The Ocala evening star

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Material Information

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

Subjects

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

Notes

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

Record Information

Source Institution:
University of Florida
Holding Location:
University of Florida
Rights Management:
This item is presumed to be in the public domain. The University of Florida George A. Smathers Libraries respect the intellectual property rights of others and do not claim any copyright interest in this item.
Resource Identifier:
oclc - 11319113
alephbibnum - 2052267
lccn - sn 84027621
lccn - sn 84027621
System ID:
UF00075908:05418

Related Items

Related Items:
Ocala weekly star


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l.fT III I1M lllll IIB..I .. I .... I II mi Jll I . I I,-1 i . -I II .1.1 m III v
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-Weather Forecast Fair tonifrht and
Sunday; alightly warmer in north OCALA, FLORIDA, SATURDAY, NOVEMBER 15, 1919 VOL 26, NO. 273
portion. j
Do You Want to Save Five to Ten Cents per Ton-Mile on Y our Hauling? Vote For ".Bonds

REBELLION

- DEtJEIi'S REAR
Strong Force of Insurgents Break
Out on East Coast of the
Black Sea
(Associated Press) f
London, Nov. 15. The eastern
coast of the Black Sea from Yolen Yolen-shik
shik Yolen-shik to Sochy has been seized by an
insurgent army numbering 70,000,
operating in the rear of General
Denikirte's forces, according to a
Moscow wireless -dispatch.
ANNUNZIO ADVANCES
Triest, Nov. 15. D'Annunzio has
landed at Zara'on a new expedition.
. ANNUNZIO'S NEW ADVENTURE
" Paris," Nov. 15. The American
Ieace delegation has received a tele tele-r
r tele-r gram from the 'American consul at
Trieste, giving reports that Captain
d'Annunzio left Liume on a torpedo
boat and landed on the 1 Dalmatian
coast, where he is engaged in another
adventure.
BOLS AGAIN BEATEN
Helsingfors, Nov. 15 -In the course
of their recent offensive, Gen. Yude Yude-nitch's
nitch's Yude-nitch's forces captured 12,000 bolshe bolshe-viki,
viki, bolshe-viki, according to a .northwestern
army report. Six thousand casual casualties
ties casualties were suffered by the bolsheviki.
BOLS CLAIM, OMSK
,
London, Nov. 15. Omsk, the capi capital
tal capital of the All-Russian government,
has been occupied by the bolsheviki
according to a Moscow official com communique
munique communique today. :
THE LADY VOTED
Plymouth, Nov. 15 Lady Astor, a
candidate for parliament, voted for
herself early today, being one of the
first women t the polls.
BLIZZARD STRUCK PARIS
Paris, Nov. 15. A blizzard struck
the Paris region today. Six to ten in in-ches
ches in-ches of snow has fallen and the storm
continues. Lack of coal is causing
some suffering.
RUMANIANS RETIRED
Budapest, Nov. 15 The evacuation
of Budapest by Rumanian troops is
proceeding without incident. The
entry of the Hungarian national army
is expected today. v
' RAISE IN PAY BILL
Washington, November 8.
To: Representative Chief etty Of Officers,
ficers, Officers, East Coast, all Ships and
Stations: .,
The following is a confirmation of
a telegram sent to all stations and the
commander in chief, United States At Atlantic
lantic Atlantic fleet:
"House sub-committee naval affairs
resumed hearings pay bill today. The
' members of sub-committee gave per permission
mission permission for representatives of chief
petty officers to inform petty officers
of the navy that the naval committee
would recommend to the House the
following -base pay per month: Chiefs,
$99 and $120, first class $84, second
class $72, third class $60. The com committee
mittee committee expects to finish hearing Mon Monday.
day. Monday. On Tuesday or Wednesday the
committee will make further recom recommendations
mendations recommendations covering pay of other en enlisted
listed enlisted men, retired men, fleet naval re reserves
serves reserves 16 and 20 years, and mates.
The committee also stated they are
hopefu lof getting the House to pass
the bill as recommended by the com committee.
mittee. committee. When the committee makes
further recommendations you will be
notified by telegram. Please give this
telegram as much publicity as possi possible.
ble. possible. Bureau of navigation approves
of representatives of chiefs sending
this telegram."
R. W. White.
C. H. McDonald.
MAJOR HIGGINSON
(Associated Press)
., Boston, Nov. 15.: Major Henry L.
Higginson, banker and founder of the
Boston Symphony Orchestra, died
last night.
"EVILS OF .ALCOHOL"
(Associated Press)
St. Louis, Nov. 15. An intensive,
world-wide campaign to teach r the
"bad effects of alcohol and tobacco,"
was advoted at the "Victory Conven Convention
tion Convention of the National Woman's Chris Christian
tian Christian Temperance Union opened here
today. Speakers denied that prohibi prohibition
tion prohibition is responsible for labor unrest.
Women pledged their aid in seeking
out violators of the dry law.

ACCEPTWLW

Miners Leaders and Miner Owners
Alike Recognize They are
Up Against It
(Associated Press)
Washington, Nov. 15. After a
long and acrimonious wrangle today,
representatives of' the coal operators
and miners agreed to take up settle settlement
ment settlement of wage and labor conditions in
the central competitive field after
they had failed to agree on consid considering
ering considering a national scale as first pro-
pC'ECJ.
ACCENTED THE OFFER
Washington, Nov. 15. The accept acceptance
ance acceptance without qualification by mine
workers of Secretary Wilson's pro proposal
posal proposal for negotiation of the nation nationwide
wide nationwide wage scale agreement was an announced
nounced announced at a conference today by
Acting President Lewis, of the United
Mine Workers.
Demands of coal miners for a 30 30-hour
hour 30-hour week and a, CO per cent increase
in wages, and an unyielding position
by the operators alike were declared
"impossible" by Secretary Wilson in
opening yesterday the conference call called
ed called to bring peace to the bituminous
fields of the nation. To obtain this
peace the secretary proposed three
plans 6f procedure.
Declaring that the Washington
wage agreement still is legally in
force, Mr. Wilson told the operators'
and miners that the people of the
United States were not "Shylocks"
and do not want to exact "the tech technical
nical technical provisions of a bond when the
conditions under which the bond was
made have changed."
He added that "if any great change
is made in the contracts the people of
tlie United States are the ones. who
will have to pay," and throughout his
remarks emphasized the public inter interest
est interest in Jhe coal settlement.
BUSY TIME AT FAIR GROUNDS
The fair grounds was a lively place
today. Superintendent Ditto und
Manager Talton were putting the
finishing touches on the work of get getting
ting getting the grounds in order for; the fair
next week. A great many of the ex exhibits
hibits exhibits nave amvea and the man managers
agers managers of the various communits ex exhibits
hibits exhibits are building their booths in the
agricultural building in order to be
ready Monday.
Every indication points to the fact
that next week's fair will be the big biggest
gest biggest and best fair ever given. There
will be ten community exhibits and
each community is doing" its best to
carry' home the $250 prize to its
schools. There will be the largest live
stock exhibit in years, while the gen general
eral general farm exhibits will number to ie
three of last year. This will indeed
be a true representation of Marion
county's wonderful resources.
A large number of our merchants
will have booths this year and there thereby
by thereby expres sa desire to show our citi citizens
zens citizens that they too are for the fair,
i :
If you need a Hot Water Bottle, be
sure and get one of those bargains at
Gerig's Drug Store. $1.69 special
price. 1-tf
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ON'T RETURN

