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OGALA, FLORIDA, SATURDAY, OCTOBER II, 1919
VOL. 26, NO. 243
Til TO ACT A!
STATU QUO FOR
THE STEEL STRIKE
BED iSHIPPIHG IS AT
TTTTX T TV
n A TPh
I 1 VI I I I
Allied Weakness in Dealing With the
Baltic Situation Must Cause
London, Oct. 11, Confirmation of
the newspaper report that German
forces have captured Riga is being
awaited here, but if the disparity of
rival forces is as great as reported,
the success of an attack wouldn't be
surprising. interest here centers
largely in the result obtained from
a note which the supreme council of
peace is reported preparing to send to
Berlin today, demanding the with withdrawal
drawal withdrawal of German troops from the
Baltic provinces under pain of coerc coercive
ive coercive measures from the Allies.
Up to 1:30 this afternoon official
news of the capture of Riga was still
GOLTZ ON HIS TRAVELS
Berlin, Oct. 11. General Von der
Goltz is traveling from one unit of
his army to another urging the men to
retur nto Germany, according to the
CENTRAL MURDER STATIONS
Berlin, Oct. 11. Minister of De Defense
fense Defense Noske has suppressed the
newspaper Frcheit for three days be be-causeof
causeof be-causeof its accussation that central
murder stations were being maintain maintained
ed maintained in Berlin offering assassins big
money inducements. j
REPORTED CAPTURE OF RIGA
London, Oct. 11. The advance
guard of Col. Avoloff Bermondt enter entered
ed entered and occupied Riga Wednesday eve evening
ning evening or Thursday morning, according
to the Daily Mail's Ilelsingfors, Fin Finland,
land, Finland, correspondent.
HUNS BEATEN OFF
Copenhagen, Oct. 10. German
troops under Gen. von der Goltz, to together
gether together with Russians under Colonel
Avoloff Bermondt, attacked the Letts
thirty kilometers from Riga and oc occupied
cupied occupied Scholtz, which it outside the
demarkation line, according to a re report
port report issued by the Lettish bureau at
The report adds that the attack
was repulsed with sanguinary losses.
The forces of General von der Goltz
include imperial German troops with
tanks and airplanes, says the report,
which adds that the Germans attempt attempted
ed attempted to bomb Riga but were repulsed.
The Letts claim their losses were
RED CROSS NEEDED
AT CORPUS CHRISTI
Atlanta, Oct. 11. Authentic infor information
mation information regarding the terrific havoc
wrought by the recent hurricane at
Corpus Christi, Texas, was given out
here today by the Southern Division
headquarters of the Red Cross, which
had received the information from F.
C. Munroe, general manager of the
American Red Cross in Washington,
and probably better informed con concerning
cerning concerning the disaster than any one
"The property damage will exceed
$15,000,000," stated Mr. Munroe.
"This estimate is based on reports
from a conference just held at Corpus
Christi by Red Cross representatives
and Colonel W. D. Swope, on the part
of the state authorities. The devas devastation
tation devastation is mostly in Corpus Christi,
Aranas Pass, Rockport and the inter intervening
vening intervening territory."
Mr. Munroe added that this state statement
ment statement was made public so that the
people of Texas and others who were
contributing to the relief of the suf sufferers
ferers sufferers might have an adequate idea
of the 'financial assistance needed. The
Red Cross is carefully prorating the
funds, and the geenral manager has
renewed his appeal to each mayor and
county judge in Texas to help by
raising funds for the rehabilitation of
the stricken area.
The national headquarters of the
Red Cross appropriated a substantial
sum for the emergency relief made
necessary by the disaster, and had a
force of workers on the ground im immediately.
mediately. immediately. MEN'S CLOTHING
'-WHY PAY MORE."
End of the Third Week Does Not
Bring Any Apparent
Pittsburg, Oct. 11. General strike
conditions in this district at the end
of the third week were virtualy un unchanged.
changed. unchanged. LOCKOUT AND FKEEZEOUT
Philadelphia, Oct. 11. The confer conference
ence conference of bituminous miners and opera operators
tors operators considers the miners' demands
for a CO per cent increase in wages
and a reduction of working hours,
disagreed today and will adjourn.
Unless something happens the work workers
ers workers say a strike will take place Nov.
1st affecting 300,000 men.
TAKING A REST UNTIL TUESDAY
Washington, Oct. 11. Deadlock in
the committee of fifteen on the "steer "steering
ing "steering committee" over labor's proposal
to arbitrate the steel strike brought
about adjournment yesterday of the
national industrial conference until
Tuesday. In the mantime the "steer "steering
ing "steering committee" will hold a meeting in
an attempt to agree on a report to
lay before the conference when it re reassembles.
assembles. reassembles. Adjournment came after the con conference
ference conference had received the proposals of
the employers' group declaring for
the principle of the open shop and af affirming
firming affirming that "no employer should be
required to deal with men or groups
of men who are not his employes or
chosen by and from among them."
The latter principle created quite a
stir in the conference and was consid considered
ered considered by some of the delegates as ap approval
proval approval of the stand taken by Judge
Elbert H. Gary, chairman of the Unit United
ed United States Steel Corporation in refus refusing
ing refusing to meet the steel strikers.
Other principles enunciated in the
declaration of the employers include:
Acceptance of the right of strike or
lockout, excepting in the case of gov government
ernment government employes; opposition to sym sympathetic
pathetic sympathetic strikes and lockouts; insis insistence
tence insistence on the function of management
in directing industry; emphasis of
shop unions as opposed to the indus industrial
trial industrial councils proposed by organized
labor; and a declaration that coopera cooperative
tive cooperative relations between capital and la labor
bor labor should be worked out in individ individual
ual individual establishments with due regard to
local factors, instead of along the
lines of entire industries as suggested
"High industrial efficiency," was
stated by the employers as the touch touchstone
stone touchstone of sound industrial relations.
OPTIMISTIC THIS YEAR
Jacksonville, Oct. 10. With but 19
cases of influenza reported last week,
against 21 the previous week and 22
the week before, the State Board of
Health feels that there is every reason
for optimism regarding the return of
the disease in epidemic proportions
The cases are scattered through
the state, Gadsden county showing
the highest count with nine. However,
this number is not considered large
enough to be cause for alarm. With
the exception of Duval, which report reported
ed reported four, the other six cases were scat scattered
tered scattered in as many counties. The count
follows: Brevard, 1; Calhoun, 1; Cit Citrus,
rus, Citrus, 1; Levy, 1; Nassau, 1; Polk, 1.
Pneumonia also showed an encour encouraging
aging encouraging drop, only four cases being re reported
ported reported against 16 the week before.
Two of these cases were in Polk coun county,
ty, county, a third in Duval and the fourth in
The fact that the law making influ influenza
enza influenza reportable is being strictly en enforced
forced enforced is making it possible for the
State Board of Health to keep a close
check on the disease and to take im immediate
mediate immediate measures for its control,
whenever cases are found. What is
probably the most powerful machine
ever assembled in Florida and possib possibly
ly possibly in the South to fight an epidemic
has been built up by Dr. Ralph N.
