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OGALA, FLORIDA, TUESDAY, NOVEMBER 1, 1919.
VOL. 26, NO. 263
ers tonight and Wednesday.
Exercises Will be Held at 3 O'Clock
in the Afternoon at the
f" Sunday, November 9th, will be ob
served as American Legion bunday
throughout the country. On that day
the ministers have been asked to de devote
vote devote a part, or the whole of their ser sermons,
mons, sermons, to the ideals for which the
American Legion stands. A program
fcr the observance of the day by ex ex-service
service ex-service men and their families and
friends, in Mai ion county, has been
arranged. The ministers of the county
have ben asked to devote a part or all
of their sermons next Sunday to the
At 3 o'clock next Sunday afternoon
at the Temple theater there will be a
men, tneir relatives and iriends, to
which the public is invited. There
will be a patriotic address by Captain
Chaplain Conolley of Gainesville.
Community singing will be conducted
by Mr. Lester Lucas. An opening
prayer will be made by the Rev. C. M.
Brittain. Major Robert L. Anderson
will make an address on what the
American Legion means to the ex ex-service
service ex-service men. A closing prayer will
be made by Rev. Smith Hardin.
Father Conolley, who will make the
patriotic address for the occasion, wast
a chaplain at Camp Devens, Mass.,
during the war. He was so much
thought of at the camp that it was
only recently that the commanding
V general would discharge him from
service, although requested several
times by Bishop Curley of St. Augus Augustine
tine Augustine to do so. Chaplain Conolley was
attached to the headquarters of the
twplftVi rlivicirm rn tVio o-fofF rf flan
FOR SERVICE MEN
It has been the general idea that
unless a man was registered by the
supervisor of registration on the
county registration list, he could not
1 vote in any election. Some expound
ers of the law, however, say that a
man who has come of age since the
'1ccnnty books vere last open, has the
ri&Xt to register and vote in the city
provided he pays his poll tax.
A good many of our young men who
were in the army or navy when they
came of age, and consequently wexe
net able to register when the books
were last opened, should be allowed to
The city registration books close
Saturday. Let every ex-service man
who is not registered go before that
time to H. C. Sistrunk, city clerk and
register, and then go to County Tax
Collector Stripling and pay his poll
tax. Belated poll taxes will have to
be paid anvhow. in order to vote in
r the bond election, so nobody will be
Attend to this matter at once.
The missionary committee of the
Ocala district of the Methodist con
ference met in the city last evening.
Rev. J. W. Taylor of Wildwood, Rev.
W. J. Carpenter of St. Petersburg and
Rev. Ira S. Patterson of Tampa, were
the committee, and Rev. R. Ira Bar-
l nett, presiding elder of the district,
presided over the meeting. Tentative
agreement was reached as to boun boundaries
daries boundaries of circuits and missions of the
district next year, and petitions were
framed which will be presented to the
conference mission board at its meet meeting
ing meeting in Lakeland next month asking
for appropriations of missionary aid
to needy charges for next year. The
record oi tne entire district for this
1 1 1 JJ
year was careiuny reviewea, ana it
was clearly seen that the most suc successful
cessful successful year financially in all the his history
tory history of the district is now drawing to
a close, and the number of accessions
to the church exceeds any record of
recent years, at least.
DIRECT SERVICE WITH
The Western Union Telegraph
Company announces the resumption
of its direct service with Holland
through restoration of the special
wire between its London office and
Amsterdam, which was requisitioned
on the outbreak of war, more than
five years ago. This puts the cable
service so far as communication with
Holland is concerned, back on the
Call and see our used cars at a bar bargain:
gain: bargain: One Buick Six, 18 model; one
Ford touring car; one Maxwell tour touring
ing touring car; one Chevrolet roadster. The
Ocala Iron Works. 4-tf
Fresh mullet and sea trout at thei
Delicatessen Market, opposite fire!
station. l-5t 5
A GOOD THING
Farmers and Stockmen Showing In Increased
creased Increased Interest in the Ocala
MORE HOGS; BETTER PRICES
In today's hog sale at the Ocala
Stockyards considerably more interest
was shown than at last week's sale.
Fully as large a crowd of stock rais raisers
ers raisers was on hand as last week, and
more brought in stock for sale, over a
dczen lots having been offered by ten
Prices have also stiffened up two
cents a pound for first grade since
last week, today's prices being 11
cents for first, 10 cents for second and
9 cents for third grade.
Today's sales, Mr. Chambliss
thinks, will reach over three car loads.
Interest in the hog sales at the
Ocala Stockyards continues to grow
among the farmers of this section, as
shown by the increased offerings ax
today's sale. Also the fact that top
notch prices are paid right on the
ground, with no freight to pay. ap appeals
peals appeals to the stockman. The benefits
to be derived from this home market
are not slow to be seen and appre appreciated
ciated appreciated by our farmers.
LARGE CROWD AT REVIVAL
Last night the main auditorium was
full at the Methodist church. The
song service as usual was inspiring.
Evangelist Dunaway preached a
spiendid sermon on "The Sonship of
God." He showed our relationship
tc God and our fellow man when we
are sons of God. Everybody was
helped by the sermon. The service
this morning was a great service. The
power of the Holy Spirit was mani manifest.
fest. manifest. Services tonight at 7:30 o'clock.
ou are invited.
November Sale of Ladies' Ready-to-Wear
Now Going On At 3. GOLDMAN'S Blame only Yourself
Now it is a fact worth repeating that We are sell selling
ing selling THE SAME GOODS, QUALITY FOR QUALITY, FOR LESS
THAN ANY STORE IN THE CITY. Our
COAT SUITS, SEPARATE COATS,
DRESSES AND SKIRTS
Are as good as can be found in the city, the only difference being the price
and that is in your favor. Don't take my word for it ; come in and see tor
yourself. How about the Side Issue Bargains? Did you get Your Share?
A WORD TO THE WISE IS SUFFICIENT
Opinion is Prevalent that the End of
the Coal Strike is Not
Washington, Nov. 4 Official Wash Washington
ington Washington is firm in the belief that the
end of the coal strike was near.
There was nothing definite or tan tangible
gible tangible in the way of actual develop developments
ments developments to justify this hopeful view of
the situation, but everywhere the
feeling prevailed that influences were
being brought to bear to have the
strikers, numbering more than 400, 400,-000
000 400,-000 return to work.
A DIFFERENT OPINION
Pittsburg, Nov. 4. Some coal pro producers
ducers producers in the Pittsburg district today
expressed the opinion that the coal
miners' strike would be a long drawn
out affair. Union leaders said there
was no change in the situation, that
all union miners were out and indica indications
tions indications that additional unorganized
miners are joining the ranks of the
REGULAR TROOPS ARRIVE
Brownsville, Pa., Nov. 4. United
States troops entered Pennsylvania
on strike duty today when a company
of infantry arrived from Buffalo. The
troops were held on the train until
arrangements could be made for scat scattering
tering scattering them through the district.