TO WORK
Miners Ignore Order of Leaders and
Shortage of Coal Causes
Much Misery
(Associated Press)
Indianapolis, Nov. 15. Efforts of
the operators to resume work in the
Indiana coal mines have been ignored
by the mine workers and the coal
shortage is becoming acute.
ANARCHISTS ARRESTED
Mergantown, W. Va., Nov. 15. De Department
partment Department of justice agents arrested
twelve members of the Scotts Run
local of the I. W. W., brought them
hvre and placed them in jail.
RAIDS CONTINUE
San Francisco, Nov. 15. Raids on
the I. W. W. and other radical organ
izations as a result of the Centralia
shooting were continued during the
night up and down the' Pacific coast,
resulting in scbres of additional pris prisoners
oners prisoners being taken.
ADDRESS ON NATION-
WIDE AWAKENING
At Grace Episcopal church yester yesterday
day yesterday afternoon, Mrs. M. W. Carruth of
Tampa, addressed the women of this
and neighboring parishes, her theme
being the part women should take in
the "Nation-Wide Awakening" cam campaign
paign campaign now being conducted through throughout
out throughout the United States. Mrs. Carruth,
who is chairman of woman's work for
Southern Florida, is well known for
her ability in organization work, hav having
ing having been extremely successful in that
line in woman's war work, and is one
of the most prominent members of
the D. A. R. In Florida. A. short ser service,
vice, service, which included opening prayer
by ;the rector, Rev. L. H. Kirkby, and
hymns by the choir, Miss Byrd Wart Wart-mann
mann Wart-mann at the organ, was held, where whereupon
upon whereupon Mrs. Carruth was introduced by
the chairman of women's organiza organizations
tions organizations of Grace church. She began her
talk with an earnest appeal to the
L women to take part in this campaign
with the same zeal and enthusiasm
they used in their different war ac activities,
tivities, activities, and she made many profitable
suggestions for organizing this work.
She spoke of the great value of get getting
ting getting together meetings for unity both
spiritually and materially, and espec especially
ially especially emphasized the value of cottage
prayer meetings, and also the house
to house visits to impart information
as to the progress of this Nation Nation-Wide
Wide Nation-Wide Awakening. Mrs. Carruth was
followed by Mrs. Ford H. Rogers., who
ir a 'short; .talk stressed the point that
the cross and not the dollar mark, is
the slogan' of this important move movement)
ment) movement) Mrs.' Rogers also told of some
very interesting features of this work
as she heard them at the general con convention
vention convention in Detroit. This was a very
interesting meeting and was well at attended
tended attended by the women of the church.
A number of visitors from neihbor neihbor-ir.g
ir.g neihbor-ir.g parishes Loing present and all
felt that they had been materially
benefited.
Rye, rape and oats. Get our prices
before buying. Ocala Seed Store, tf
. . .' .- .

SCENE FROM THE BIG MU.SICAL COMEDY SUCCESS, "PRETTY BABY," WHICH COMES TjO THE TEM TEMPLE
PLE TEMPLE THEATER, FRIDAY NIGHT, NOVEMBER 11TH

TO SHUT OFF

THE TALK
After a Long Debate, Senate Adopted
Cloture, Which is the Be Beginning
ginning Beginning of the End
(Associated Press)
Washington, Nov. 15. The- Senate
tcday adopted the cloture rule to shut
down debate on the peace treaty,
whereby no senator may speak in all
more than one hour. It is estimated
this step will bring final action within
a week.
ESCH BILL KNOCKED OUT
By an overwhelming vpte the House
tcday refused to incorporate in tne
r.sch r? Mr cad bill a n revision which
-'ovM abolish Jim Crow cars on
o uthern railroads.
CANT AGREE
Hope for immediate settlement of
the four great railroad brotherhoods'
demands vanished today when further
sessions of the conference between
Director General Hines and brother brotherhood
hood brotherhood heads were postnoned indefinite-
"SOMETHING JUST AS GOOD"
Washington, Nov. 15. Several, sub substitutes
stitutes substitutes for the committee reserva reservations
tions reservations to the peace treaty were Dresent Dresent-ed
ed Dresent-ed when the Senate met today, by
Democratic Leader Hitchcock, so as
have them in the rules which provide
tnat no amendments or substitutes
can be offered once cloture becomes
effective. Among them was a resolu resolution
tion resolution ; for ratification without reserva reservations.
tions. reservations. i DANIELS OBJECTS
Secretary Daniels, before the Sen Senate
ate Senate naval committee today; disapprov disapproved,
ed, disapproved, bills providing for repeal of appro appropriations
priations appropriations to construct a large dry
dock at the Charleston navy, yard, say saying
ing saying it would be a backward step.
40o',000 MOTOR CARS
IN FIVE YEARS
When Dodge Brothers motor car
number, 400,000 rolled from the assem assembly
bly assembly line and swung around the factory
test track for a final inspection before
delivery, it marked a manufacturing
achievement of exceptional impor importance
tance importance in the history of the motor car
industry.
Less than five years ago, on Decem December
ber December 4. 1914. to be exact, the first motor
car. bearing the Dodge Brothers name
plate was shipped to a bona fide pur purchaser.
chaser. purchaser. It wasthe first material evi evidence
dence evidence of Dodge Brothers' determina determination
tion determination to devote their wide manufactur manufacturing
ing manufacturing experience to the production of
complete motor cars.
In 1014 Dodge Brothers' works cov covered
ered covered a"-.rc:c!rr.tt!: tvret r.cr?? ?f
i'oov sp?C2, ard even then wa? con considered
sidered considered one of the large manufactur manufactur-in
in manufactur-in plants of America. But unit after
unit hasbeen added with unfailing
rrrularity until the original twenty
acres have grown to ninety, and the
r umber of emolovees to more than
JS,G00.
WANTED Eight ex-service men to
act as special police during the fair.
M'Plj to chief of police. 14-2t
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MERCHANTS URGED
TO DECORATE