Greene, state health officer, and his
corps of assistants and is ready to go
into the field upon the first indication
that an influenza epidemic is return returning.
ing. returning. The report of the vital statistics de
partment for the week ending October
4th shows health conditions through
the state about normal with some gain
in balaria and typhoid. However, this
is largely accounted for by delayed
reported of cases the week before
which were sent m to Dr. tSewart G
Thompson, vital statistician, too late
for the report of the week ending Sep
Fresh car Atlas Portland Cement
Will Spend Three Days in the Golden
State and Then Return
( As-soeiated Pr-ss)
Santan Barbara, Calif., Oct. 11. A
special train bearing King Albert ar arrived
rived arrived here at 9:05 this morning. For
thre days the king's party will be
guests of Herbert Hoover, resuming
the tour eastward October 13th. He
will leave Washington the night of
October 30th for Newport News,
where he will board i. steamship for
FLETCHER AND CLARK
SAY STAY AT HOME
Catts' Trip to Washington Another
Grandstand Play to Make Votes
at the Public Expense
Tallahassee, Oct. 10. On the eve
of departure of Governor Catts and
other state officers for Washington to
make protest to the federal govern government
ment government against the proposed establish establishment
ment establishment of a colony for lepers on an isl island
and island off the gulf coast of this state in
the neighborhood of Cedar Keys, the
following telegram was received late
today from United States Senator D.
"Washington, Oct. 10, 1919.
"No leper colony will be established
in Florida. There has never been any
need for anyone coming here.
"Duncan U. Fletcher."
There was no word from Governor
Catts as to what he thought about the
senator's statement, but those closest
to him say there will be no change in
his plan to go to Washington.- He
expects to leave Jacksonville tomor tomorrow
row tomorrow for the national capital, accom accompanied
panied accompanied by Attorney General Swearin Swearin-gen,
gen, Swearin-gen, Commissioner of Agriculture
McRae, State Health Officer Greene,
Dr. H. Mason Smith and Represen Representative
tative Representative W. W. Phillips, of Columbia
Washington, Oct. G, 1919.
Mr. J. O. Andrews, Gainesville, Fla.:
Dear Sir: Your favor of the first
instant, with reference to the propos proposed
ed proposed establishment of a leper colony in
Florida, received. In reply I desire
to say that there has never been any
serious danger of such a colony being
established in Florida. General Blue
of the public health service took the
matter up with me some time ago and
stated that they would like to estab establish
lish establish a colony on one of the keys near
Although He Steadily Improves HLs
Physicians Won't Let
Washington, Oct. 11. President
Wilson hud another good night and
his condition continues to improve,
according to reports from the White
After a consultation today between,
Drs. Grayson, Dercum Rutfin and
Stitt, the following bulletin was issued
ar 12:45 p. m.:
"The president shows signs of con continued
tinued continued improvement but his condition
is such as to necessitate hi3 remaining
u bed for an extended period."
PREPARING AN OPINION
Anticipating attacks on the consti constitutionality
tutionality constitutionality of war-time and constitu constitutional
tional constitutional prohibition enforcement legisla legislation,
tion, legislation, Atorney General Palmer will
prepare an opinion for the White
House before the bill becomes law.
Equestrian Statue to General Stone Stone-wall
wall Stone-wall Jackson Unveiled in
Richmond, Oct. 11. A Stonewall
Jackson day is being celebrated by
Virginians today in the former capi capital
tal capital of the Confederacy by unveiling
an equestrian statue to General Jack Jackson,
son, Jackson, preceded by a parade and the pre presentation
sentation presentation of Jackson's sword to the
BRAZILIAN PORTS OPEN
TO THE GERMANS
Rio Janeiro, Oct. 11. Although
Brazil hasn't ratified the Versailles
treaty, Brazilian ports have been
opened to German shipping.
Cedar Key, but stated at that time,
that they would not establish it there
if the people were opposed to it, as
I knew they would be. Lots of ex excitement
citement excitement was stirred up, but there
was no reason for it at all' as General
Biue stated that it would not be plac placed
ed placed there if the people c Ejected.
I do not know why these people de desired
sired desired to create so much excitement
unless pome of our watchful public
officials wanted the dear people to
know they were "on the job."
. Yours very truly, Frank Clark.
and Insane Be Safe
-JSs.irr5SRii:-iS ASKS &4&&&M
Longshoremen Think It is Now Their
Turn for a Season of
New York, Oct. 11: As a result of
the longshoremen's strike all sailings
of the Morgan Line, from New York
to New Orleans, and other gulf ports,
as well as sailings of the Old Domin Dominion
ion Dominion and Savannah lines have been
REPORT OF BRITISH
Rumor of Two Thousand Lives Being
Lost Off the Norwegian
Archangel, Friday, Oct. 11. Two
thousand lives have been lost in the
wreck of an unnamed British ship on
the Norwegian coast, according to a
wireless dispatch from Ilelsingfors.
London, Oct. 11. Neither the ad admiralty
miralty admiralty nor Llloyds have received any
information relative to the WTeck.
At these sources the report is dis discredited.
credited. discredited. EIGHT THOUSAND LEFT
OF LEE'S GRAND ARMY
. Atlanta, Oct. 11. The Confederate
Veterans reunion of 1919 came to a
close last night' with a grand ball at
the auditorium armory, but the
clowning feature of the day was the
sight of the old soldiers themselves
marching in their annual parade.
The. remnant of Lee's armies that
marched was little more than 8000
strong, some in uniform of the old
Confederate gray and some in civil civilian
ian civilian clothes. The streets, gaily dec decorated
orated decorated for the occasion, were literally
jammed with spectators who cheered
and went and laughed as the heroes
of the sixties passed in review, many
of them for the last time.
JOF KEPT ON THE JUMP
Charlotte, Oct. 10. Joe Turner, the
negro wanted for the murder of two
Greenville, S. C, policemen, yesterday
was seen five miles from here. The
A BED RENOVATOR
Is now here, located in the Chace
building, Oklawaha avenue and Or Orange
ange Orange street. Phon 112. J. E. Drew, tf
Will Probably Make Final Landings
on Both Coasts this
Bryan, Ohio, Oct. 11. The trans transcontinental
continental transcontinental fliers, Kiel and Spatz,
leaders of the eastbound aviators, left
here this morning for Cleveland, en
rcute to Mineola.
FLYING FOR FRISCO
Salt Lake City, Oct. 11. Lieuten Lieutenant
ant Lieutenant Maynard, leading the westbound
airplae races, left Salduro for thf
coast shortly before seven o'clock this
Buffalo, Oct. 11. The fifth fatality
ir the trans-continental air race oc occurred
curred occurred here yesterday afternoon when
plane No. 24, piloted by Major A. L.
Sneed, crached on Curtiss field and
his observer. Worth D. McClure. was
killed. Major Sneed suffered slightly
from shock, but was otherwise un unhurt.
hurt. unhurt. SPATZ LEADS
Cleveland, Oct. 11. Major Spatz
took the lead in the eastbound race
today, leaving here for Buffalo short shortly
ly shortly after 9 o'clock this morning.
Cleveland, Oct. 11. Six robbers
robbed the paymaster of the Emerson
Company here today in the lobby of
an office building by throwing pepper
in his face, and escaped in an auto
HOLDUP ON THE Y. & M. V.