Brownsville is on the edge of the non nonunion
union nonunion mine country.
OFFICIALS ARE OPTIMISTIC
Chicago, Nov. 4. Beginning the
second day of the coal strike found
government officials and coal mine
operators optimistic. Additional move movements
ments movements of federal and state troops into
the various coal fields were reported
and thousands of cars of fuel in
tiansit were seized by the railroad ad administration.
ministration. administration. Officials of the miners'
If You Haven't Had Your Share of Beuefit From the
Don't be like the lady, who after looking our stock
over and setting her heart on a garment, found her
choice sold in less than five minutes, and be com compelled
pelled compelled to take second choice, (If names are wanted
we can furnish them.)
"Why Pay More?"
Rule or Ruin Policy Adopted by the
Union Workmen of the
Miami, Nov. 4. A general strike of
all the labor unions in Miami has been
called for next Monday on account of
the employment of non-union labor in
the construction of a hotel. If the
strike becomes effective, the electric
lirht, water and gas plants will be
among the industries tied up.
Charlottesville, Nov. 4. Senator
Martin's condition was somewhat im improved
proved improved thi3 morning. He spent a quiet
night and was able to take nourish nourishment
ment nourishment this morning.
STATE ELECTIONS TODAY
New York, Nov. 4. Eletcors in five
states went to the polls today to bal ballet
let ballet for governors, while the election
of lesser officials and decisions on
constitutional questions faced the
voters of other states. Governors be be-inj
inj be-inj elected are Kentucky, Maryland,
Massachusetts, Mississippi and New
uiiions remained silent, under the
federal injunction issued at Indian Indianapolis
apolis Indianapolis last week.
"THE FEMALE OF THE SPECIES,"
Youngstown, Ohio, Nov. 4. Bricks
and stones flew while deputies fought
! with enraged women when a crowd of
1 150 women this morning attempted to
j prevent workers entering the steel
j plant here. Five men and four wom wom-I
I wom-I en were arrested for rioting. None
; were seriously injured.
QUIET DAYS IN
Except Under the Big Dome, Where
the Senate Continues Its Jaw Jaw-fest
fest Jaw-fest Over the Treaty
Washington, Nov. 4. With several
members of the cabinet at home to today
day today to vote, the cabinet did not hold
its regular Tuesday meeting, but is
expected to assemble later in the week
to discuss the coal strike and ap appoint
point appoint a commission on industrial un unrest.
rest. unrest. The House was not in session
today, having recessed so that mem members
bers members from those states where elections
are being held could return home. The
Senate, however, continued the dis discussion
cussion discussion of the peace treaty.
ATTEMPT TO ARBITRATE
A special presidential commission
to attempt arbitration of the coal
strike is proposed in a resolution in introduced,
troduced, introduced, today by Chairman Kenyoii
of the labor committee.
CHILE ACTS SENSIBLE
Chile has given Bolivia an outlet to
the Pacific by ceding a strip of land
north of Arica province, according to
official advices received here.
GARFIELD AND MORROW' IN
Efforts to reach a basis for possible
settleemnt of the coal strike were
made today at a conference here be between
tween between Fuel Administrator Garfield
and J. A. Morrow, president of the
National Coal Association.
FEARS BONDS MAY
HURT THE FARMERS
Editor Star: Permit me to take ad advantage
vantage advantage of your offer for the people
to discuss the question of bonding for
I am a good roads man, but do not
think this is a good time to bond.
I see you lay particular stress on
the necessity of bonding immed immediately
iately immediately in order to secure state and
federal help to the amount of $280, $280,-000.
000. $280,-000. If we must bond to the amount
of $1,500,000 in order to get $280,000,
won't it be like buying an entire steer
in order to secure a valid title to his
tail just at a time when we don't need
anything but a six-months-old calf.
This is a farmer and stockman's
ccunty. The fanners are finding it
very difficult to obtain labor. If it
becomes a little more difficult, many
will have to quit. Some have already
quit, others will quit soon. Every
farmer or stockman who quits, or cuts
down to just what he can do himself,
makes it just that much harder for
the rest of us to live.
The reason why labor is becoming
scarce is that both the state and fed federal
eral federal governments are fairly bribing
it to quit the farmer. On the first of
January, the convicts will be taken
from the lessees and set to work for
the state. To take their places, tur turpentine
pentine turpentine men and other employers able
to pay big wages will need at least
200 men and will offer much more
than farmers are able to pay.
Then when the contractors begin work
on the roads, they will offer big wages
and an eight-hour day in order to fill
government requirements. This time
and wages will probably become per
manent, and any farmer can look
ahead and see where he gets off.
There is so much talk about the
roads of other counties. Let me tell
you that the roads of Marion stand up
well alongside those of any in the
state. Our roads are rough in some
places, but we can go all over the
county on them. Some of the fine
roads built at so much expense in the
last few years are breaking badly, and
will need other bond issues to repair
tnem. So far as roads and other
things are concerned I would rather
be in Marion than in Lake or Polk.
I came home in a rain from Leesburg
a few weeks ago, and I can tell you
I was glad to see our county line. As
soon as the rain began to pour on
that fine clay road from Leesburg to
Weirsdale, it made it almost as slick
as glass, and it was all I could do for
miles to keep the car from skidding.
Another result of our rushing into
road building now is that we are like likely
ly likely to pay from 50 to 100 more for
everything needed. That is the aver
age price for labor and material now,
No, Mr. Editor, let's not buy a steer
in order to own his tail. Veal tastes
mighty good to us crackers, and two
or three good mouthfuls apiece that
we can pay for will be better than a
whole, big steer that we can't pay
for, even if it does give us a right to
nail the tail on the barn door.
Respectfully, John R. Martin.
WANTED Young man who wants to
learn the printing trade, or could use
two-thirder who wants to complete
his trade. We. especially want one who
will stick to the job. Apply at the
Star office. 29-tf
MEET III PARIS
Next Monday, in Order to Plan for
Elections to be Held in
Paris, Nov. 4. November 10th has
been fixed by the supreme council as
the date when the plebiscite commis commission
sion commission created under the German peace
treaty meets in Paris to discuss the
elections in various areas the political
affiliation of which will be "settled by
popular vote. Holland has been ad advised
vised advised by the council it adheres to the
decision -previously reached to recog recognize
nize recognize the ownership of German ships
purchased by Holland after the open open-i:g
i:g open-i:g of the war.
SMASH ON THE SIMPLON
Paris, Nov. 4. The Simplon ex express
press express while at a standstill near Sens,
about sixty miles from Paris, was run
into by a Geneva train last night. Sev Several
eral Several persons were killed and a num number
ber number injured.
London, Nov. 4. The claim that
the northwestern Russian army of
General Yudenitch, which has been at attacking
tacking attacking Petrograd, has been sur surrounded
rounded surrounded by the bolsheviki, was made
is a soviet government wireless dis dispatch
patch dispatch from Moscow today.