LET OUR FAIR WEEK REFLECT
THE SPIRIT OF A, WORLD
AT PEACE
The merchants are earnestly urged
to decorate their stores for fair week.
Let's make it a gala event. Make the
city gay in color and in spirit. Nothing
can contribute more to the success of
the fair. Everyone in the city who
has a flag should" have it out. Peace
is here. Let fair week reflect the fact.
GAINESVILLE SCRUBS, 13;
OCALA HIGH SCHOOL, 0
The team of the Ocala High School
showed a 100 per cent'improvement in
its game with the Gainesville High
School scrubs vesterdav. Our home
boys outplayed the visitors, and it was
enly by the use of an overhead game
that they were defeated. It takes ex experience
perience experience to successfully combat for forward
ward forward passes, and we cannot gain this
experience in one or two games.
Ocala's line was like a brick wall, and
they played real football when they
held Gainesville for four downs on
Ocala's one-yard line It was a case
of do or die, and the boys could not
hiwe done better. The errors of com commission
mission commission were purely through inexper inexperience.
ience. inexperience. Jim Melton in his over-anxiety
lost about 30 yards for the penalties
he caused from being "off-side." Cul Cul-len
len Cul-len showed poor headwork at times, in
his choice of plays, as when he failed
to kick as soon as Ocala received the
I ball on their 10-yard line, and in not
using his best baek. Smith, more often
during the latter part of the game.
All the back field were negligent in
not breaking up Gainesville's forward
passes. But the boys more than made
up for these misplays by the fight and
spirit they put into the game, and we
must rot censure them for their inex inexperience.
perience. inexperience.
Robert Blake was the star' of the
game, for he was in nine out of ten
of the plays,' and the way 'he broke
through Gainesville's line and broke
up line bucks on the defense was. a
joy to behold. In Harold Smith. JDcala
has one of the best backs in the state,
and as he has two more years in high
school, we are looking for great
things from him. As usual, he was
the most consistent ground gainer on
the squad. Hensley was there with
the goods, and many plays were brok broken,
en, broken, up before they were started, be because
cause because of his speed around the end.
The new men. Jimmie, Ellis and Rog Rogers,
ers, Rogers, showed up well. We have plenty
of material and Ocala should have one
of the best teams in th'e state in a(
couple of yeart. '
The game 'started with Gainesville
kicking to Ocala and the ball went
into pbv on Ocala's 36-yard line. Here
ficquent penalties for off-side by Mel-!
ton et. a!., caused the ball to go over
to Gainesville. After, failing to gain
through the line, the ball was carried
up the field on a couple of end runs,
and then Murphree wmt over' for a
touchdown, by way of a forward pass
of about twenty-five yards. Murphree
was the man who beat Ocala two
v:cks p-to. and it seems that he just
cr.n't miss i piss that i3 anywhere
np-ir him. The principal event of the
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MARCUS FAGG
FAGG AND CULLEN
GUESTS OF ROTES
Marcus Fa gg, superintendent of the the-Florida
Florida the-Florida Children's Home Society, one one-of
of one-of the greatest and most worthy char charities
ities charities of the state, and Mr. C. S. Cul Cul-kn,
kn, Cul-kn, his principal helper in Ocala in
the drive last fall to help the home,
were guests of the Rotary Club at its
weekly luncheon at the FJofida House
yesterday. Mr. Fagg made an ad address
dress address to the Rotarians, who favor and
help his- work, as they, do every other
gcod cause. V ..
second quarter, was a beautiful end,
run by Smith of Ocala for thirty
yards Ocala demonstrated its power
U, holding Gainesville for downs on
Ocala's 50-yard line. The half ended
with the ball in Ocala's possession bn
Gainesville's 45-yard line. x
Ocala kicked .- off, beginning ; the
third quarter, and the game went
along sx xthly, .until Smith fumbled
cne of Gainesville's punts and the
Gainesville' man beat him to the ball.
It was then Gainesville's ball on
Ocala's 15-yard line, and a touchdown
for Gainesville seemed inevitable, but
Ocala showed its manhood and held
them for downs, and it was Ocala's
ball on her own 10-yard line. It was
then that Cullen should have kicked,
but he did not, and after a bit Gaines Gainesville
ville Gainesville managed to bring the ball to,
Ocala's 1-yard line, but they could go
ro further, and the ball went over.
Winer stook back of the goal line, al almost
most almost against the fence, and kicked to
safety. Gainesville then worked the
ball down to within striking distance
of the Ocala goal and another pass to
Murphree did the work. The score was
then 13-0 and neither side threatened
to score from that time on.
It was a pretty ganfe and the
weather was just right. There was a
fair sized crowd out, but there should
have been more and we hope that next
rriday Hunter Park will be crowded.
It "would be a great thing for both'
1 Gainesville and Ocala if Ocala could
pet a team of the calibre of the G. H.
S.. which holds the state champion championship
ship championship this year, and that these teams
could meet for an annual battle on
Thanksgivin'g day," just as Tampa and
Jacksonville do at the present time.
It is up to the Ocala people.
SUGAR, SUGAR
We have succeeded in getting an another
other another lot of sugar and on Tuesday,
every family who deals with us, may
( if th'ey want it) send in an order for
four (4) pounds.
. Sugar is, and has been, very scarce,
consequently grocers have been forced
to hold it back for their customers,
which is no doubt the best, way to dis distribute
tribute distribute sugar under the circumstances
(abnormal conditions).
Now, to hose who are not our pat patrons,
rons, patrons, and are in need of sugar, we will
with a purchase of $1 worth of other
groceries, sell one lot of four pounds
at 20c. per pound. This will put you
in a position that you will have no
hesitancy in asking for sugar.
15-lt O. K. TEAPOT GROCERY.
PRINCE OF WALES
AT WHITE SULPHUR
WTiite Sulphur Springs, W. Va.,
Nov. 15. The Prince of Wales and
his suite have arrived here for a three
days stay. The prince will remain in incognito
cognito incognito during his visit and will at attempt
tempt attempt to recuperate from 'the effects
of his strenuous .Washington recep--tion.
The best winter hog and cow pas
ture is rye, rape and oats. At Ocala
Seed Store. 13-tf
FOR RENT FURNISHED bedroom
with private entrance. Apply 229
Fort King avenue. 13-3t

r



TWO

OCALA EVENING STAB, SATURDAY, NOVEBIBER 15. 1919

j HEADQUARTERS 1

; lor
Goodyear
Kelly-Sprlngflcld
; Mlchelln and
I Diamond
I Tires and Tubes

CO V N TV COM M ISS ION ERS

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OLDS MO

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Eight

I OCALA AUTO &

GAEAGE 0.

ppndential
! life Insurance J

Ocala, Fla., Nov. 4, 1919.
Thtf board of county commissioners
in regular session with all mem mem-irtpnt.
irtpnt. mem-irtpnt. Minutes from October

Cth to Oct. 28th. 1919, inclusive, were)
read and approved with the exception!

of third sub-head of the pro ratio of
bond issue proceeds in the minutes of
Oct. 28th. which reads, "Rock Gravel

or other Hard Surface." which was or

dered amended to read "Rock. Gravel

or Other Hard burtace, except Clay."
A resolution was received from a
number of citizens at a meeting held
at Fellowship asking the boat3 not to
hold the bond election Dec. 2nd. 1919,
on account of the fact that the people
of that section generally are not

thoroughly informed as to the manner
and places of expenditure of the pro proceeds
ceeds proceeds of the proposed bonds, which
was given consideration and as infor information
mation information to these petitioners and all
other voters of the county the board
is now having prepared information

covering the details oi tne program
of roads on which this money will be

appropriated which will reach the vot

ers just as soon as it can be gotten

out.

Several parties from different sec

tions of the county appeared and dis

cussed the proposed road expenditure.

The following petition was present
ed:

OS

The kind that' insures,
Against want in old age,
.Against raises in'premium

! See Ditto at once
F. W. Ditto;
AT)
5 Ocala, Florida.

-., SceH!e.
For Ail Classes! Of J
5 SSonc Briclv Wood, I
2 .and Ccpcrete
3 v BuUding

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1? Contractor J
Phone .446. 728 Weaoa 'St. 4

Buy your season ticket to the fair.

Wear it today.

We. the undersicmed citizens of

Reddick voting precinct do hereby pe

tition you to place the public road
running from Reddick to Fairfield on
your list of roads for "rock, gravel or
other hard surface." We notice it is
not included in any of the lists and is
a very much traveled highway.
The petition, which was signed by
ninety names, was considered by the
board and it was decided not to dis disturb
turb disturb the appropriation to be derived

from the coming bond issue, should it

carry, and the board considering this
road of great importance, upon resolu resolution,
tion, resolution, decided to use every effort to

place said road in immediate repair

and that it is the sense of this board
that should the coming bond election

carry for bonds, the board will place

a hard surface on said road during the
coming year.
Mr. J. N. Timmons of Sparr was
recommended to the governor for ap appointment
pointment appointment as marks and brands in inspector
spector inspector for precinct No. 26.

A petition was presented from the
matron of the colored hospital and C.
S. Long, asking the board to deed the
old county jail and lot to the trustees

of the Afro-American Hospital, title

to be vested in them as long as said

property is used for a colored hospi hospital,
tal, hospital, which petition was received by the

board and action on same deferred to
next meeting.
Mr. W. J. Folks appeared and pre presorted
sorted presorted the following petition:
We, the undersigned citizens and
i r rt .1 : x r j

to continue to open and harden the j

road running frorn St. Johns church
by Tom Deans, to run due west on
nearest line to Buck Pond school house
in section 14. township 15, range 18

east. This road will be of greatest

benefit to all the people of this dis

trict if placed as described.

Said petition, signed with seventeen

names, was received by the board, but

action on same was. deferred.

Draft was ordered drawn in the

amount of $125 on the Munroe &

Chambliss National Bank, favor Har-

vev Blackburn, for salary as county

demonstration agent for month of Oc

tober 1919.

Report of B. F. Smith and L. B.

Grigirs. as a majority of committee

appointed to view and mark out road

commencing on the Muscle and Nor
walk public road was received and ac

tion on same deferred.

The board recommended to the
comptroller that he allow Mr. O. O.
Cason to redeem certificate No. 918
of 1917 sale and subsequent taxes on

let No. 1249. Dunnellon, at a total cost

of $35.

The board directed that the tax col

Ipr.tor collect taxes of American Tie

& Timber Co. on personal property on

amount of $6000, reduction being

made on account of error.