Memphis, Oct. 11. Five men held
up the express messenger and his
helper on the Yazoo & Mississippi
Valley railroad today, and secured
several packages believed to be val valuable.
uable. valuable. They made their escape.
For the Benefit of the Public School
At a recent meetincr the executive
committee of the Woman's Club voted
to present a lyceum course, the pro proceeds
ceeds proceeds from which to be given to the
The course will consist of five en entertainments
tertainments entertainments distributed throughout
the fall and winter months about one
month apart. This course of enter entertainments
tainments entertainments presents more variety than
any other course of equal length ever
given in Ocala music, magic, elocu elocution,
tion, elocution, oratory. The best the Alkahest
Lyceum Bureau presents is among
the numbers selected. The entertain entertainments
ments entertainments were chosn with a viw to mak making
ing making the course a success from the
standpoint of entertainment and the
pleasure of the patrons rather than
from the monetary standpoint, but if
the people of Ocala and vicinity give
it the support this course deserves,
there will be a neat sum over and
above expenses, which will enable the
public school to purchase equipment
of which it is so much in need.
The hospitality committee of the
Woman's Club has done much to
make the town attractive to visitors.
While this course will probably be
managed by the education committee,
it is only another way of trying to
help our visitors and home people to
spend an enjoyable winter. Nearly
every town of any size in the state
supports a' lyceum course and the
Woman's Club has seen to it that
Ocala has been put on the map.
The entertainments will be given at
the club house, corner Adams and
Tuscawilla streets. Season tickets
will be on sale next week and the
first attraction will shortly be an announced.
nounced. announced. Following is the program for the
The Overseas Orchestra'.
The Dixie Girls or Belles of 1860.
Henry in Magic, Mystery and Mirth.
Maude Stevens Concert Company.
John Temple Graves, famous ora orator.
tor. orator. Mrs. W. T. Gary,
President Woman's Club.
Use the Star's Unclassified Colwn
1 LADIES COAT SWTS J
Pay While Yon Wear
Wear While You Pay
just received. R. H. Todd Lumber
"WHY PAY MOREL"
OCALA EVENING STAR, SATURDAY, OCTOBER 11, 1919
OGALA EYEMK STAR
tublihed Every' Day Except Sunday by
STAR PUBLISHING COMPANY
OF OCALA, FLA.
It. It. Carroll, President
I. V. Laveoeiul, Secretary-Treasurer
J. II. Ilenjamln, Kdltor
Entered at Ocala. Fla., postofflce aa
lluftloeKN Office Flre-Oae
Editorial Department Two-SeTem
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The Ocala Rotarians held a busi business
ness business meeting last night and laid out
plans for the year's work. Among
other things they decided to try to do
was to build two swimming pools, one
for white and one for colored. This
i3 a most praiseworthy and necessary
enterprise, one that will be welcome
to all of our people who can't get out
to Silver Springs. We hope the town
will back up the Rotarians.
Saw an advertisement of one of
Ocala's famous bars being reopened
and right afterwards we read a won wonderful
derful wonderful narrative in the T.-U. under an
Ocala date line about an old horse
going on a spree and eating his mas master.
ter. master. Even in Ocala's palmiest days
no more wonderful dream stuff was
ever handed across the bar. Lees-
May have been under an Ocala
dateline, but not under an Ocala date
tree. Event occurred forty miles
our opinion that the regular army
men have just as much genuine de desire
sire desire to serve their country as any
The talk at the board of trade the
other night about there being Ie3
farming in Marion county for some
years will surprise many people, but
not the Star, which has been watch
ing conditions for years. Most of the
blame lies on the colored people, who
make up the large proportion of the
farm labor. It is a characteristic of
the colored workers out in the coun- i
try, and some in town, not to work
any more than enough to make a liv
ing. Since the war began, and the
government put wages up to an un unreasonable
reasonable unreasonable height, this trouble has
become more pronounced. Men can
make more wages in three days on the
railroad or the turpentine farms, than
in a week in the fields and truck
patches. Now, if the men aforesaid
worked steadily, the farmer would
have no right to bick. But instead,
men who formerly worked four or five
days or maybe six in the fields, with
rather more than an occasional day
or week's lay off to go visiting or for
some sickness that a white man would
not stop for, or to attend a revival,
or to go to town, or any other reason
or unreason, now work two or three
days in the week and loaf the others.
If there was any regularity in their
irregularity it would not be so bad,
but it has come to the pass that the
. A V A I .J I a a a. a
white iarmer wno puis in more ianu Marion association wnicn convenes
than he and his family can attend to, next month. To this end the pastor
has no certainty that he can have his urges a full attendance Sunday morn-
the vital statistics department. Before
beginning this work the agents, Jas.
C Mitchell and E. Lackey, combed
the state for reports of deaths, utiliz utilizing
ing utilizing other avenues of information than
those at the command of the State
Board of Health.
The fact that the population of the
state is so widely scattered and that
there are so many rural communities,
only sparsely settled, has made it
particularly hard for the vital statis statistics
tics statistics department to get complete re reports
ports reports on deaths. In view of this and
of the fact that 62 unreported deaths
would have barred Florida from the
area, it is considered a significant
achievement for this state to have
been the thirty-third to standardize
its death race.
Dr. Thompson had the honor of
assisting in placing Kansas in the
area in 1914, and declared he will
immediately start the work of getting
Florida in the birth registration area.
AT THE CHURCHES TOMORROW
Next Sunday morning at the Bap
tist church there will be roll call of
the entire membership of the church.
This is done with a view of revising
and correcting the roll.
lhe associational year comes to a
close this month and it is very much
desired to get the membership of the
church revised up to date in order
that a fair report may be sent to the
There is a very real value for every American in the
fact that by combining the money spent for useless things one
could purchase something really worth while.
And that is all there is to intelligent saving.
Not hoarding not miserliness but wise judgment about
every cent that is spent. Get full money's worth; give up
foolish 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 your 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
The Times-Union takes a slam at
both the war department and Gov.
Catts, anent the latter's attempt to
blame Senator Fletcher for Florida
troops being scattered before they
were sent abroad. Catts' attack on
Fletcher is simply ridiculous, as any
soldier knows, but what's the differ
ence? When was Catts ever fair to
an opponent? It seems to us, how
ever, that the First Florida Regiment
was badly broken up before Catts
came into office, altho if he had left it
. in the hands of the national guard of
ficers of proved merit it could have
oeen reassembled as soon as war
broke out with Germany. If Secretary
Baker says the Second Florida (aft
erward the 124th) Infantry, went to
Europe intact, he is talking thru his
hat. Nine-tenths of the men were
transferred to other organizations be
fore the regiment went over, and
when the command lined up for its
first parade in France there were
probably less than 200 Florida men in
it. The others, highly trained men,
were transferred as fast as needed
into other commands, and it is a com compliment
pliment compliment to their efficiency that they
were so transferred. As for the
Times-Union's assertion that the
"regular army politicians" made a
whole lot of changes and transfers in
order to break up the national guard,
that is just one of its brainstorms. Its
land cultivated or his crops harvested.