NEW PROPOSAL ABOUT FIUJIE
Paris, Nov. 4. France has taken
the initiative in presenting to the
Washington government a new pro proposal
posal proposal for settlement of the Fiume
question, according to the Echo de
Paris. The newspaper says the move
has the support of Great Britain.
Helena, Ark., Nov. 4. Trial of
cases growing out of the recent race
disturbances near Elaine, in the
southern part of this county, which
resulted in the bringing of indict indictments
ments indictments against 122 persons, mostly
negroes, proceeded rapidly yesterday
in Phillips county circuit court, juries
returning verdicts of guilty of first
degree murder in two cases, thereby
causing six negroes to be sentenced to
deuth by electrocution.
FOR SALE Good family milk cow;
Jersey and Guernsey. 805 Tuscawilla
St. Phone 332. 3-3t
FOR RENT Furnished or unfurnish
ed apartment. All modern conven conveniences.
iences. conveniences. 805 Tuscawilla St.. Phone
LOST Solid gold cuff button, en engraved
graved engraved "D. E. S." Finder return to
Star office and reecive reward. 3-3t
FOR RENT Four nicely furnished
rooms on Fort Kmc: avenue: private
bath and garage; reasonable. "Apart "Apart-men,"
men," "Apart-men," care Star office. 3-3t
LOST Pointer dog, liver and white
spots, short bob tail, seven months
old. $10 will be paid for his return or
information leading to recovery. John
11. Taylor, at ice plant. 3-3t
I OR RENT Three nice furnished
rooms suitable for light housekeep housekeeping.
ing. housekeeping. Desirably located. Apply to 115
Orange avenue, or call phone 408. 3t
FOR RENT Two or three nicely fur furnished
nished furnished rooms for light housekeeping,
and one furnished bedroom. Call
phone 328 or at 34 North Sanchez
FOR RENT Two or three nicely
furnished rooms for light housekeep housekeeping.
ing. housekeeping. Apply at 212 Orange Ave. 31-6t
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
FOR SALE Nice residence in good
neighborhood. Bargain at $3S00. Easy
terms. Apply to P. O. Box 575. 6-m
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
33 M. C. P. Howell, Ocala. 4-m
WANTED 10,000 bushels of pea peanuts
nuts peanuts at once. Can use any variety.
We also want your furs, hides, wool,
seed cotton, etc. Ocala Exchange and
(0acluded on Fourth Page)
OGALA EVEI1H1G STAR
PaUiaktd Every Day Except Sunday by
STAR PUBLISHING COMPANY
OF OCALA, FLA.
a. R. Carroll, President
P. V. Lenveagood, Seeretary-Treaanrer
J. U. Deajaiula. Editor
Entered at Ocala. SIsl, postoffice as
Oaalaeaa Office Fire-One
Editorial. Department Two-Sere
MEMBER ASSOCIATED PRESS
Tb6 Associated Press Is exclusively
entitled for the use for republication of
all news dispatches credited to It or
not otherwise credited In this paper
andu.also the local news published
herein. All rights of republication of
special dispatches herein are also re reserved.
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Rea'dlasT Notices i per line for first
Insertion; 3c per line for each subse subsequent
quent subsequent insertion. One change a week
allowed on readers without extra com composition
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Iegal advertisements at legal rates.
Electros must be mounted, or charge
The editor had a 12-cylinder head headache
ache headache last night, and that is the reason
you are spared the misery of reading
any editorials today.
SUMMING UP THE
The following from the New York
Sun is a concise and accurate narra narra-tivvof
tivvof narra-tivvof the4 labor disputes that have
brought us face to face with revolu revolution!
tion! revolution! WKo Hit Union Labor Between the
Mr. Samuel Gompers, discussing
the strike .mania in Washington on
Tuesday evening, told 10,000 labor
"Bis:, business had definitely deter
mined to eive labor, because of its
growing strength a blow between the
Wftat, Mr. Gompers means when he
aays ."labor". is union labor, and thus
we refer to it when we ask: Who hit
union labor between the eyes when
the. steel strike was engineered,
launched and lost?
Tnere was no difference between
the jBteel. employer and the steel em employee
ployee employee over wages. The wages had
been increased frequently and heav heavily.
ily. heavily. They were higher, much higher,
than the level of similar occupations.
Both employer and employee were
agreed as to that. - Theve were no
differences between the steel employ employer
er employer and the steel employee over hours.
Both' Were, agreed as to them. There
was no difference between the steel
employer and the steel employee over
other terms. Both said no.
WKat happened was that outside
union; organizers and agitators went
to tntf management of the open shop
steel mills and demanded that it turn
the mills into closed shops, with the
organization by the outsiders of the
nqn-uijibir men into union's whether
thejTwanted to be so unionized or not.
These outside organizers and agita agitate
te agitate fteatened that if their orders
weife not obeyed they would tie up the
steel industry union and non-union,
of the "whole country.
The outside organizers and agita agitators
tors agitators tried it. They pulled out of their
wort' thousands of ignorant foreign foreigners
ers foreigners deluded by the agitators or so
selfjdeiuded that they believed they
werej'actually going to get paid by
the "f steel mills for being on strike.
The7decived foreigners actually went
to .the" mills to collect the wages they
thougnt-they were getting from the
mills "ftr-Striking against the mills.
These outside organizers and agi agitators
tators agitators "cost such poor creatures their
artfings for weeks. They cost others
their earnings. They cost the steel
workers, '-the steel industry and the
union1 altogether tens of millions of
dollars. But they did cot tie up the
steermills. They did not make closed
shoJ3rof fthe open shop mills. They
-lust Hew up. Who hit union labor
between the eyes then?
Who hhV union labor between the
eye when the president of the United
State's called a national conference
to try to establish better relations be between'
tween' between' every employer and every em em-ployeein
ployeein em-ployeein the. interest of jthe public?
Mrr. Samuel Gompers. representing
union 1 labor hT that conference, first
strove to use the conference to save
the day for his fellow agitators and
leaders who had called the strike
agalrigf the' steel mills and had lost
it.N&tt he tried to distort the con conference
ference conference into an endorser of collective
bargaining by arid1 through unions
only' Finally, pecause his resolution
on 'these lilies Vwas defeated, he bolted
theonfererice and broke it up. Thus
he aroused the American people
agiinstv union I bulldozing. Who hit
union'iabor between the eyes then?
r Who hit union labor between the
eyes when the' longshoremen in New
York" violated their contracts and
pledges with the national government
and tied up the shipping of this port?
They have lost their own earnings.
They have lost thousands of others
their earnings. They have crippled
the commerce of the port of New
York. They have discommoded the
whole country. They have alienated
public sentiment. They have, in truth,
outraged and infuriated the public.
Who hit union labor between the
cve then? I
Who will hit union labor between
thr. eyes if the soft coal miners walk
out tomorrow night? President Wil Wilson
son Wilson says the officers of the miners
made a binding agreement with the
United States government to continue
work until the peace treaty became
iflective or until April 1, 1920. But
whether the miners did or did not so
understand their agreement with the
Lnited States government there is no
question about the following facts:
These officers, without a vote of the
miners themselves, have demanded a
working period of twenty-five or thir thirty
ty thirty hours a week and an increase of 60
per cent, in pay for it.