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Uecl AteComoIiM all ofi
wli i c li : aE?s 'in- ;:iirst-class
imecliajniidM coiuliiQdii

One light Buick 6, five passenger

One light Buick 6, five passenger -One
light Oakland '6, five passenger -One
Ford Touring Car - - -One
Ford Truck - -One
Ford Roadster - -
One Maxwell Touring Car, 1917 Model
One Maxwell Touring Car, 1918 Model, brand new
Tires all around 1 - y y-One
One y-One 1919 Model Maxwell Touring Car
One Overland five passenger Car
One Maxwell Worm-Drive Truck, good condition,
new cord Tires - -v
One Republic 1-ton Truck, good condition, new
' cord fires -

$ 950.00
1050.00

750.00
325.00
275.00
350.00

300.00

550.00
900.00

350.00

850.00

900.00

Terms of one-hall cash, balance
in monthly payments, can he ar ar-rangec!
rangec! ar-rangec! Jon any of these Cars or
Trucks

i

mmn

Bids for position as overseer, under

Chapter 8111, being submitted in ac

x rdance with advertisement, the same

vere opened and the following ap

pointments wer made: C. C. Curry,

district No. 2; L. W. Wilson, district

No. 4: J. W. Gardner, district No. 5.

The board acting upon reports of

neelieence of county road crews, or

dcred that all overseers, truck drivers

and mechanics be notified that pay in
the future would be based upon actual

time employed upon the roads and

. .I'll L.

sr.OUia it De necessary aw any mc xwx
them to be employed otherwise for the

benefit of the county that permission

must, in each case, be obtained from

the commissioner directly in charge,

and that all bills shall be made out
showing the actual number of days

employed as 'above set forth and each

bill shall contain a certificate stating

that it is "true, just and unpaid' over
the signature of the overseer or other

party in charge of any particular

work.

Tho board reauested the S. A. L. R.

P. to place a crossing where the pub

lie road running E. and W. just north

of J. B.- Malloy's place, between Sparr

aid Anthony, crosses their road.

Tha board adjourned for the day.
Board, reconvened 'No v. ; 5th, with all
members present.
Bills were, presented by the Barnes
Construction Co. for work, done in ac

cordance with contract in Dunnellon

special road and bridge district., ap

proved by engineer in charge in the

amounts oz fxid. ana otooo,
hich were approved by the board and
ordered sent to the trustees of said
district for payment.
The school board presented several
approved v applications for widows'
pensions and the board decided to
grant pensions to the applicants for a
period of six 'months in v aceordance
.with.the followin.tOjbe paid as soon
as funds. are available:
Mrs. Agnes Howard, Ocala; $11 per
month; Mrs. A. I. Newton, Sparr, $11
per month; Mrs. Jessie Peebles, Ocala,
$8 per month; Drucilla Leach, Ocala,
$11 per month; Fannie James, Ocala,
$5 per month; Mellie Ward, Ocala. $14

per monin; rmma. omim, ucai u
per month; Sally Wynn, Ocala, $8 per
month.
The board ordered that duplicate
road warrant be issued to Mr. T. E.
Bridges for No. 11203, of date Oct. 6,
1019, in amount $33.50.
The following report was received:
Ocala, Fla., Nov. 1, 1919.
Your honorable body having ap appointed
pointed appointed the undersigned cohimittee to
view and mark out the proposed road,
beginning at the Fairfield and Martin
road, running w three miles to connect
with the Old Town and Archer road
between S 31 and 6 T 13 R 21 S 36
and 1-35 and 2-34 and 3 T 13 R 20,
ve beg to report that we have gone
over this road, full length, but made
no marks as there are fences built
either on one side or the other of this
rc&d. It is being traveled quite ex extensively
tensively extensively but only partially on the
direct line. We notice a survey has
been made of the lines and stakes set.

so we thought it hardly necessary for

another' survey to be made. ,We no

tice this road goes through extensive
settlements and very fine agricultural

countrv. The road however will be

over considerable rolling country. One

small bridge will have to be built over

a branch about 10 feet long and at

another place ditches will have to be
dug and palmetto .roots removed for
a distance of about ten rods and other
minor repairs must be made. First,
however, there are a number of trees
and bushes that will have to be re removed
moved removed although there is considerable
open road, perhaps one-half mile of
the distance, that will require very
little clearing out of trees. We fur further
ther further recommend that this road be
opened up at the earliest moment.
J. M. Meffert.
E. P. Townsend.
Matth Reiff.
The foregoing report was received
by the board and the road ordered
posted for opening.
Dr. G. B. Parramore called and pre presented
sented presented the following petition:
Eureka, Fla., Oct. 20.

Beginning Monday, November 17
Continuing Until Saturday, November 22
1919 Marion County Fair
Will be the Greatest and Best in Years. Every Everybody
body Everybody Come to Ocala and to the People's Fair.
November 18, 19, 20 and 21
Besides the attractions at the Fair we J have arranged
attractions at the Store that will prove equally as in interesting
teresting interesting to our many patrons from the city and county

A

Every
Coat Suit, Coat and Dress
Will be Reduced for Fair Week

. At

If you haven't yet purchased your Fall

and Winter Needs in -Wearing Apparel
this will be Your Great Chance'

We

Do Not Qi
Prices Here

But every Garment will be markedgih
Plain Figures, and before youf make
your selections, it will .be to your bene benefit
fit benefit to examine
Our Offerings During
Fair Week

A special invitation is extended to out-of-the-cityjvis-itors
to make this store their headquarters
while in the city

FRAN

ICS

The Fashion Center
Ocala, Florida

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R. Carroll

Ocala, Florida
(Concluded on Page Seven )



OCALA EVENING CTAE, SATURDAY, NOVEMBER 15; 1S19

50: iOBiOHOHOSOHOHOHOHOHOHOHO: &v1Sr45vHOK
The Lure of
the Home
By VICTOR CSDCLX773
MM WIm9 CdDEMMcmS 11
To Itltic OcaHa Fair

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mum

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iity Mr

Begins November 18th

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Big Christmas and Holiday Goods
Sale commences November 17th and
continues through Fair Week.

Our Big Stock of

BMnmrar (E(D)(n)(m

Will be on display all Pair Week :

Only Four (4) Weeks 'till Christmas

Before you buy your
rLadies Coat, Suits,

Girls' Suits or Men's and Boy's Suits

TO

and Keep Posted

Come to the Fair and mate

Gadson's your

- IX J

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rieadaua

rters

P. GADS0N9 Proprietor

We always handle the best fresh meat to be
find, and oar prices are always tlie lowest.
Round Steak ...... . . . pest Pork Chops . . :80c
Loin Steak .....23c Pork Sausage 23c
Stew Meat 15c
Groceries, Frolt, ; Veoefables, Etc
MEW YOKE MEAT MAEliET
FREE DELIVERY WEST BROADWAY PHONE 110

WW

g was 74S

CliS3p As Ouf Ice
The cost of liring would be as low as it was in the good old days.
No use worrying, however, because it isn't that way. Be glad that
ice is helping to keep down the cost of living, besides giving you
better food and a greater variety of it than your grandfather's fam family
ily family ever had.
calsi Ice & PaLcMegf Co.

HfiEvcFyttmn

(Copjrltfit. 1819. by Wectem Jfnriptpf Ualoa.)
"A tidy sum." gpoke Mr. Edward
Boyd briskly as he tendered a check
to Burton Ware, for a full decade of office
fice office boy, then clerk, then traveling
salesman for the great Jobbing house
of which the former was .the proprie proprietor.
tor. proprietor. The young man's face portrayed
pleasure, pride and satisfaction. Fate
had been very kind to him and now he
was the possessor of twenty thousand
dollars in ready cash.
Ton will be quoted as a most meri meritorious
torious meritorious example In this establishment,
went on his employer. You have al allowed
lowed allowed your commissions and bonuses
to accumulate and the result is a sub substantial
stantial substantial one. We are most sorry to
lose you, but I suppose you have made
up your mind to a change."
"The change means home," spoke
Burton Ware, a tinge of sadness in his
tone "that Is, what there is left of
it. All my people are gone and when
mother died I had to shift for myself.
The old house was sold to settle up
debts, but to me It is still a cherished
spot. All these years I have had one
thought to accumulate a reasonable
amount to buy the old home and go
into business in a modest way in my
native town."