In the last few years hundreds of
thousands of dollars worth of crops
have gone to waste in this county be because
cause because a farmer after planting for a
big crop had to let it go to waste be because
cause because he could not get it cultivated or
gathered. Our colored people are
strangely blind to their own interests
in this matter. Any one of them who
settles down to help a white farmer,
buying a little patch of his own as
soon as he can, and improving it at
odd times, is tolerably sure of being
comfortable and independent in his
old days. But if he follows his pres
ent method he will keep himself a
hired hand as long as he can work and
become a pauper when he can't work.
Such a state of affairs cannot continue
always. Either white people will en entirely
tirely entirely leave the farming of this county
to the negroes or they will import
Italians, Japanese or Chinese. The
latter alternative is more likely. If
colored men would settle down and
work they would make the best of
labor and the sort the southern man
likes best. When the civil war was
over, and the South seemed ruined,
the white and colored men set to work
on the only possible basis to rebuild
their shattered country. The negro
worked, and the white man not only
worked but managed, and so during
fifty years they have put a third of
this nation back into a state of pros prosperity
perity prosperity unexcelled in the world. If they
keep on working that way, they can
find nothing better, but if they take
other roads they will soon be among
conditions that are far worse.
TAKES A WHACK AT
THE BLITCHTON ROAD
FOLKS WE ALL KNOW
The Editor Is dreaming of Heaven,
where Subscribers pay on Time, and
Advertisers are early with their Copy,
and Everybody phones In News, and
Much Money accumulates, and the Ed Editor
itor Editor rides to his Marble Mansion on
the Hill at the End of a Perfect Day
In his new Limousine.
Blitchton, Oct. 10. We have been
your correspondent for many years,
but not being constitutionally per
mitted to vote, have not discussed
the good and bad highways in our
county. I have repeatedly traveled
roads in other sections and find good
roads leading to all the important
communities made of other material
than clay, thereby not being affected
by rains. I find good roads connect
ing the main lines, barring Blitchton
and Romeo. Our road leading to
Ocala is an important road, but in the
rainy season it is practically impass impassable.
able. impassable. It is partly surfaced with clay
and three miles is not surfaced. Why
not give us a square deal?
Mrs. Sue'Zetrouer of Jacksonville,
is visiting at Fellowship, after spend
ing two weeks here.
m ar v. v. m
Mrs. k. a. ant has been ill lor a
v ar w
Miss Kowena nammons enjoyed a
visit at Cedar Keys last week with
Miss Opal Blitch.
Mr. and Mrs. O. S. Sanders are on
the sick list this week.
Mr. Goree Blitch has accepted a
position in Ocala.
Mr. Landis Blitch left this after afternoon
noon afternoon for Jacksonville to meet Mrs. S.
H. Blitch, en route home from a
month's stay in North and South
OCALA FHATERHAL ORDERS zxxxs
ing. J. his duty will prooaDiy require
the whole of the morning hour.
Come to the Sunday school at 9:45
and remain through the 11 o'clock
Remember the evening services
have been moved up an hour:
B. Y. P. U. at 6:30.
Evening sermon at 7:30.
C. M. Brit tain, Pastor.
9:45 a. m. Sunday school. L. W.
You are invited.
11 a. m. Preaching by .Bishop II.
C. Morrison, D. D. Don't miss hear
ing Bishop Morrison, as he is one of
the greatest preachers in the country.
6:45 p. m. Epworth League. Let
all members and young people be
7:30 p. m. Preaching.
Subject, "Coming to Christ."
7:30 p. m. Wednesday, prayer-
meeting. If you will come you will be
As your pastor I urge every mem
ber of our church and all friends and
strangers to hear Bishop Morrison
Remember our revival services be
gin- on Oct. 29th. Rev. C. M. Duna
way will do the preaching and Mr.
P. M. Boyd will lead the singing
Christians of all churches are request
ed to pray for the success of the
meeting that souls may be saved and
all churches of our town blessed.
Smith Hardin, Pastor.
9:45 a. m. Sunday school. L. M.
11 a. m. Sermon by Rev. E. B.
8 p. m. Sermon by Rev. E. B.
Seventeenth 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, Banished from Home.
7:30 p. m. Meeting of parish com committee
mittee committee in the "Nation-Wide Church
St. Philips Catholic
Mass at 10 a. m. every Sunday ex except
cept except the first Sundoy of each month,
which is a special communion Sunday,
when mass is said at 9 o'clock. Mass
every day during the week at 7 a. m.
Christian Science Society
10 a. m. Sunday school.
11 a. m. Sunday service
8 p. m. Wednesday.
Reading room in Commercial Bank
building, second floor, open daily ex except
cept except Sunday, from 3 to 5 p. m.
Services will be held at the Hender Henderson
son Henderson tent, corner May and Main streets,
every night at 7:30 and a special
service for young people Sunday aft afternoon
ernoon afternoon at 3:30.
Tulula Lodere No. 22. I. O. O. F.,
meets every Tuesday evening in the
Odd Fellows' hall on the third floor of
the old Star office building at 7:30
o'clock promptly. A warm welcome al
ways extended to visiting brothers.
H. R. Luffman, N. G.
Jake Brown, Secretary.
ORDER OF EASTERN STAR
Ocala Chapter No. 29. O. E. S.,i
luccUi at tile iuasuitiv. uau nit svv.vv
and fourth Thursday evenings of each
month at 8 o'clock.
Mrs. Isabel Wesson, W. M.
Mrs. Susan Cook, Secretary.
KNIGHTS OF PYTHIAS
Ocala, Lodge No. 19. Conventions
held every Monday evening at 7:30
o'clock at the Castle Hall, over the G.
C. Greene Co. drugstore. A cordial
welcome to visiting brothers.
W. W. Stripling, C. C.
Chas. K. Sage, K. of R. & S.
MIRIAM REBEKAH LODGE NO. 15
Miriam Rebekah Lodge No. 15
meets the first and third Monday eve evening
ning evening in each month in the Odd Fel Fellows
lows Fellows hall at 7:30 o'clock.
Mrs. W. T. Whitley, N. G.
Eloise Bouvier, Secretary.
WOODMEN OF THE WORLD
Jacksonville, Oct. 11. Efforts of
the vital statistics department of the
State Board of Health extending
over two years were crowned with
success this week, when a wire reach reached
ed reached Dr. Stewart C. Thompson, vital
statistician, from Samuel Rogers, di director
rector director of the United States Bureau of
Census, stating that Florida has been
admitted to the death registration
area. A state is admitted to the area
when it can show at least 90 per cent
of the deaths reported.
Admission to the area gives Florida
the honor of being the ninth southern
state and the thirty-third state in the
Union to win this distinction. She
precedes Georgia in entering the
death area. She is also the third
largest state in point of territory to
enter the area.
To determine Florida's right of ad admission
mission admission to the area, the United States
Bureau of Census sent two agents to
Jacksonville a month ago to make a
check of the death records on file in
Voile. China Silks,
Crepe de Chine and
"WHY PAY MORE."
Careful Estimates made on all Con
tract work. Gives More and Better
Work for the Money than any other
ontractor in the city.