These officers, without a vote of the
miners themselves, have ordered a
strike effective next Saturday unless
their arbitrary and preposterous de demand?
mand? demand? are granted.
These officers, without a vote of the
miners themselves, have refused to
withdraw their strike order pending
These officers, without a vote of the
miners themselves, have challenged
President Wilson, the government of
the United States and the American
people to keep the mines operating,
though to close them down means to
stop the nation's industries, block the
nation's railroads, throw the nation's
wage earners out of work andstarve
and freeze the American people.
When the American pepole and
their government have shown these
defiant, domineering officers of the
miners that national sovereignty is
not lodged in the Coal unions, as it is
rot lodged in any other unions, who
will have hit union labor between the
HE FEELS BETTER NOW
Editor Star: I have noticed in your
paper several articles concerning la
bor and the pay that the laborer and
mechanic are receiving for their
labor. It seems that you think the
laborer and mechanic are receiving
too much pay. Now. you know as
well as any other man that the la
borer never has received enough pay
for his work, and he isn't now. If
you would stop and figure what it
costs a man to live these days, you
would agree that he isn't overpaid.
I take from what you say, the com
mon laborer should be working for $1
a day of ten hours, as he did before
these days of high cost of living. I
want to tell you that you are not
gaining any friends among the
working class by writing such ar
tides. You have been a working man
ycurself and should be in sympathy
with him. I suppose you are satisfied
with your salary. I believe in living
and letting live, so if you haven't anv
thing good to say for the cause of
labor, please don't say anything.
A Citizen and Working Man.
We are glad you wrote the forego
ing, Mr. Citizen. It has been backing
up inside of you for some time, and
now since you have it out of your svs
tern you will feel better. Write again
and sign your name. A citizen of the
United States should never be afraid
to sign his name to anything he thinks
BARGAINS IN USED CARS
One Ford Roadster, $350.
One Ford Truck, $350.
One Studebaker Truck, $600.
One Studebaker Touring Car, $350
All repainted and in A-l shape.
ANTO SALES CO.,
Phone 248, Ocala. l-6t
RENOVATE! RENOVATE I
I am now prepared to renovate your
mattresses, pillows, etc. Call phone
at. corner Uklawaha avenue and
Orange street, just west of Frank
store, tf J. E. DREW.
USED TRUCK BARGAINS
One Republic special -ton truck.
One light Ford truck.
One worm-gear driven Maxwel
One Smith Form-a-Truck.
tf R. R. Carroll, Ocala. Fla.
TO AUTO OWNERS
I am again at my old place of bus
iness on the Anthony road, wher
shall be pleased to attend to your car
repair work by appointment. Cal
phone 393. 29-tf M. A. Bouvier.
DR. G. A. EDMISTON
Veterinaiy, Physician and Surgeon
Phone 38 M
Ocala - Florida
Mclvcr $l MacKay
UNDERTAKERS and ElIBAlilERS
PHONES 47. 1M. SSS
MRS. BRINSON HEADS
Mrs. J. H. Brinson, who heads the :
woman's department of the Marion I
County Fair, has been connected with ;
he department for a number of years :
and has experience that will be in-
valuable to the exhibitors in this
year's fair. She is straining every
eftort to perfect a few remaining de details
tails details that will smooth out some of the
minor difficulties that have occurred
every year and she is of the opinion
that the fair this year will eclipse all
TRACK IN FINE SHAPE
Dr. J. R. Blackiston reports that
the work on the race track at the fair
grounds has almost been finished and
the track will be in finer shape than
ever before. The heavy rain of Sun Sunday
day Sunday was just what it needed as it had
just ben scraped and dragged.
WILL HAVE REST ROOM AGAIN
One of the features that added a
gieat deal to the comfort of those
attending the fair last year, particu particularly
larly particularly elderly people and children, wras
the rest room maintained by the hos
pitality committee of the Woman's
Club, Mrs. E. C. Bennett, chairman.
At the request of Mrs. Bennett, the
management of the fair is making
extensive alterations in the old rest
room, and when they are completed
the ladies of this committee will have
a much more comfortable location for
PEOPLE CONTROL RED CROSS
One great organization that the
American people never need fear is
getting out of hand is the Red Cross.
Talking over the approaching Red
Cross roll call the third the other
day, a man made the honest query:
"But isn't this organization on the
way to become powerful? We don't
want things to get out of hand in this
There are a number of reasons why
the Red Cross never can become too
pewerful never get out of hand. One
is that the Red Cross is not an 'ope 'operating
rating 'operating organization. It does not build
up a huge personnel which it more or
less controls, politically or any other
way. Its work is the co-ordination
of other great welfare agencies. An Another
other Another is that with a dollar-ayear fee
the Red Cross, even with its vast
membership, can never wax unduly
And another reason, and the ulti ultimate
mate ultimate reason, is that the people of the
United States exercise every year the
power of referendum, and at any
time, by withholding their member membership,
ship, membership, may exert a complete check.
The Red Cross belongs to the peo people,
ple, people, i
USED CAR BARGAINS
One light Buick Six. 5-passenger.
One almost new Chevrolet, five-passenger.
One Dodge, five-passenger.
Two Fords, five-passenger.
One Maxwell, five-passenger.
One Ford Roadster,
tf R. R. CARROLL, Ocala. Fla.
At a meeting of the city council held
on the 8th Inst., the registration books
of the city were revised and the fol following
lowing following names ordered stricken there therefrom:
from: therefrom: Ward One
Anthony, E. C. Hi-nter, B. J.
Anthony, Perry Lwng, J. B.
Atkinson, W. R. Moie. F. T.
Bell, Joseph Norwood, W. U.
Blitch, Q. J. Reynolds. H. A.
Bush, W. W. 'iamcy, fcJ.
Barcham, B. Smith, E. J.
Caldwell. J. C. Stephens, Bunyon
Durand, Paul Klott. A.
Davis, George Sunnier, M.
Oavis, Geo. Jr. fc'eweil, C. I v
Flynn, R. W. Welch, D. S.
Goin, W. A. Wig-ins, J. A.
Galloway, Roy Vaters, J. J.
Graham, A. A. Zewadkl, '. B.
Ashley, H. J.
Brannan, B. A.
Bullock, R. .S.
Baum, B. B.
Counts, H. W.
Jones, J. T.
Kirkland, C. N.
Ki.-hline, J. G.
Leitner, C. J.
Massey, W. O.
-Mershon, M. L.
Connor, C. E.
.Morris, C. E.
Clarkson, Robt. E. McClane, F. E.
Colby. E. R,
IMcDonald J. D.
Campbell 11. C
Carsels. tV. H.
Connor, R. F.
Coleman, V. H.
Connor, R. O.
Duvall, 6. 6.
Iavls, Q. W.