The little -town was changed, the
people seemed changed when Ware

reached it a week later. Few remem-

beraKhim. Something of the old. sense
of cheery, familiar comradeship came

back to him as he found himself in the

office of Willis Thorpe, who had been

a boyhood chum, now graduated Into a
leading lawyer.

The old place has changed owners

twice since you lived there," said
Thorpe. .fTae last time old Walter
Clyde purchased it. You remember the

Clyde, of courser

T have never forgotten them," re

plied Ware with a quick token of in interest,
terest, interest, and his thought went traveling
back through ten lonely years to the

brightest day in his life. MYou see, I
was practically homeless after mother

died. It was Mrs.. Clyde who took me
in. She mended up my poor outfit of

clothing, gave me a grand farewell
meal and she and her adopted niece.

Teresa, came to the depot to see me

off.': I mourned as if It had been my
own mother when I heard that good
woman was dead. And little Jeresa!

She was only eight years old then, but
she kissed me good-by, and cl cng to

rue, and cried out her dear little heart

because-!-was going away.!

Yes, Mrs. Clyde died and her hus

band bought the old place. He has

grown grabbed, -penurfpus and bermlt-

"And Teresa 1? inquired -Wra
"Has- fhared, lus 1 foUgode ad

practically made a slave of herself to

his exaction and whims from a sense
of, gratitude and duty to ward her aunt

Clyde, has Tbeen anxious to sen for

some time. He has offered It At four

thousand-dollars. ,.v. .

Wa?isd 'sorrowfully ''at the old

home when he reached It, not because
he was disappointed but from tender

clinging memories of the past. To him

it was still the dearest spot on earth.

There were the old apple trees, the
broad spreading porch, the vine-covered;
wing, the fruit bushes, the fa familiar
miliar familiar hollyhocks and roses. A young
girl was busy at some pea vines in the

garden. Xn an Instant Ware recognized
the child friend of his boyhood, grown

Into a woman.

You don't remember me, Teresa?

he spoke, advancing.

She regarded him with clear, earnest
eyes. Her face broke into a sweet, wel welcoming
coming welcoming smile. "Yes, you are Burton
Ware," she said. Her color brightened.
He thrilled at the warm, sincere clasp
of her little brown hand. Just then
Mr. Clyde came into view from the
street. Ware was invited into the
house and he made his business clear.
Twice he visited the old house while

the necessary papers of transfer were
being prepared. The attraction toward
its lovely mistress was emphasized.
When he paid off Clyde the latter left

the lawyer's office with him.

T shall go West to a married broth

er where I can live cheap, said Clyde.

And Teresa? Intimated Ware.

"Oh, I settled that with her this
morning. She's satisfied with one Hun

dred dollars and the old furniture for

what tt win bring."

"Whatr cried Ware with rising In

dignation, "after all her' faithful serr-

Sees you're not going to turn her

adrift T
"Why, she's no kin cf .mimm coolly
retorted Clyde.
Wars left htm, roused up to a sens
f the mean selfishness that stirred
him to the depths. He went at ones
to the old home. Within Teresa was
conversing with the aged clergyman
whose services she regularly attended.
She was saying:
"I have always felt a' certain duty
toward Mr. Clyde, because of my aunt.
Then again, the place .here has become
very dear to me."
You have done your full duty my
child. We will find some way ofcar ofcar-lng
lng ofcar-lng for you," spoke the clergyman

Burton Ware acted on a sudden Im Impulse.
pulse. Impulse. He entered the room with glow glowing
ing glowing eyes.
"Teresa," he said Impetuously,
"don't leave this home... If you care
for me as I do for yon, become my
wife, here, now," and so life's prob problem
lem problem for those two loving souls was
solved.

ty) ) hi

Qeannii, HSgln-Cflass MerStoFlops. At-.
tliiacttIoeo PFOtfflecttlons tffinatt Are Edl--
- .... . t
micatlSoiniall, well sis EmtleFlMMliiii
SEE

"Capt. Sorcho's Submarine Circus

Over the Falls" Big "Circus Side Show
Cap!. Wilson's Mammoth Wild Animal Shovj
Carolina Minstrels" Wyslerious Edna
.... "Zelda" Congress of Wonders;.

fiWtoSp!f aiii .a Most! 2 .v :

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EVERYBODY COrJE OUT NEXT -WEEK AM) DAVE A GOOD TCJE HI

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J. U. Spencer

' if! I rvro.f-? :

W. O. PecMcZi

Local Afflemts- flop" tlic OM- .EellaMe '

r

MCI ATUT(Q)M(0)1BE

JE

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 Accessaries, and a full line of
parts for the BUICK.

(GASOLINE

GEEASE

OILS

-
Acetylene Welding Our Specialty

(OCALA GAS ERRSINE WOEISS
SPENCER l PEDRICK, Proprietors.
I" When Better Automobiles Are Built buick Will Build Them
Ocldawoha Avenue and Osceola SL OcalFlcrifla

i

We can forniah yoa with tb
folcnrin
HIGH GRADE
CITRUS TREES
PINEAPPLE.
PARSON BROWN,
VALENCIA LATE,
LUE GDI GONG,
TANGERINE.
WARTMAKN NURSERY CO
Ocala, Florida.

DR. G. A. EDMISTON
Veterinai7, Phjsician and Surgeon
Phone 38 M
Ocala - Florida

GOTO
Bo G O X P W A N 9 S
FOR
Coffins aiifl CssEcsEs
Fumifiipc, Etc
Day Phone 253 NlghlPhones 511 and 395
L. HURST, MANAGER
' Ocala. Fla.
YOUR CREDIT IS GOOD. "WHY PAY MORE"



FOUB

OCALA EVENING STAR, SATURDAY, NOVEMBER 15, 1919

QGALA EVEfllNG STAR
- f
fubllbed Every Dsr Except Sunday by
STAR PUBLISHING C03IPANY
OF OCALA, FLA.

It. It. Carroll, Irexldent
f. V. Leaven Rood, Seeretary-Treaaurer
J. II. Benjamin. Editor

Entered at Ocala. iTla., postofflce as
second-class matter.

TELEPIIOXES

flulnes Office .....
ICdltorlal Department

Five-One
. . .Two-Sem

Armenia, because he knew the Amer American
ican American people were opposed to it. Last Lastly
ly Lastly an Amej-ican general, who made a
trip thru Asia Minor this summer, re reported
ported reported against the United States tak taking
ing taking charge of any of the affairs of
that rerrion in anv shaDe or form. Our

I cear friend the Herald has simply-

tilted against another windmill. Let
the Herald say straight out does it
want America to declare war against
Great Britain or Japan, for that's the
enly way to take Egypt from the one
or Shantung from the other.
' GOOD AND BAD SHOWS

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

but to apply to all performances. If
the .people of Ocala want only the
best plays, let them give every bad
one a severe frost. That, and the
subsequent criticism, will soon .make
the men who put shows on the road,
keep the bad ones away from here;
and nobody will be any better pleased
with such a result than the manager

of the Temple and the "dramatic
writer" of this paper.
WE CAN MAKE
THE MONEY WORK

SUBSCRIPTION RATES
Domestic
One 'year, in advance ..$6.00
Six months. In advance... 3.00
Three months, in advanct ....... 1.50
One month, in advance.. iy. CO
Foreign
One year, in advance..... $8.00
Six months, in advance 4.25
Three months, in advance '. 2.25
One month, in advance .0
ADVERTISING RATES
Display i Plate 10c. per inch for'con for'con-secutive
secutive for'con-secutive Insertions. Alternate inser insertions
tions insertions 25 per cent additional. Composi Composition
tion Composition charged on ads. that run less than
six times 5c per inch. Special position
20 par cent additional. Rates based on
4-inch minimum. I s than four inches
will take higher rate, which will be
furnished on application.
Reading: Not lees j 3c per line for flrst
insertion; 3c. per. line for each subse subsequent
quent subsequent insertion. One change a week
allowed on readers without extra com composition
position composition charges.
111 be made for mounting.
Legal advertisements at legal rates.
Electros must be motrnted, recharge

We understand that Mr. John D.
Robertson's petition for -mayor will
Boon be "started on its rounds. During
the trying days of last year and the
-year before, Mr. Robertson may have
been loyal to his country, but, to say
the least, he kept his loyalty carefully
concealed. We should vnot think that
any patriotic voter would care to put
vhte name on Mr. Robertson's petition.
There are three towns, in this country,
-Chicago, Milwaukee and Charleston,
which have been very un-American
in their choice of mayors since the
-war. We would hate to see Ocala add-
d to; the list. ' .