Use the Star's Unclassified Column
Fort King Camp No. 14 meets at
K. of P. hall at 7:30 p. m. every sec
ond and fourth Friday. Visiting sov
ereigns are always welcome.
W. W. Stripling, C. C.
Chas. K. Sage, Clerk.
R. A. M. CHAPTER No. 13
Regular convocations of the Ocala
Chapter No. 13, R. A. M.. on the first
Friday in every month at 8 p. m.
C. E. Connor, H. P.
Jake Brown, Secretary.
MARION-DUNN MASONIC LODGE
i:,.::::.1!1;,11,;1:1.:11,, , , r ', ssa
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
Arrangements are under way for furnishing
our patrons with all kinds of
SEA FOODS. SANDWICHES. ETC
Come and Get a Cool One!
Open till Twelve O'clock.
Ocala House Wine Room Old Stand
THE WMi HOTEL
Marion-Dunn Lodge No. 19, F. & A.
M., meets on the first and third
Thursday evenings of each month at
8 o'clock until further notice.
H. O. Cole, W. M.
Jake Brown, Secretary.
In the heart of the city with Hemming Park for a front yard.
Every modern convenience in eacfc room. Dining room service ii
second to none.
RATES From $1.50 per y per person to $6.
ROBERT M. MEYER,
J. E. KAVANAUGH,
J. II. Spencer
W. TL Pedrick
THE OCALA GAS ENGHRIE WOMK
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 GAS IIII Wfffi
SPENCER & PEDRICK, Proprietors
" When Better Automobiles AreBuilt buick Will Build Them
Ocklawaha Avenue and Osceola St. Ocala, Florida
OCALA EVENING STAR, SATURDAY, OCTOBER 11, 191
THE MAN WHO
A Staunch Advocate
"What you learn to your cost,
you remember long.'
L T IZ
At noon today at the home of the
bride's parents in Mayfield, Ky.. a
quiet wedding was solemnized in
which Mr. Leslie S. Anderson was I V have any society items for
married to Miss Jeanette Sherrill. ;tiie Star, please phone five-two-ihree.
Mr. Anderson, a member of one of
Mrs. H. C. Lane of Wilmington. X.
C, arrived in Ocala yesterday and is
the guest of her son, Dr. W. K. Lane.
Ocala's most prominent families, is
the third son of Mr. and Mrs. R. L.
Anderson, and grew to manhood here.
He is a graduate of the Ocala high
school and attended the Washington Mrs. E. J. Crook left today for
and Lee University, and at the time Jacksonville, where she will be the
of this country's entrance in the wart?uest of her sister. Mrs. A. C. Ham Ham-was
was Ham-was about to finish a law course in the; rick.
University of Florida. He entered :
the first officers' training camp, win- Miss Rhoda Thomas went to Gaines Gaines-ning
ning Gaines-ning a second lieutenancy, and afterlville yesterday to be the guest for the
serving in France was returned to ve ek-end of Miss Irene Denham and
r t t try : witness the football game there to-
Mildred Bullock, Clifton Sexton. Janet
and Jessie Ray Culverhouse, Christine
Close, Frances Lummus, Mildred
Crosby, Annie Catherine and Mildred
Harwell and Hugh Chase, Marion
Lummus, Bennie Borden, Harrington
Hall, J. W. Crosby Jr., Jack Robert Robert-sen,
sen, Robert-sen, Wilfred Harold and James
signing of the armistice was an in instructor
structor instructor in field artillery at Camp
j Kearney, Calif.
Miss Sherrill, who has visited in
Ocaal on several occasions, is one of
Kentucky's fairest daughters, and
the good wishes of their Ocala friends
are cordially extended to this couple,
who after a short wedding trip will
make their home in Mayfield, where
Mr. Anderson is engaged in the to tobacco
bacco tobacco business.
Tires and Tubes
I OCALA ALTO &
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.
WANTED, LOST, FOUND, FOR
SALE, FOR RENT AND SIM SIMILAR
ILAR SIMILAR LOCAL NEEDS
We are pleased to announce that
the condition of Mrs. S. P. Hollinrake
is not as serious as her friends have
been led to believe, and she is im improving.
proving. improving. Jonteel Rouge in three colors, rec rec-emmedned
emmedned rec-emmedned and sold by Gerig's Drug
The Henderson tent meeting is
growing in attendance and interest.
Rev. C. M. Brittain, pastor of the
Baptist church, preached at the tent
last night and will preach again to tonight.
night. tonight. Rev. Smith Hardin, pastor of
the Methodist church, will preach
Monday and Tuesday nights. Mr. and
Mrs. Henderson will have a special
meeting Sunday afternoon at 3:30
for the young people. Every one,
however, is cordially invited. Mrs.
Henderson will address the audience
Sunday night at 7:30. Subject, "The
BARGAIN IN FORDS
Arrival and Departure of passenger
trains at OCALA UNION STATION.
The following schedule figures pub published
lished published as information and not guar guaranteed.
anteed. guaranteed. (Eastern Standard Time)
SEABOARD AIR LINE RAILROAD
2:20 am Jacksonville-New York 2:10 am
1:55 pm Jacksonville 1:30 pm
4:05 pm Jacksonville 4:25 pm
2:15 am Tampa-Manatee-
St. Petersburg 2:15 am
1:50 pm Tarnpa-Manatee 1:35 pm
4:25 pm Taipa-ist. Petersburg 4:05 pm
ATLANTIC COAST LINE RAILROAD
2:12 pm J'cksonvllle-New York 3:15 am.
1:45 pm. J'ksonville-G'inesvllle 3:35 pm.
1:42 am. J'kaonville-G'nesville 10:13 pm.
2:15 am. St. Pet'sbrg-Lak eland 2:12 aru
3:35 pm St. Pet'sburg-Lakeland 1:25 pm
7:10 am. Dunnellon-Wilcox
7:40 am. Du'nellon-L.'keland 11:03 pm
5:25 pm. Homosassa 1:35 pm
10:13 pm. Leesburg 6:42 am
'45 pm. Gainesville 11:50 am
"Monday, Wednesday, Friday.
TuMday. Thursday. Saturday.
RATES Six line maximum, one
time, 25c; three times, 50c; six timet
75c; one month $3. Payable in ad advance.
vance. advance. WANTED Young ladies at the
Greek-American Restaurant as wait waitresses.
resses. waitresses. 114 S. Magnolia St. 10-3t
FOR RENT New five room modern
apartment furnished or unfurnished;
sleeping porch. Phone 322 or 805,
Tuscawilla street. ll-3t
Among the Ocala young people at attending
tending attending the football game and dance
in Gainesville yesterday and last
night, was Miss Loureen Spencer, who
is the guest of friends there.
After a delightful visit to Ocala,
the guest of Mrs. P. H. Hensley, Miss
Grace Russ left yesterday for Brooks Brooks-ville
ville Brooks-ville to spend several days before re returning
turning returning to her home at Tampa.
The main attraction at the Temple
today is Sessue Hayakawa in "A
Heart in Pawn," with a two-reel Sun Sunshine
shine Sunshine comedy to furnish merriment
for the evening's entertainment.