Ntwsom, W. V. Jr.
Osborne, E. M.
- Polley, E. A.
Peabody, C. R.
Pasteur, T. B.
Pedrick, C. D.
I'und. W. L
Rentz. E. P.
itOeSis, AI. J.
Hobinson, il. E
Flippen, C. F,
Raysor, H. C.
Frazier, E. Carroll Rivers, E. G.
Fox, C. Lb
Gottlieb. N. L
Glass, Jam es G.
Gross, J. M.
Gray. W. E.
Gober, Wm. M.
Hickle. C. Jr.
Horrell, J. B.
Harris, Chas. E.
Herndon, J. R.
Kentz, k. H.
Strunk. J. II.
Simpson, C. C.
Snow, 1 A.
Stiles, D. C. Jr.
Sanders, F. D.
Tarver. J. V. Jr.
Williams, M. R.
Weihe. FreJ E.
Izlar. Lw T.
Bitting, S. L. Ford, John
Beard, J. J. Guerry. F. D.
Coker, Aloae Igou, i. N.
Clinton, J. D. Kirby, -Sam
Dubel, H. A. Oats. Bisby
Fort, N. Lb isommers, Thomas
Fausett, A. D. Simmons. Isaac
Adams. J. M. Morris J. A.
Hrigance, R. E. Nash, George A.
Book. J. J. Priest. E. H.
Brigance, J. E. Robertson, W. A.
Calhoun, Bennle Shell. J. N.
Colclough, I. N. Sperring, J. H.
Hodge. J. W. I. Wesley. Benjamin
lla.ll. D. W. Wheeler, W. V.
Morgan. W. S. Osteen. V. P.
The council will sit to hear com complaints
plaints complaints for the restoration of names
which might have been erroneously
stricken at meeting to be held
Xvembrl&th, 1910. 8 o'clock p. m.
The registration books of the city
are now open for registration at city
clerk's office. II. C. SISTRUNK,
Clerk and Ex-Ofnclo Supervisor of
HEALTH IS III
Strengthens the Blood and You
Strengthen the Body
The body lives on the food brought
to it by the blood. If the body is
carrying disease germs it cannot car carry
ry carry strengthening food to the muscles,
nerves and bones.
Dr. Williams 101 Tonic is made up
of Quinine, Iro nand Magnesia, cor correctly
rectly correctly proportioned. The quinine kills
all disease germs in the blood, the
magnesia removes all accumulated
poisons by gently acting on liver and
bowels, and the iron fills up the blood
with rich, red, strength giving cor corpuscles,
puscles, corpuscles, which are food for tired and
"Flu," Malaria, Fever. Colds, La La-Grippe
Grippe La-Grippe and' Chills are all effectively
treated by Dr. Williams 101 Tonic.
During the "Flu" epidemic last win winter
ter winter the sales of 101 Tonic increased
over f00 per cent.
25c. and 50c. bottles for sale at your
drug store. Accept no substitutes.
Rye, rape and oats. Get our prices
before buying. Ocala Seed Store, tf
On account ot ill health I will sell or lease my 800-acre tarm
one mile trom Ocala city limits (2 miles irom court house) at very
reasonable figures. It is located on two mainline hardroads and
one runs thru the place; has railroad spur and pacldng house, barns,
and out houses, seven pumps for watering stock, and plenty of
cross fences for pasturing stock. Land is all cleared except 75 acres
and all under fence except about 40 acres.
Also have on the place: Ten one-horse plows, two double foot plows, (supply of single trees, cl ivies,
turn plow shovels; harness, etc., for plowing), soil plow, cart, three fertilizer distributors, three har harrows,
rows, harrows, two mowing machines, hay press, oats reaper and binder, vood saw, velvet bean huller, corn
crusher, 6-Hp. gasoline engine, oats thresher, three two-horse plows, three single wagpns, two corn
planters, sub-soil plow, middle buster plow, silo (not yet complete), one-horse sprayer for spraying
tomatoes and other plants, two disk plows, one riding disk plow, cane mill and fixtures, six mules, six
horses, thirty dairy cattle, iOO Poland China and Duroc hogs, about 200 bushels seed oats, 700 bales
hay, 350 bushels corn, five acres Japanese cane for grinding, one acre rape and rye planted for hogs.
The place is so arranged that it might be cut uo into smaller
farms to advantage if several parties desire to locate on it Let me
show you this place if you are really interested in a good farming
proposition. Will sell on terms of part cash, balance on easy pay payments;
ments; payments; or will lease for a term of years.
Post GJtfice Box 372.
Buy Beaver Board
that is BOARD
want better walla and ceilinzs. in vour new home, in oresent
waste space, or to replace cracked plaster and dingy wallpaper.
So yoa ask for Beaver Board, the original wall board, that ha
keen building better walla and ceilings for a dozen years.
Ikxt do you knovr thmt inferior wallboards are often
mmtd m.m Bearer Board? They may look like Beaver Board, feet
Mke Bearer Board, aaderem claim to be as good as Beaver Board.
But they cn't give Beaver Board results.
Be sure to get what you ask for. The Beaver trademark on the
panel of genuine Beaver Board is
JLoek for rL
ToM Lemmljer Co.
SAVE MONEY ON MEAT
We always handle the best fresh meat to be
had and our prices are always the lowest.
Round Steak 25c IBest Pork Chops 30c.
Loin Steak 30c Pork Sausage 25c
Stew Meat 15c.
Groceries, Fruit, Vegetables, Etc.
NEW YORK MEAT MARKET
TIHIE WMBSOK HOTEL
In the heart of the city with Hemming Park for a front yard.
Every modern convenience in eaifc room. Dining room service is
pecond to none.
RATES From $1.50 per
ROBERT M. MEYER,
8 00-Acre Farm
there for your
y per person to C.
Oca a Florida
OCALA EVENING STAR, TUESDAY, NOVEMBER 4, 1919
Tires and Tubes
OCALA AUTO &
If you have any society items for
the Star, please phone five-two-three.
Popular hits from "Hitchey Koo"
for sale by N. U. Kindt. 3-3t
Mrs. W. W. Clyatt is the proud
passessor of a 1920 model Stude Stude-baker
baker Stude-baker car.
Miss Cecil Hadsock left yesterday
for a visit of several days with her
sister at Crystal River.
Head lettuce, jumbo celery and
fiesh Florida tomatoes at the Delica
tessen Market, opposite fire station.
Friends of Mrs. F. G. B. Weihe, who
has ben ill for the past two weeks,
will be glad to hear that she is im improving.
proving. improving. Fresh mullet and sea trout at the
Delicatessen Market, opposite fire
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
):20 am Jacksonville-New York 2:10 are
1:55 pm Jacksonville 1:30 pm
4:05 pm Jacksonville 4:25 pic
2:15 am Tampa-Manatee-
St. -.Petersburg 2:15 am
1 ?! r.m Tarnti.i.M-'inafcp 1:35 nm
4:25 pm Ts..-npa-it. Petersburg 4:05 pm
ATLANTIC COAST LINE KA1LR0AD
2:12 pm J'ckaonvllle-New York 3:15 a.m.