- Perhaps we might: ask the Star,
1.utwith no hope of securing a specific
repjy, what is meant by the proposi proposition
tion proposition for America to assume a raan-

date over Armenia, as urged by Great
Britain and France, under the League
of- Nations covenant,unless it means

. th&t American troops are to be sent

to! that countrv to nrotect the Armen-

" a.

4ans from the Turks? The-proposition

nas Deen maae ana is oeing- eonsiaer-

ed and. would be accepted, if the

league covenant were adopted as the

administration wanted it to be.- Mi

. ami Herald.

We have read the covenant of the
league of nations with great attention

and fail to find in it anything requir

ing the United States to assume-the

mandate oyer any. nation or section of
nation. The- covenant expressly states

that the wishes of the people, of th

former Turkish empire shall be con

sulted in putting them under the

mandate of any nation. It is said that

the people of Armenia, also the peo-

pie of Turkey; desire the United
States to become their mandatory,

also, that Great Britain and France

want America to assume the office. Al

this is complimentary tq America, but

no formal request to that effect has
been made by any .of these people or
a. '. j. !:-. i

nauons, ana America nas snown no

disposition to accept'it'.if it was made

A dispatch from Paris some ijionths
ago said Mr. Wilson, discouraged the

idea of .an American mandate over

5

The Star has been the recipient of
some criticism on account of its write write-up
up write-up of a recent road show that appear appeared
ed appeared here. We are always glad of crit
icism from our friends. It often keeps
us from repeating a mistake. Crit Criticism
icism Criticism from a real friend we highly
value, and even that from an enemy is
cften instructive.
But we would like to remind our
friends that they, too, owe the public
a duty. When there is anything in a
play that is offensive to their sense
of decency, they should get up and
walk out. People often sit thru a play

that they consider bad because they

don't want to make themselves con

spicuous by leaving. A couple brave
enough to leave at such times might
encourage others to do so, and thereby

set the stamp of public disapproval

on it a stamp, by the way, that would

be welcomed by both the manager of

the theater and the newspaper critics.

The public generally is not aware

hat wnen the manager of a theater

makes a date for a play he cannot

cancel it without a heavy forfeit;
neither is it aware that a "show"
often makes changes in its program

between one 'town and another.

Manager Bennett doesn't like rotten

shoes. He has been known on learn

ing that a show was rank to tell his

patrons when they bought tickets

what it was, and that they had better

stay sway,f but he has found by ex

perience that such a statement from

am proves a drawing card with

many, ana on tne wnoie ne naa oetter

keep quiet.' '

The show referred to came here

with good recommendations, and as

he is busy in the box office during a

performance, it's little that he knows
about a play until it is over. 'When it
comes to writing a criticism on a

play, we have found it the best pglicy

o watch the house. If the play suits

a' great majority of the. audience, we
think it unfair togive it an unfavor unfavorable
able unfavorable write-up. There, is a wide range

in the taste of theater goers, and we
prefer thet consensus of opinion.

We have also disposition to favor

actors and actresses' as much as pos

sible. They are men and women out

in the world trying to make a living

in a profession that is' bright enough

on fKeVojitsHe'but that has; great dis

comfort and much hard work on tne

inside. When we write a severe crit

icism on one! of their plays, or even

make "slighting remark, it goes on
ahead and makes their lives harder.

The-men and women you see on the

stagejdon't write the plays nor put
themS!oiv the boards. They often have

to say- andNJo things not only repug repugnant
nant repugnant to them but that they know are
obnoxious to the public.
People of today do not know, how
much the theatrical profession has
improved in -forty years. Things were
once done and said on the stage, and
received as a matter of course, that
would empty any theater in a few
minutes now. In our opinion, the per performances
formances performances of today are much superior
to those of ten years ago. The first

It seems to be the impression among
many of those who are opposed to
bonds that we must pay the whole
sum, principal and interest, without
any help that we must stand fiat fiat-footed
footed fiat-footed and not even swing our arms
to help make the jump.
If our friends will consult any bank banker,
er, banker, they will find that money in circu circulation
lation circulation is always made to work that
its power is what makes the wheels
of business go around.
If we borrow SI ,500.000 to build

loads with, we must pay 5 per cent!
interest. But as soon as the money
i;. in the bank it will begin to pay us
4 per cent interest, and will do so as

long a? any of it remains unused.

Also and at the same time, a sink

ing fund must be created to pay off

the bonds. Every time an installment
of this sinking fund is deposited in

the bank it will begin to draw inter interest,
est, interest, coming back to the people of the

county to help them pay off their debt.

Now, don't get it into your head

that the Marion county bankers will
have this money to use, and are there

fore interested any more than any

ether citizens. They will have nothing
to do with it except handling the mon money
ey money in transfer, none of it will remain

in their vaults more than a few days,
and they will pay interest on it while

it is there.

We should also consider the large

sum of money sixty to seventy thou

sand dollars naid every year to re

pair the roads, which are becoming

worse in spite of the repairs. We are

baund to save at least thirty-five thou thousand
sand thousand dollars a year on that.

Some anti-bond writer has prophe

sied that the cost of the work will

run the millage up to 30, or a cents
cn the dollar, in addition to our other
taxes.

The people in favor of bonds would

not advocate nor the bankers finance
a work, calling for such a tax. 'They

figure 'on an addition of 8, or at the

most 10 mills, and this will steadily

decrease after the first two or three

years.
Isn't it worth that to have the bet better
ter better roads? v

An Electric Bell
For Opportunity

Friday afternoon, the door of our
sanctum filled entirely, and looking up

we viewed a stalwart shape clad in

fkhaki and,, topped off. with a, gejya

countenance. which could be none

other than the personality befongihg

to that clever old-timer, Allie1 Angle,

It is' Captain Allie Anare now; sine
the last time he came lo to see us he
has been thru the war and the decor decoration
ation decoration on his breast shows that he has

been thru two big drives during the

twelve months he was abroad. They

tell it on Allie, who had a way, funny
to other people, but very annoying to
him, of missing all good things by a
hairbreadth, that when the war broke

cut, he rushed to volunteer, fearing

the. scrap would be over before he saw
any real service. But the Germans
were more accommodating than Flor Florida
ida Florida politicians, and stayed on the job
until he was in range. How they suc succeeded
ceeded succeeded in missing him we know not
for he is as wide as a door, not a small

play at the Temple theater, immed-1 dcor at that. CaDt. Angle is on duty
iately after it was built, contained Pt Camp Gordon and does not know

Don't make Opportunity knock.
Have a loud ringing electric bell ready to warn of her slightest
touch at your front door.
In the shape of savings War Saving Stamps money in Bank.
Ready to take you whither she beckons.
Debts deafen one's ears to Opportunity ready cash is her
favorite telephone.
Begin to save today for the Sunny Opportunity she offers
ery one once.

Munroe &. Chambliss National Bank

m TTT

years lor mucn more money. e
can remember when there were noth

ing but sand roads thru that same
land, and it wasn't worth anywhere
near $15 an acre.

Mr. J. C. Luning, our state treas-
a A 1

urer, was m tne cny loaay, on a visit
to the industrial school. His time was

very limited, but he made the Star
and some of his other friends brief
calls before leaving for Tallahassee on
the noon train. Marion county appre appreciates
ciates appreciates Mr. Luning and will probably
give him a good majority in the com coming
ing coming primary.