Mr. and Mrs. R. L. Anderson, who
went north several weeks ago, were
present at the marriage of their son
in Mayfield, Ky., today, and are ex expected
pected expected home the early part of next
Two Touring Cars, two Roadsters,
all in good shape. Auto Sales Co.
Phone 34S. 7-6t Ocala.
Coffins and Caskets,
Day Phone 253 Night Phone 511
L. HURST, MANAGER
oS Coin House. OCaM Flfl.
YOUR CREDIT IS GOOD. "WHY PAY MORE
The Star is an advertising medium thru which you can reach Ocala people.
Read the Star Want Ads. It pays
WANTED Fifty tie choppers in De De-Scto
Scto De-Scto county. Pay 30c. per tie, and pay
of! once a week. Apply to "R," care
Star office, Ocala, Fla. ll-6t
Mrs. R. H. Barnett returned to her
home in Clearwater today, being ac accompanied
companied accompanied by her son, Rev. Ira Bar Barnett,
nett, Barnett, whose guest she has been for
several days. The trip was made in
Rev. Barnett's car.
WANTED Middle aged colored man
to do work about the Marion County
WANTED Man and crew with small
sawmill to cut 30,000,000 feet pine
times in South Florida. Pay for tim timber
ber timber delivered on skids once a week,
mill inspection. Address "M." care
Star office, Ocala, Fla. 11-Ct
WANTED A good farm and driving
horse. Apply to A. J. Brigance, Ocala,
FOR SALE Used Cars One 1919
model Maxwell 5-passenger touring
car in perfect condition; new tires
all around. One Rambler racing car
in perfect conditon; new tires; go going
ing going at a bargain. Call and see them at
Baxter & Grubbs Garage, Magnolia
and Fort King. 10-6t
Mrs. A. M. Withers, who has been
in Ocala the past week, called here by
the illness of her mother, Mrs. Rex
Todd, left today for her home at Se Sebastian.
bastian. Sebastian. Mrs. Todd's friends are glad
to know that she is rapidly recovering
frcm her recent operation.
Mr. W. T. Blackley of the Y. M. C.
A. and Prof. Sumner of the high
school accompanied the boys to Or Orlando
lando Orlando yesterday, Prof. Hensley being
unable to attend. Besides the boys
named yesterday, Albert Bullock,
James Ellis and Lindsay Troxler were
of the party.
W. K. Lane, M. D., Physician ana
Surgeon, specialist Eye, Ear, Nose and
Throat. Law Library Building, Ocala,
JThe Old Reliable is Open
Eecst Steaks 30c
J. B. Dawkins
LOST Probably in front of Harring
ton hotel, on Tuesday, October 7, a
pair of spectacles in case marked "C.
H. "Coles, Gainesville, Fla." Finder
please mail to P. O. B. 607, Gaines Gainesville,
ville, Gainesville, Fla., and receive reward. 9-2t
And Sour Stomach Caused This
Lady Much Suffering. Black Black-Draught
Draught Black-Draught Relieved.
Mr. and Mrs. W. W. Clyatt returned
today from Franklin, N. C, Mr. Cly
att having gone there last week to ac
company his wife home. Mrs. Clyatt
has been away from Ocala a couple
of months, having visited in Atlanta
en route to Franklin.
.! ViX wi --- s
The Fashion Center
Offering Unusually Interesting
Values in Ladies'
Beginning Saturday, October 11th
Continuing to Saturday, October. 18th
FOR SALE Nice residence in good
neighborhood. Bargain at $3800. Easy
terms. Apply to P. O. Box 575. 6-m
LOST One 12 x 14 wall tent on Or Orange
ange Orange avenue, between the 6 and 7 7-mile
mile 7-mile posts. Finder please notify Star
office and receive reward. 6-6t
WANTED Phosphate mine mill
foremen, good salary; machinists,
carpenters 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
Meadorsville. Ky. Mrs. Peart
rick, of this place, writes: "I was
very constipated. I had sour stomach
and was so uncomfortable. I went to
the doctor. He gave me some pills.
They weakened me and seemed to
tear up my digestion. They would
gripe me and afterwards it seemed
I was more constipated than before.
I Xeard of Black-Draught and de decided
cided decided to try it I found it just what I
needed. It was an easy laxative, and
not bad to swallow. My digestion soon
Improved. I got well of the sour Btom Btom-ach,
ach, Btom-ach, my bowels soon seemed normal.
no more griping, ana I would take a i WOOD
dose now and then, and was in good
I cannot sar too much for Black
Draught for it is the finest laxative
one can use.
Thedford's Black-Draught has for
many years been found of great value
In the treatment of stomach, liver and
bowel troubles. Easy to take, gentle
J and reliable m its action, leaving no
bad after-effects, it has won the praise
of thousands of people who have used
FOR SALE (Wood Cut to Order.)
Reduce the high cost of keeping com comfortable
fortable comfortable this winter by buying your
wood cut ready to burn direct from
the producer, thereby saving the
profits of the city wood yard. Orders
filled anywhere in the city. Phone
30 M. C. P. Howell, Ocala. 4-m
Miss Musie Bullock was prevented
by illness from attending the reunion
in Atlanta, but is now so improved
that she will be able to fill her posi position
tion position as soloist in the Baptist choir
tomorrow. Miss Bullock will sing
"My Redeemer and My Lord," taken
from the "Golden Legend," by Dud Dudley
ley Dudley Buck.
It kills the bedbugs, and destroys
all the eggs as well in fact, it exter exterminates
minates exterminates the "whole breed wherever
you apply it BEDBUG DOOM. It
".s for sale only at the Court Pharm Pharmacy.
acy. Pharmacy. Phone 284. 19-tf
Any one needing a friend or help
of any kind is requested to call on
Mr. and Mrs. M. W. Henderson, at
114 E. Jefferson street, at the home
of Mrs. Priest, where they have rooms
while in Ocala. Any one that would
appreciate free bread, can report to
Mr. and Mrs. Henderson.
Style distinction and an excellence of tailoring are
) always the outstanding features of FRANK'S apparel.
h The host of exclusive and clever ideas shown are inter-
pretative of approved styling-
WANTED Your order for high
grade office stationery. Star Job
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. enamel ware, etc. J. W. Hunter,
310, 312, 314 South Main St. 23-tf
Phone 146 for all lenghths
oak or pine wood; thoroughly season
ed. Special price on quantity orders, invited to come and hear him at 11
The film for the picture, "Leave It
to Susan," featuring Madge Kennedy,
which was announced for yesterday at
the Temple, did not arrive, but Mr
Bennett secured one from Gainesville,
the film arriving by auto just in time
for the evening exhibition. This was
a Vitagraph picture, featuring Bessie
Love, and was a splendid play.
A full line of Ingersoll watches just
is at Gerig's Drug Store. 29-tf
Rev. E. B. Welsh of Pennsylvania,
will preach at the Presbyterian
church both Sunday morning and
evening. Mr. Welsh has done fine
work in the Y. M. C. A. and is an elo eloquent
quent eloquent speaker. He is convincing and
persuasive in presenting the cause of
his Master. Every one is cordially
Put in your winter
Smoak's Wood Yard.