1:45 pm. J'ksonville-G'inesvllle 3:35 pm
6:42 am. J'ksonville-G'nesvllle 10:13 pm
2:15 am. St. Pet'abrg-Lakeland 2:12 am.
3:35 pm St. Pet'sburg-Ivikeland 1:25 pm
7:10 am. Durmellon-Wilcox
7:40 am. Du'nellon-L'keland 11:03 pm
5:25 pm. Homosassa 1:35 pm.
10:13 pm. Lesburg 6:42 am
-45 pm. CJainesville 11:50 am
Monday, Wednesday. Friday.
TuMday, Thursday. Ba turd ay.
Donald, the young son of Mr. and
Mrs. D. W. McArthur of Montbrook,
who was operated on at the hospital
last week, is doing nicely and will
soon be able to return to his home.
Mrs. McArthur and baby are the
guests of Mrs. E. A. Osborne while in
ATTRACTIONS AT THE TEMPLE
Today, 4th: Albert Ray in "Falling
Wednesday, 5: "Hitchy Koo."
Thursday, 6: William Fa mum in
"The Lone Star Ranger."
Friday, 7: Tom Moore in "A City
Saturday, 7: All Star cast in "Bet "Better
ter "Better Times."
.NO LACK OF PEP
IN "HITCHY KOO"
The Eastern Star sewing circle will
meet tomorrow (Wednesday) after afternoon
noon afternoon at 3 o'clock, at the Masonic
heme, Mrs. Elmer DeCamp acting as
Misses Marie and Dorothy Hick Hickman
man Hickman arrived Sunday night from New
Jersey and are getting their apart-!
ment at the residence of Mr. Brink Brink-ley
ley Brink-ley in readiness for the arrival of
their grandmother, Mrs. Napoleom
The best winter hog and cow pas pasture
ture pasture is rye, rape and oats. At Ocala
Seed Store. 13-tf
Mrs. C. R. Kreger, formerly of Bir Birmingham,
mingham, Birmingham, has arrived for a visit of
several days to her mother, Mrs. S.
A. Standley, before taking up her
residence in Jacksonville.
Fresh mullet and sea trout at the
Delicatessen Market, opposite fire
W. K. Lane, M. D., Physician and
Surgeon, specialist Eye, Ear, Nose and
Throat. Law Library Building, Ocala,
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.
When You Drink
This Tiealthf ul drink has
long been the favorite of
brain workers and others
who have felt harm from,
"There's a Reason"
Mr. and Mrs. M. A. TenEyck had a
letter yesterday from their son. Hu Hubert,
bert, Hubert, who i3 on the S. S. Neptune,
mailed from San Diego, Calif. The
Neptune was bound for Puget Sound
with a cargo, and will stop at San
Francisco and Portland, Oregon. At
the latter place Hubert expects to get
shore leave for a visit to relatives of
The goods for the new men's fur furnishing
nishing furnishing store, Walkley & Bullock, are
arriving every day and being placed
on the shelves. The proprietors hope
to be able to open for busines by the
15th of the month.
Head lettuce, jumbo celery and
fresh Florida tomatoes at the Delica
tessen Market, opposite fire station.
After adelightful visit of several
veeks to their son-in-law and daugh
ter, Mr. and Mrs. H. A. Waterman,
Mi. and Mrs. B. J. Potter have return returned
ed returned to their home in Jacksonville.
If you need a Hot Water Bottle, be
sure and get one of those bargains at
Gerig's Drug Store. $1.09 special
Mrs. G. J. Blitch has rented her
furnished house on East Adams street
to Messrs. Miller, who conduct the
Export drink establishment.
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
Straight from New York and its
;c cord-breaking run of two solid
years in the metropolis, "Hitchy Koo"
will come to the Temple theater Wed Wednesday
nesday Wednesday nicht, Nov. 5.
Not only do Raymond Hitchcock
and Martin Sampter guarantee that
this is absolutely the original New
York production, scenery and cos cos-tu
tu cos-tu lies intact, but "Hitchy Koo" has
.-till another guarantee in the person
of Wiliam Rock, admittedly the
Cieatest director of music comedies
in the history of the American the theater.
ater. theater. Mr. Rock staged the production
that will be seen here. In the cast
are Jimmie Lucas, Artie Leeming and
A era Gray, Dan Sherman, Mabel De De-Forie?t,
Forie?t, De-Forie?t, Juanita Cunningham, Frank
Cornell, John Haw, Peggy Purtell,
Helen Collins, Jim DeForrest, Geral Geral-dine
dine Geral-dine Mc Williams. Christine Mansfield
and a beauty chorus of "16 "sweet six six-Uens."
Uens." six-Uens." To those who are acquainted with
theatrical affairs this in itself means
than in "Hitchy Koo" there will be
re lack of pep and originality, not
only among the principals but also
;mong the members of that much much-heralded
heralded much-heralded cutey chorus. Mr. Rock has
personally given every member of the
? organization his personal atten atten-txn,
txn, atten-txn, and the results of his painstak painstaking
ing painstaking rare in arranging the ensemble
numbers will make "Hitchy Koo"
long remembered as the snappiest
show that has visited this city in
II 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 yon
better food and a greater variety of it than your grandfather's fam family
ily family ever had.
Ocala Ice & Packing Co.
Autogenous Welding & Electric Co
Corner of Oklawaha Avenue and Orange Street.
We weld any kind of metal
Bring your broken parts to us for repair. We cut metal up to
ten inches thick. We repair Boilers and Heating Plants. We also
do Electrical Repairing and overhaul Starters, Generators and Ig Ignition
nition Ignition Systems. In fact we repair any make of automobile.
II. L. WIKLE, Manager.
The Star is an advertising medium thru which you can reach Ocala people.
Head lettuce, jumbo celery and
fresh Florida tomatoes at the Delica
tessen Market, opposite fire station.
After a pleasant visit to Ocala
relatives, Mr. and Mrs. O. H. Berger
have returned to their home at Tam
pa. As Miss Ruby Gissendaner, Mrs.
Berger was a social favorite here and
her friends are always glad to wel welcome
come welcome her.
KEPT HER AWAKE
The Terrible Pains in Back and
Sides. Cardui Gave Relief.
Marksville, La. Mrs. Alice Johnson.
of this place, writes: "For one year 1
suffered with an awful misery in my back
and sides. My left side was hurting me
all the time. The misery was something
I could not do anything, not even sleep
at night. It kept me awake most of the
night ... I took different medicines, but
nothing did me any good or relieved me
until I took Cardui ...
I was not able to do any of my work
for one year and I got worse all the time,
was confined to my bed off and on. I got
so bad with my back that when I stooped
down I was not able to straighten up
again ... I decided I would try Cardui
... By time I had taken the entire bottle
I was feeling pretty good and could
straighten up and my pains were nearly
I shall always praise Cardui. I con
tinued taking it unlil I was strong and
well." If you suffer from pains due to
female complaints, Cardui may be just
what you need. Thousands of women
who once suffered in this way now praise
Cardui for their present good health.