On investigation, we find that the

report about mouldy bread at the
Florida College for Women head a
a m m a 1

reason. A inena in straigm commu communication
nication communication with the college says there
was a tendency to-bolshevism among
the help, which resulted in a tempo temporary
rary temporary derangement of household af affairs..
fairs.. affairs.. It's all right; no harm done,
but there are several Marion county
girls, up there and the Star is their
upeje and wants to know about every
thing that happens to them.

Rye, rape and oats. Get our prices

before buying. The Ocala Seed

Store. 17-tfw

Small want ads. will sell bis things.

You are cordially invited
to attend
GRACE EPISCOPAL CHURCH
Sunday, November 15th, 11:00 a. m.
9
at which time
REV. WM. B. CURTIS
of Lakeland
Will address the congregation on
The "Nation-Wide Awakening"
: MR. A. J. HOL WORTHY, Lay Reader
JUDGE WILLIAM M. GOBER, "Four-Minute Man"

Advertise and get Results

1r
Ok CJ

11 vcuuupmc ii uuvccuiui U Tion

OWE NH.GHT ,NLY ii ii

im9 Hdw

one of-the broadest breaches of decen

y weaver saw on, the stage, but it
was passed over .without comment,
for "the sake of art."
We have-not written all the fore foregoing
going foregoing on account of the recent play,

Owemi Fannin Plaint

Will be shown at the Marion County Fair
lor the lirst time ifi this county. Starts auto automatically
matically automatically upon discharge of battery. Starts
automatically upon overload of battery.
Stops automatically when battery is
charged. Will supply current for 1 to 100
lamps. SEE IT AT THE FAIR and compare
it with any other plant. Call and see us at
our booth; take home a folder describing
the plant and, you will see that it is exact exactly
ly exactly as described. s

when he will be discharged, as the
army is rather shy of officers now. He
is always welcome in Ocala, especially
at the Star office. He is in Florida on
a brief leave of absence, and after
seeing his friends will return to duty
at Camp Gordon.

The Gainesville Sun editor says he
always loses subscribers on the days
he tries to be funny. Trouble with
most of us is that we are funniest

when we are not trying to be funny.

Lakeland Telegram.
At any rate, as long as we stay in

r Jonda vj are not .likely to sup up

and fall down on the ice.

views ? mum 2 we:

Jimmie Ho'dges Offer

?H1 SUPREME MUSICAL COMEDY SUCCESS

0 ALL ROTTED" INTO DrtE
GIGANTIC JOMIA0O OF FUti

. iL .O J-ru: O

WW

DISTRIBUTOR
Ocala, FlorMa

The Lakeland Telegram says:

"Young Adjutant General Catts seems

to be trying to do something with his

office. His efforts to establish the
National Guard are praiseworthy and
ought to be successful."
When we talk about roads and im improvement,
provement, improvement, we call your attention to
the new Anthony road. A few months

after it was first cut, in 1904, we
think, we accompanied a friend for a
drive alone it to Anthonv. We don't

R-emember exactly it was fifteen

years ago but we think there were
only two or three houses on the road
from Ocala to Anthony. Now there
are a number of nice homes and good
farms where nothing but pinetrees
stood fifteen years ago.

AOST
1NTRANCING
MUSIC

YOU

; J SARD

Our old friend, Mr. George Stuart,

in' the course of his argument against
bonds, made a statement about a

matter that he probably did not en entirely
tirely entirely understand. He told of a tract
of land adjoining Ocala, "with a good
rock road thru it," that sold for $15
an acre. If Mr. $uart had investi investigated
gated investigated the matter he would have found
that the land was handicapped by
legal complications, and they were
the cause of its selling at such a low
price. At any rate, tracts of land on
the same road, much further from
the city, have sold in the past few

Ofl W EDITION
hfW ALL

i III fl 't I J: J

VPJ (A GORGEOUS -C
Wi ( SJ CREATIONS
xu fam AJ J
EDDSE RWECii j!vv
fit -.- ; . V"W J i -ft- J.

'-Pr w

WHO BRIMS S0NSHINE WTO
THE LIVES OF ALL WHO

S&t IT

lARGECHOBUSoEXQUlSIT

YOUTH AMD BEAUTY

YOUTH and CKARM

ARW IN ARM
t

THE COMBINED OF ITS JOYOUS MELODES

and REFRESHING Gtiffl MAXES IT SMPIY MCOMPJRADIE
POSITIVELY THE LIVELIEST HAPPY-GO-LUCKY SHOW OF THE SEASOiL
Prices 50c, 1.00, 1.50, Plus War Ta

Scat Sale at Court Pharmacy, Novemvc

r.
(i

V

T7-



OCALA EVENING STAR, SATURDAY, NOVEMBER 15, 1919

J

r
v.

A SURE WAY TO SAVE ON TIRES

Let us vulcanize all of your old used
tires which can possibly be saved in
this way. Our vulcanizing process
positively prolongs the life of both
tires and tubes. Figure it out for
yourself and you will see what a big
saving we can create for you in your
tire account.
BLAL0CK BROS.
PFONE 78 x
Oklawaha Ave Ocala, FU.

LIFE

FIRE

A. E. GERIG
INSURANCE
I Ocala, Florida
ACCIDENT AUTOMOBILE

ail Cyrcler Dye

..Mouse..
Send garments' by parcel post to us
for expert dyeing. Write at once for
pi fee list and color explanation card.
Reference, Peoples Bank. ;
Southern Dye Works
1424 Clark St. Jacksonville, Fla.
We want an agent in each town to
represent us.

IF

BAND CONCERT
SUNDAY AFTERNOON

At four o'clock Sunday afternoon
the Polack Bros, band will give a band
concert on the courthouse square. A
special program has been prepared
ard a good concert i3 assured.
OVERSEAS LADIES' ORCHESTRA i

OCALA OCCURREH

Mrs. Caroline-Moorhead is in Tam Tampa
pa Tampa attending the U. D. C. convention.
Mrs. V. S. Perry and daughter,
Mrs. J. L. Averitte of Oxford, are
shoppe rs in town today.

First Lyceum Entertainment at the
Woman's Club House, Eve Evening
ning Evening of Nov. 24
The Overseas Ladies Orchestra will
be the first entertainment of the ly ly-ceum
ceum ly-ceum course and will appear at the
Woman's Club house on the evening
of Nov. 24th, at 8 o'clock.
The Overseas Orchestra toured
England and France during the world
war, entertaining the American Ex Expeditionary
peditionary Expeditionary Forces. In this entertain entertainment
ment entertainment they will use much of their
knowledge of overseas work and give
the home folks an idea of the pro programs
grams programs the boys over there enjoyed so
ouch.
Season tickets for the lyceum course
of five entertainments are 2.50 for
a single ticket, $5 for a ticket admit admitting
ting admitting two. Single admission to the
Overseas Orchestra will be 75 cents.
Seats willbe reserved for holders of
season tickets up to 8 o'clock Com Committees
mittees Committees will be out selling tickets but
if you miss them, tickets may be had
at Gerig's Drug Store and the public
library.
The proceeds from the course are
to go entirely to the public schools.
SUGAR, SUGAR

Mr. J. Goodson has returned from a
short business trip to Inverness.
Messrs. Charles and Ralph Cullen,
Fred Winer, Hensley and Smith
motorf-d to Gainesville this morning
to attend the football game this afternoon.

Miss Willie Harrison, an
tive young lady of Citra, is
city v'siting relatives.

attrac attrac-in
in attrac-in the

Mrs. A. P. Moore of Georgia, who
has been visiting her sister, Mrs. S.
L. Keefe, left yesterday for Gaines Gainesville,
ville, Gainesville, here she will vist friends be before
fore before returning to her home.
Mr. xtnd Mrs? Fred Tubb entertained
at their home, several miles south of
town, last evening at a dance in honor
of their 'son, Elmer. Quite a large
number were invited and the young
people had a most enjoyable time. A
string band furnished the music.

