,
clothed and given medical attention,
the army supplied with much needed
dental treatment, farm machinery, and
seeds provided to help the Serbs re redeem
deem redeem their land to productivity, and,
not least, measures undertaken for the
succor of the children. The torrible
condition into which these helpless vic victims
tims victims of the war had fallen Is well
,'rrtrayjidJby this photograph of a
little Serbian girl wearing the rn:s
and expression of hopeless dismay
that were all she possessed when the
Red Cross came.
Of AMiUionWorfssrs
To Szcurorlrr&crs j$r
ihcAmcricanRdCros3
id
if
1
VblunteerNowAfY&ur
Chopter Hcadarters
Tbitd Red Cross Roll Coll
November 2-11
BARGAIN IN USED CAR
One Studebaker Truck, Al shape.
AUTO SALES CO.,
Phone 348. 7-6t Ocala.
Jonteel Rouge in three colors, rec rec-emmedned
emmedned rec-emmedned and sold by Gerig's Drug
Store. 29-tf
COMB SAGE TEA III
FADED OR GRAY HAIR
If Mixed with Sulphur it Darkens
so Naturally Nobody
can Tell.
Grandmother kept her hair beautifully
darkened, glossy and attractive with a
brew of Sae Tea and Sulphur. When Whenever
ever Whenever her hair took on that dull, faded or
streaked appearance, this simple mixture
was applied with wonderful effect. By
asking at any drug store lor "Wyeth'a
Sae and Sulphur Compound," you will
get a large bottle of this old-time recipe,
improved by the addition of other ingred ingredients,
ients, ingredients, all ready to use, for about 50 cents.
This simple mixture can be depended
upon to restore naturailor and beauty
to the hair.
A well-known downtown druggist says
everybody uses Wyeth'a Sage and Sul Sulphur
phur Sulphur Compound now because it darkens
so naturally and evenly that nobody can
tell it has been applied it's so easy to
use. too. You simply dampen a comb or
soft brush and draw it through your hair,
taking one strand at a time. By morning
the gray hair disappears; after another
application or two, it U restored to its
natural color and looks glossy, soft and
beautiful. This preparation is a delight delightful
ful delightful toilet requisite. It is not intended 'for
the cure, mitigation or prevention of di di-ease.
ease. di-ease.

i

5"

W. Mr 1lr.. ..

l yi m i

FUNERAL DIRECTORS and EI71BALI71ERS
AUTOMOBILE SERVICE
No charr; for delirery of caakeU anywhere day or night.
WILBUR S3IITH. SAM R. PYLES JR
Licensed Emhalmera

Office Phone lO Night Phones 225 or 423

A 1 ".ry

T
We can fufnish you with the
folowing
HIGH GRADE
CITRUS TREES
. PINEAPPLE,
PARSON BROWN.
VALENCIA LATE,
LUE GIM GONG,
TANGERINE.
WARTMANN NURSERY CO
Ocala, Florida.
A SURE WAY TO SAVE ON TIRES
Let us vulcanize all of your old used
tires which can possibly be saved in
his 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
saving we can create for you in your
tire account.
BiALOCK BEOS.
PHONE 78
Oklawaha Ave-
Ocala, FU.
LIFE
FINE
A. E. GER1G
INSURANCE
't0cala, Florida
ACCIDENT AUTOMOBILE
j HEADQUARTERS
for 5
Goodyear I
Kelly-Sprinaield
I MichcIin;and
J. Diamond
Tires and?Tubcs
Six
0LDSM0BILE
Eight
: V
j OCALA AUTO 'k
I GARAGE CO.
am-
1i
Mclver & MacKay
UNDERTAKERS and EMBALMERS
?iJES 47. 104. 255
OCALA, FLORIDA
Advertise in the Weekly Star.

fx HI

1
i

J

A



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