FOR SALE CHEAP Model K Hup Hup-mobila
mobila Hup-mobila in first class condition. For
demonstration see Collier Brothers,
Ocala, Fla. l&tf
Fresh Flower Seed just
Gerig's Drug Store.
a. m. and 7:30 p. m., Sunday, Oct. 12.
Miss Jess Dehon entertained quite
a number of her friends last night at
the home of her parents on Daugherty
street with a dancing party. Music
was furnished by the victrola and be between
tween between dances punch was served by
the young hostess' mother. Among
those present were Cornelia Dozier,
As an inducement to stimulate early
buying we will allow a
SUIT, COAT and DRESS
in the house
g) This is an opportunity never before offered you at
this time of the season.
: Our stocks of Fall and Winter merchandise are
complete in every detail and we advise you to make
your selections while this 10 discount is in force and
; stock so complete.
HjHg-r-- (S-S-SS-SS--- -SSS)
OCALA EVENING STAB, SATURDAY, OCTOBER 11, 1919
nine. CONSERVE YOUR
. and careful attention
4, should be given to the
'J.W first indication of eye
DR. K. J. WEIHE,
Optometrist and Optician.
For All Classes Of
Stone, Brick, Wood,
D. McCasMH j
Phone 446. 728 Wenona St.
Bring your car to
Baxter & Grubbs
& a r ape
for the best and quickest
We repair all makes of
We wash, polish and
pull in cars from any dis distance.
tance. distance. Open 6 a nu to 10 p. m.
Tompkins' Stable Corner
We Buy and Sell
Second Hand Cars
Shop Phone 516
Resident Phone 536
Mclver & MacKay
UNDERTAKERS and EMBALM ERS
PtfONJ-S 47. 104. 3SS
DR. G. A. EDMISTON
" Veterinary, Physician and Surgeon
Phone 38 M
Ocala - Florida
II fCZa Jl ill
, hfi, 1 vB,;-
LETTERHEADS, BILLHEADS. CARDS,
CIRCULARS, FOLDERS, FINE BOOKLETS, ETC.
WE NEVER DISAPOINT A CUSTOMER ON A
PROMISE. YOU GET THE JOB WHEN ITS DUE.
lit. and Mrs. Chas. J. Phillips and
Mr. and Mrs. Geo. J. Blitch of Wil Wil-liston
liston Wil-liston were in town yesterday.
The Methodist sewing circle will
meet Monday afternoon at the resi residence
dence residence of Mrs. T. H. Johnson on Ok Ok-lawaha
lawaha Ok-lawaha avenue at 3:30 o'clock.
Mr. and Mrs. J. P. O'Dell and
daughter. Miss Eunice O'Dell were
, visitors to Ocala today, driving from
Micanopy this morning- in their car.
Corporal W. W. Horne, after a full full-sized
sized full-sized war experience in France, has
returned to his home at Oak. He went
away with the Second Florida, but
i was transferred to the 23rd Regular
Mr. A. E. Harris of Seymour, Tex.,
is in the city on a visit to his brother,
Mr. F. E. Harris of the Banner. Mr.
A. E. Harris made another visit here
about six years ago, and the friends
he made then are glad to see him
Mr. Payne of Lakeland, who de
lighted the audience at the Temple
last night with several violin selec
tions, will furnish the music there
again tonight. Mr. Payne is a finish-j
ed musician, and Mr. Bennett is for fortunate
tunate fortunate in securing this treat for his
The regular monthly meeting of the
Woman's Missionary Union will be
held at the Baptist church Monday
afternoon, immediately following the
address of Dr. L. R. Scarborough. The
ladies of the church are requested to
bring a picnic lunch to be served on
the lawn to the visitors from out of
town who would like to remain for the
A large number of the young folks
and some not quite so young took one
of Ed. Carmichaers boats and went
down the river, yesterday evening to
Conner, where they had a wonderful
purlo. The trip deserves a column
write-up, but as we were along, and it
kept us out of our hammock until the
milk man came around, we will have
to put it off until Monday.
We have bean seed for fall plant
ing; Wadwell Kidney Wax at $10 per
bushel; green beans at $9 per bushel.
14-tf Ocala Seed Store.
Small want ads. will sell big things.
On Easy Terms
"WHY PAY MORE."
m I I
P. O. BOX 606
Washington, Oct. 11. The atten
tion of English industry is focused on
speeding up production in order to
restore the balance of trade, and
there are indications that England
will be able to continue to manufac manufacture
ture manufacture many lines of goods more cheap
ly than the United States, according
to H. G. Brock, acting assistant chief
of the bureau of foreign and domestic
commerce, who has just returned to
America after fifteen months' resi
dence in England, where he was
"It is more or less of a common commonplace
place commonplace to say that there is an awaken awakened
ed awakened interest in England as to the de desirability,
sirability, desirability, indeed the necessity of an
increased export trade," Mr. Brock
said. "The diminished production of
coal, in that country, however, cou coupled
pled coupled with the recent decision to add
six shillings a ton to the price have
served to especially focus the atten attention
tion attention of Englishmen on the difficulties
of the export situation. In pre-war
years England's ability to export
coal had of course been an important
factor in the development of her for foreign
eign foreign trade.
"At the present time when the bal balance
ance balance of trade is so adverse to the
United Kingdom (at the present rate
it will amount to iuu,uuu,uu utnis
year) the necessity of greatly increas
ing total exports is becoming more
and more apparent. No Englishman
has any excuse for not appreciating
. 1 1 1 1 1 J I
tnis iact Decause it nas Deen amnea
into his ears consistently since the
armistice. Through the editorial and
news columns of the daily press and
in numerous trade journals as well as
through the medium of the addresses
of public men this self-evident truth
has been emphasized and relempha-
sized. It can be taken for granted
than that British commerce and in industry
dustry industry are awake to the needs of the
future. As a part of this program a
great deal of emphasis is being plac
ed on the need for speeding up pro
duction and the point is made that this
is not merely an employers' question
or an employe's question but a na
ticnal matter in which every citizen
'must sink or swim together.'
"In the matter of production Eng
land is probably better prepared to
make consistent and rapid progress
than any other belligerent European
country. For one thing the labor
scarcity due to the demands of the
war has been in large measure rem
edied. Out of the three services-
army, navy and air 3,UUU,0U0 men
have already been demobilized and
from this huge mass of able-bodied
men only about 350,000 have not yet
ben absorbed in industry. The con
tinuation of the import restrictions on
numerous commoditions until. Sep
tember 1 gave the industries of the
country an opportunity to change
from war conditons to peace condi
tions, and shielded industry during
the period of demobilization. The
so-called unstable key industries are
still to be protected for an indefinite
time by the prohibition against the
importation of such goods under li
cense by the Board of Trade.
"Dumping is likewise to be provid
ed against by suitable legislation and
the Board of Trade is to be equipped
with emergency powers to check
sudden and undue importation oi
goods at prices altogether below the
cost of production ,in the United King
dom, owing to the collapse of ex
change. This last named measure is
aimed particularly at Germany where
the sovereign brings 82 marks as
against 20 before the war.