Special sale bf Hot Water Bags
and Fountain Syringes at Gerig's
Drug Store. $2 value for $1.69 while
hey last. 1-tf
Mrs. C. R. Tydings, Miss Annie Da
vis and. Mrs. Robert Tydings returned
yesterday afternoon from a motor
trip to Orlando.
How about a first class moulded
ountain Syringe at the low price of
$1.69. Gerig's Drug Store. 1-tf
Mrs. W. T. Gary returned yester
day from Jacksonville, where she ac-
comDanied her father. Dr. W. P. Yo-
cum, who had a cataract from his ey
successfully removed and will return
to Ocala within the course of ten
Mrs. H. C. Packham, district presi
dent of the W. C. T. U., and superin superintendent
tendent superintendent of purity in literature and
art, left today for Gainesville to at attend
tend attend the convention which opens to
night with a banquet.
Mrs. J. C. Jackson left yesterday
afternoon for Jacksonville, where she
will be the guest of her son and his
wife, Mr. and Mrs. James Jackson,
until the latter part of the .week, when
she will be joined by Mr. Jackson,
and they will proceed to their future
home in Miami.
I boucrht one crross Hot Water Ba?s
and ountain Syringes whue at the
Kexall conventio nm Boston. Thev are
now on sale at the low price of $1.69.
We invite your inspection. Gerig's
Drug Store. 1-tf
Prof. R. D. Ervin was in the city
Saturday last and reserved a booth
for the Fellowship, Blitchton and Cot
tage Hill exhibit at the Marion Coun
ty Fair. This community is one of!
the most prosperous in the county and
judging from what Mr. Ervm said,
they are going out after the blue
ribbon and the big cash priz.
- Fresh mullet and sea trout at the
Delicatessen Market, opposite fire
N ice-cold bottle of this Orange-Crush gives
sparkling satisfaction to parched palates.
Orange-Crush has acarbonated piquancy which
makes it an irresistibly delicious drink.
You can. be sure of the purity of Orange Orange-Crush
Crush Orange-Crush because it is made from the fruit oil, press press-ed
ed press-ed from fresh ripe oranges, and such other whole wholesome
some wholesome ingredients as pure granulated sugar, car carbonated
bonated carbonated water and citric acid, which is a natural
acid found in oranges, lemons and grape fruit.
We suggest that you try an ice-coldjbottle of Orange-Crush
today. You can obtain it wherever soft drinks are sold;
either by the bottle or case. We bottle Orange-Crush under
strictly sanitary conditions and personally vouch for its
purity. A case in the home will bring joy to every member
of the family.
OCALA EVENING STAR, TUESDAY, NOVEMBER 4, 1919
1 r 1
Mzv O. H. Rogers of Lynne has
moved his family to Ocala in order to
give the children the advantage of the
Mr. and Mrs. D. S. Woodrow have
moved fro mtheir former residence,
recently purchased by Mr. Alison
Wartmann, and are now occupying
the upper floor of Mrs. McDowell's
paartment house on Fort King avenue.
Everybody will greatly regret to
learn that Dr. A. L. Izlar is remov removing
ing removing to the rapidly growing town of
Clermont, where he will establish a
drug store in addition to practicing
his profession. Dr. Izlar had been
with us more than twenty years and
our people esteem him greatly. He
will be much missed, but all wish him
great success in his new field.
The Temple attraction today is
"Love is Love' featuring Albert Ray
and Elinor Fair. Here is a proto proto-plty
plty proto-plty which proves love to be the
greatest force in the world. It lifts
a young couple out of the depths of
sin and sorrow and sets them on the
sunny slopes of peace and happiness.
A story in which is revealed woman's
I life Insurance
S The kind that insures,
Against want in old age,
1 Against raises in premium
t the Prudential Idnd
See Ditto at once
F. W. Ditto.
Bring your car to
Inter fk Grubbs
S 1 F 1 2
for the best and quickest
We repair all makes of
..We wash, polish and
pull in cars from any distance.
wonderful capacity for faith and sac
rifice in behalf of one she loves and
a youth's grit in escaping from evil
environment when inspired by a true
heart. "All the world loves a lover."
See this picture and learn the reason
why. International News is on to today's
day's today's bill also.
The Star is in difficulties today.
The editor tried to read a chapter in
a fine-print bible yesterday afternoon
and brought on a severe headache that
laid him up until the middle of this
morning. What is of more conse consequence,
quence, consequence, the Star's faithful pressman
and man of every kind of work, James
Strange, who only gets sick once in
two years, took an extra illness to today,
day, today, and this bunch doesn't know
what to do without Jim. Port came up
stairs and set ads., and we helped
make up (we are both printers yet,
glory be), so here's your Star. Han Hansel
sel Hansel said for us to write a piece for
people not to halloa (holler, he called
it about the paper being late, but
we've found it eases people's feelings
to "holler," so we are not going to
write any such piece. Hansel don't
like the paper to be late sometimes
since the evenings are growing long,
it causes him to miss either his sup
per or a date with his girl.
Tickets are selling fast for "Hitchy
Koo," the bright and bewitching play
which will be at the Temple tomorrow
night, and it promises to have
crowded house. We have followed the
line of its press notices around the
state and found that it has given full
satisfaction everywhere. It is espec especially
ially especially strong in music and fun, and all
who attend may be assured of a de delightful
lightful delightful evening.
The Star deeply regrets to learn
that Mrs. McCollum, formerly Miss
Clifford Pyles, daughter of Captain
and Mrs. S. R. Pyles, passed away at
hei home in South Carolina this
morning. Mrs. McCollum was born
and raised at her parents' home near
Ocala, was a most charming girl and
universally beloved. Capt. and Mrs.
Pyles left today for South Carolina to
attend the funeral.
"ALL AMERICANS" ARE
AFTER THE OCALA HIGH
Open 6 ii ttu to 10 p. m.
Tompkins Stable Corner
We Bay and Sell
" Second Hand Cars
Siop Phone 516
Resident Phone 536
Mr. and Mrs. W. O. Stovall and
young son, W. O. Jr., of Tampa, who
have been the guests of relatives in
Ccala, left today in their car for Mi Miami,
ami, Miami, accompanied by the former's
mother, Mrs. M. H. Stovall. for a sev several
eral several days' visit. From Miami they
will go to their home in Tampa. Mrs.
M. H. Stovall returning by rail to
j SIGNS PAINTED
By Ex-Servlee Man
The lovers of football will have an
opportunity of witnessing a gridiron
battle Thursday, Nov. 0th, 1919. at
4:15 at Hunter's tall field where
plenty of science and blood will be in
evidence, for the Ocala High School
warriors have been challenged by a
Uam which styles itself the "All Am
ericans," and both teams are sure of
victory. However, at the time this
paper went to press the betting odd
were very much in favor of the Ocala
High, for the boys are putting m some
good hard practice for the game,
while the "All Americans" are relying
upon their old form to carry them to
glory upon the field. We can assure
the public of a good game from the
first blow of the whistle to the last
second of play for from a canvass of
the players they have made the fol following
lowing following statements:
Norton Davis: I advise all of them
to take out insurance.
Reuben Blalock: If I can spare the
time will be there in old form.
"George Newsom: My experience
while in the navy will be a great help
in rolling over their line.
Arthur Davies: Will repair all
blowouts and punctures inflicted upon
the Ocala High.
Frank Harris: Hope there will be
no ladies for I have lost my youthful
Hansel Leavengood: Will use the
Star to give myself a good write-up.
Alfred Green: If a certain school
teacher does prevail upon me I will
win the game for the All Americans.
James Taylor: Have plenty of ice
at the factory to cool all bruises on
Carl Ray: The high school may be
a good team but I come from the
Robert Anderson: I was good in my
"Fat" Davi3: We will press and cut
Batts: If I can only measure up to
old style and form I will be a bear.
Jake Goldman: Advise all to pawn
their watches and bet on the "Al
Jimmie Nichols: Will use the W. U.
T. to report all casualties among the
Carlton Ervin: Having been in the
Q. M. C. where the fighting was the
fiercest, I will have no mercy upon
J. R. Bullock: The Ocala High
School team has an impregnable line,
while the back field is composed of
battering rams and the "All Ameri Americans"
cans" Americans" are going to be disappointed.
F. R. Hocker, who is to referee the
gr.me, has stated that he is in a posi position
tion position to win the game and advises the
betting public to see him as he is in
the market for a good proposition.
Admission, 10 and 25 cents. The
proceeds will go for helping equip
the high school team.
J. H. Spencer
W. R. Pedrick
By correcting a slight
error. in your sight today
. you will save a multiple
3u ZlT of trouble later on in
DR. K. J. WEIHE,
Optometrist and Optician.
Our ham sale was such a suc success
cess success that we have ordered another
thousand pounds and will let this
lot go at
Net weight marked on every ham, 8 to 12 lb
average. Get yonrs today, this is a bargain.
THE OCALA GAS ENGINE WORKS
Local Agents for the Old Reliable
Announces that they are now Handling Storage Batteries and
maintain a fully equiped service station for recharging batteries.
Complete line of GOODYEAR and UNITED STATES Tires and
Tubes. All kinds of Automobile Accessories, and a full line of
parts for the BUICK.
Acetylene Welding Our Specialty
OCALA GAS ENGINE WORMS
SPENCER & PEDRICK, Proprietors.
" When Better Automobiles Are Built buick Will Build Them
Ocklawaha Avenue and Osceola SL
The conference centenary cabinet
of the Methodist church in Florida
met in the directors' room of the
Commercial Bank yesterday after
noon and spent several "hours in de deliberations
liberations deliberations and plannings in the in interest
terest interest of the conservation program of
the great centenary campaign which
recently rolled up among the Meth-
riists scores of millions of dollars in
cash and pledges and brought a new
spirit of faith and purpose into this
great denomination of our American
Christendom. Rev. R. Ira Barnett,
chairman, presided, and there were
present Rev. R. Ira S. Patterson, con conference
ference conference missionary secretary of .Tam .Tampa;
pa; .Tampa; Rev. T. J. Nixon, of Tampa; Dr.
J. H. Therrell, conference Sunday
r.iLool field secretary, of our city;
Rev. W. J. Carpenter, of St. Peters Petersburg;
burg; Petersburg; Mr. A. W. McLeran, conference
lay reader, of Wellborn; Rev. Smith
Hardin, and Mr. Roger Dodd, confer conference
ence conference centenary treasurer, of this city.
Reports from every quarter of the
slate are encouraging to the leaders
of this big movement. The cabinet is
endeavoring to give even greater care
tc the conservation period program
than the commission did to the pro pro-li
li pro-li am of the preparation and financial
(Continued from First Page)
Coffins and Caskets,
Day Phone 253 Night Phones 511 and 395
L. HURST, MANAGER
Opposite Court House.
YOUR CREDIT IS GOOD. "WHY PAY MORE
Hide Co., N. Magnolia St., Carmich Carmich-ael
ael Carmich-ael building. See the wildcat in the
OFFICE ROOMS FOR RENT Two
large oflice rooms, overlooking corner
of two business streets, and conven convenient
ient convenient to postoffice. Apply to Dr. D. M.
FOR SALE A few outstanding big
bone Poland China boars. These boars
are three to five months old and run
from 80 to 125 pounds in weight.
These pigs will be priced low for the
next ten days. For further informa information
tion information write or visit the Hiawatha Lake
Stock Farm, Ocala. Fla., W. C. Blood,
AGENTS WANTED To demonstrate
Save-Gas Tablets; must have auto automobile;
mobile; automobile; big money for the hustler.
Gasoline at 2 cents per gallon. Send
$1 for trial can enough for 100 gal gallons
lons gallons of gasoline. Write Wm. Kohler,
33rd St. and 14th Ave., Tampa, Flor Florida.
ida. Florida. 29-lm
For All Classes OI
Stone, Brick, Wood,
J. D. McCasIull
Phone 446. 728 Wenona. St.
Large Cask of DILL PICKLES Just Opend
16 and 174
OPENING OjF M
", l -.1 HMMiimrniij,,, f.
"W J rV If
" .? x, t f ;
oTfD RAYMOND HITCHCOCK and E.RAY GOETZ 2-&$yS
i 111111 i i i xi f i 14 t a. ?n
1 n 11 1 1 1 vSl n 1 1 f 1 KJjm
63EATEST MUSICAL COANEDY REVUE OF THE CEMTURY
bvGLEM MAC POM O UGH ahd E.RAY GOETZ STAGED by JULIAN MITCHELL and LEON EPROL
;OriE COHTINUOUS RAPIP-FIPE
VOLLEY OF SONG and LAUGHTER
IH TWO ACTS
BEAUTIFUL ahd GRACEFUL GIRLS
WHO CAN SI NG and DANCE
J D U U D
L 0 cas
Direct From The LIBERTY THEATRE, New York
ARTIE LEEMING JOHN HAW PEGGY PURTELL JIM DEFORREST MICKEY LEEMING
VERA GRAY FRANK CORNELL CHRISTINE MANSFIELD THERESA SHERMAN
JUANITA CUNNINGHAM HELEN COLLUNS LILLIAN WASHBURN
Dan Sherman and Isabel DeForrest
Company's Own Orchestra
PRICES S1.00, S1.50 and $2.00 -:- War Tax Extra -:- MAIL ORDERS HOW
1 THE SIXTEEN SWEET SIHEENS
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mods:identifier type OCLC 11319113
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mods:languageTerm text English
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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 November 04, 1919
marc point start 1895
mods:frequency Daily (except Sunday)
mods:recordIdentifier source UF00075908_05408
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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