"The depreciated value of the sov
eieign, which means that American
products imported into the United
Kingdom cost the importer consider considerable
able considerable more than when exchange is
normal, will likewise tend to stim stimulate
ulate stimulate British production in competing
lines. England can therefore now
concentrate on speeding up produc production
tion production in most industries and vigorous
efforts are certainly being made al already
ready already in this direction.
"win migiana oe aoie to manu manufacture
facture manufacture many lines of goods more
cheaply than the United States in the
future as in the past? Some British
manufacturers with whom I have
talked are convinced that she will?
others are equally pessimistic in their
views. So many factors influence the
situation on both sides of the Atlantic
that it is scarcely possible at this
time to prophesy with any degree of
accuracy as to the ultimate answer.
This much is certain, however; Eng English
lish English manufacturers unquestionably
have every incentive to attempt to
accomplish this result. And Ameri American
can American foreign trade, if it is to maintain
a permanent place in the van of
world commerce, must make up its
mind once and for all that production
costs must be pared down to the last
Peptona is the ideal Tonic, and is
only one dollar for a full pint bottle,
plus the war tax of four cents. Gerig's
Drug Store. 29-tf
Another thing when a lady walks
fte street leading a barntssed dog.
rbich gets the most advertising?
Greatest of Great Minds.
Shakespeare Is of age, nor. I
jpay add, of any religion or party or
jbrofesslon. The body and substance
ijtf -his works come out of the unfath unfathomable
omable unfathomable depths of his" own oceanic
' mind i his observation -and reading
supplied" him with tiedrapery of his
Cjrures. Coleridge. ".
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.
ESKIMO DOGS NOT VICIOUS
Writer Who Has Traveled in the Far
North Found Them Friendly
Eskimo dogs are supposed to be the
direct descendants of the northern
gray, or white wolf, which they great greatly
ly greatly resemble. They are of various col colors
ors colors black, white, brown, brindle and
gray and they weigh from 60 to 100
pounds. In the far North a team con
sists of from 8 to 12, each attached to
the sledge by a 16-foot rawhide trace.
The advantages of this arrangement
are obvious. Seated on the sledge with
a 25-foot whip, one can reach oat and
touch the back of every dog, thereby
keeping him in his place and exerting
him to keep his trace right. The dis disadvantages
advantages disadvantages are the indirect pull of the
dogs at the tips of the fan and the
Inevitable braiding of the traces into
a rope as large as one's arm, the un untangling
tangling untangling of which at low temperature
necessitates hours and hours of ex extreme
treme extreme discomfort.
"In my five years' work among these
dogs I have failed to find the specie de described
scribed described by some writers as treacher treacherous
ous treacherous or 'vicious or "ugly brute
writes Donald B. MacMlllan, in his
book, "Four Years in the White
North.' "On the contrary, the full full-blooded
blooded full-blooded Eskimo dog is one of the most
affectionate in the world. A hundred
or more were often about our door. My
men passed in and out among them
without the least fear. Two hundred
and fifty were berthed on the deck of
the Roosevelt To walk forward It was
often necessary to push them aside
with the knees. No man, woman or
child In the far North has ever been
attacked, and not more than three or
four of the whole tribe have ever been'
ALPINE "SPORT" IN ENGLAND
Little 8 pot In Cumbrian Mountain
Which Offers an Imitation of
the Real Thing.
Few travelers, even those familiar
with the by-ways, will think of Eng England
land England In connection with the sport of
mountain climbing. Yet there is a
bit of tumbled country in the west of
England where a coterie of devotees
of this perilous sport foregather an annually
nually annually at the Christmas season to get
a taste of alnlne work near home.
The village of Wastdale Head, in the
Cumbrian mountains, is the base of
operations for these outdoorsmen who
find their Joy In scaling precipices with
a forty foot rope about their waists
and a hundred-yard drop below.
The village itself is one of the pic picturesque
turesque picturesque bits of old England which
have not changed much in the last
GOO years. Here you can attend serr
Ices In what Is probably the smallest
church In the world a tiny building
with seats for twenty people. There
Is an Inn, of coarse, with a battered
signboard, which might have been mod modeled
eled modeled after a description from Dickens,
except that it was flourishing some
centuries before Dickens was born.
For eleven months In the year,
neither the inn nor the church at West
dale Head are crowded. But the land landlord
lord landlord at the inn has booked his little
rooms with their low ceilings eight
months ahead for the cold days of
December. This is the season when
the climbers gather, and the chance
tourist who arrives at this time will
probably sleep on the floor under the
Then the Band Played.
Two American negro soldiers were
discussing musical Instruments.
"Yar," said one, Tse gwtne ter git
me a eucallptls."
A what?" queried the other.
"A eucnliptls--dat's a musical In Instrument,
strument, Instrument, fKl."
"Go on. nij?er! You ran't kid me
dnt's one ob de books ob de Bible."
Those Kant Leak .Nipples will suit
the baby, and they are better than
other nipples. Gerig's Drug Store.
H The highest grade Talk-
l ing Machine in the world
WHY PAY MORE."
19 9f9 9f9 9g9? W w
ALA WATBOWAL AN EC
OCALA LODGE NO. 286, B. P. O. E.
Ocala Lodge No. 28G, Benevolent
and Protective Order of Elks, meets
the second and four Tuesday eve evenings
nings evenings of each month. Visiting breth brethren
ren brethren always welcome. Lodge rooms
upstairs over Troxler's and the Book
Shop, 113 Main street.
J. H. Spencer, E. R.
E. J. Crook, Secretary.
Novel Bean Huller.
An ingenious gardener has discov discovered
ered discovered that beans can be hulled with a
tlothes wringer. If the tension be between
tween between the rollers is slightly loosened
the beans will fall out of their pods
without being broken.
FUNERAL DIRECTORS and EM B ALTERS
No charrj? for delivery of casket anywhere day or night.
WILBUR SMITH, SAM R. PYLES JR-
Office Phone 10 Night Phones 225 or 423
Send Us Your
Kfi AND COMFORTS
j They will n:
RECEIVE CAREf UL
'$ OCALA STEAM LAUNDRY U
II Everything Was As
Cheap As Our Ice
' The cost of living would be as low as it was in the good old daya.
No use worrying, however, because it isn't that way. Be glad that
ict- is helping to keep down the cost of living, besides giving you
better food and a greater variety of it than your grandfather's' fam family
ily family ever had.
Ocala nee & FacMeg
SAVE MONEY ON MEAT
We always handle the best fresh meat to be
had and our prices are always the lowest.
Round Steak 25c
Loin Steak .30c-
Groceries, Fruit, Vegetables, Etc.
NEW YORK MEAT MARKET
WLHlilTE STAG LOW
Negotiable Storage Receipts"
MOVE, PACK, SHIP
9t9 9 lT 0 0
"WHY PAY MOIIE."
Use the Star's Unclassified Column
Advertise in the Star for result
rtiUNJ, iui jjj
J Best Pork Chops 35c
Pork Sausage 25c
Issued on Cotton, Automobiles, Etc
LONG DISTANCE MOVING
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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 October 11, 1919
marc point start 1895
mods:frequency Daily (except Sunday)
mods:recordIdentifier source UF00075908_05388
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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sobekcm:SerialHierarchy level 1 order 1919 1919
2 10 October
3 11 11
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