We have succeeded in getting an another
other another lot of sugar and on Tuesday,
every family who deals with us, may
(if they want it) send in an order for
four (4) pounds.
Sugar is, and has been, very scarce,
consequently grocers have been forced
to hold it back for their customers,
which is no doubt the best way to dis distribute
tribute distribute sugar under the circumstances
(abnormal conditions).
, Now, to those who are not our pat patrons,
rons, patrons, and are in need of sugar, we will
with a purchase of $1 worth of other
groceries, sell one lot bf four pounds
at 20c. per pound. This will put you
in a position that you will have no
hesitancy in. asking for sugar.
15-lt O. K. TEAPOT GROCERY.

1 aiiso r.uia Aucvuaig ana utue sisier

ci roic JMcioyare in tne city toaay,
shopping and visiting friends.
Miss Mary Gates is in Jacksonville
for a short visit.

Mrs. J. W. Morrison leaves today
for Jacksonville to visit her daughter,
Mrs. A. F. Smith.

Are you with the fair? If so, get
your season ticket now.
Dr. and Mrs. Seymour of Bushnell,
accompanied by Mrs. I. S. Futch of
Groveland, were in the city yesterday
shopping, and remained over to see
the picture at the Temple last eve-

ning.

L H. Summerlin, shoe and boot re repairing.
pairing. repairing. Masters block west of court courthouse,
house, courthouse, 20 Magnolia St. I carry ma material
terial material for all work. 6-lm

RENOVATE! RENOVATE!
I am now prepared to renovate your
mattresses, pillows, etc. Call phone
112. Corner Oklawaha avenue and
Orange street, just west of Frank'f
store, tf j J. E. DREW.
If you have a longitudinal arch
trouble,. buy a pair of Utz & Dunn's
"Easeall" shoes and be comfortable.
To be had only at Little's Shoe Par Parlor.
lor. Parlor. 12-6t

4

ANNOUNCEMENT

We are now prepared to give demonstrations
; in the popular
! CEBPP'S-lflOOTH &I X
1 to show its many new and striking features.
NEEDH AM BROTHERS.
Opposite Harrington Hall HoteL Phone 193

'WHITE

TKAW'FEK

Miss Kathryn Boyd, who has beben
visiting at the home of her sister, Mrs.
J. E. Godwin the past two months,
has decided to make Ocala her home.
Miss Boyd is one of Dade City's most
popular young ladies and the friends
that she has made while in our town
are delighted to know that she is to
re main here. Miss Boyd has accepted
a position in Mr. E. T. Helvenston's
store.

Fire
iProof

fl n

- Lis II

Negotiable Storage Receipts Issued on Cotton, Automobiles, Etc

fl

Miss Dorothy, Klock, who is attend attending
ing attending Stetson University at DeLand,
was in the city today en route to
Gainesville. She was accompanied
by two girls from Stetson, who are
her week-end guests at Eastlake.
Mr. -Geo. W. Martin came in from
Georgia last night, coming especially
to attend the wedding of his niece,
Miss Irma Blake, which will be an
important social event of next week.
Colonel and Mrs. Dame, Miss Mary
Henley, Miss Thelma Wilson and Mr.
Ebert Sasser were prominent Inver Inverness
ness Inverness people in town yesterday.
Mrs. Robert Flinn and soft, RobeH,
of Jacksonville, have arrived in the
city and are guest's at the home of
Mrs. Fl inn's father, Mr. J. P. Gallo Galloway.
way. Galloway. They will be here until after
the fair. v

Mrs. George Taylor has as her
guests, Mrs. Clarence Phillips and
children of Jacksonville.

Mrs. Harley Chambers of Belleview
is in the city as the guest of her sis sister,
ter, sister, Mrs. Lawton Smith.

The many friends of Mrs. Blalock,

who makes her home with her daugh

ter, Mrs. Geo. L. Taylor, will regret
tc hear that she is ill.

r

I

MOVE, PACK, SHIP
LIVE STOCK,
PIANOS, BAGGAGE,
MACHINERY,
FURNITURE, ETC.

LONG DISTANCE MOVING
Ptooite 296

Let us quote you prices
on a onumcni or Head Headstone
stone Headstone to mark the last rest resting
ing resting place off your loved
ones
HARBLE OF? GRANITE.
OCALA MARBLE WORKS
E. W. LEAVENGOOD, Mgr.
N. Magnolia St.
OCALA. FLORIDA.

Mrs. F. S. Sanders arrived a few
days ago and is again at the home of
her daughter. Mrs. G. W Martin. Mrs.
Sranders has had a most delightful
trip, visiting her sister Mrs. J. W.
Tamford in Opelika, Ala., and her
nephew, Mr Herbert Martin and wife
at Auburn. Mrs. Sanders was accom accompanied
panied accompanied on the train home by two very
prominent U. D. C. members, Mrs. A.
L. Dowdell and Mrs. Ben Roff. en
route to Tampa for the convention.
&
About forty people, comprising the
members of the soliciting teams in the
Baptist Seventy-five Million Dollar
Campaign, met at the Barac hall on
the Baptist church lawn last evening.
Luncheon was esrved. Inspiring talks
were made by several members, and
the teams were schooled in the phases
of the great undertaking. The com committee
mittee committee will meet again next Friday
evening, when we understand one of
the organizers of the South will be
presetn and make an address.
The women of the parish of Grace
Episcopal church entertained with a
luncheon yesterday at the residence of
Mrs. George Pasteur, in honor of Mrs.
M. W. Carruth, of Tampa, who made
an address at the church, and the
visiting ladies of the neighboring
parishes. Mrs. Pasteur's home was
unusually attractive yesterday, poin poin-settias
settias poin-settias being used in the reception
hall and music room., while in the
dining room dainty .coral vine, which

4- if iUli -tju
1 w Written

That of the love of Christ

for a lost world, has never been told to a
billion people The

TOPTfiST 75 MILLION

0

M

proposes to raise in cash and 5 5-year
year 5-year pledges, $75,000,000 in order

to send the gospel and essential;
gospel institutions to the needy"
places of the homeland and into
all parts of the world;

Miss

ions- state, home and foreign,; Christian educa

tion, hospitals and orphanages, aW other benevolen-

.1-- i

ces yiH be extended and strengthened as never before.

The

drive for funds and pledges will he made during

P

ctory

n2'

.
IjSvery Baptist, man, woman and child is
urged to have a worthy part in this
campaign for

"MILLIONS FOR THE MASTER"

I

! :s so adaptable for decorative pur pur-;
; pur-; l oses, was used on the table which

was covered with a point lace cloth.
A buffet luncheon, consisting of fruit
salad, sandwiches, saltine wafers and
hot coffee was served, all the ladies
present afterwards repairing to the
church.

A large number of the young peo people
ple people of Ocala, a majority we think,
like to dance, and they specially like
to have a dance when their friends
from other towns come to see them.
They do not make anybody dance who
doesn't want to., nor denounce them,
end it naturally makes them resentful
rather than religious when anybody
interferes with their perfectly legiti legitimate
mate legitimate pleasure.
The recently organized girls' club,

known as the "T. H. E." Club, enjoyed

a spend, the night party last night at
the home of Miss Catherine Henry.
The members of this club number

! s?ven and include Misses Catherine i

'. Henry, Sarah Dehon, Virginia Beck Beckham,
ham, Beckham, Ethel Home, Loureen Spencer,
Helen Jones and Lucile Gissendaner.

The honor guest on this happy occas-!
ion was Miss Mildred Davidson of;

Vest Virginia, who is visiting Miss
Ethel Home.

How about a first class moulded
Tountain Syringe at the low price of
C'1.69. Gerig's Drug Store. 1-tf

Visitors to the
MARION COUNTY FAIR
Meet your friends at our store while in the city;
we assure you of a very hearty welcome, and it will
be our pleasure to show you the latest styles in
Mid-Winter Millinery
Special numbers will be added to our already
complete display. You will also find our Hair Line
replete with beautiful Switches, Curls and Trans Transformations,
formations, Transformations, together with the latest effects in hte
most attractive ornaments for the hair, somu in
genuine Tortoise Shell set with jewels.
Doll Hat Display
Will be at the Fair this year, which has never
failed to attract the children and the grown-ups.
Affleck. Millinery Parlor

it

i.

t



nix

OCALA EVENING STAB, SATURDAY, NOVEMBER 15, 1919

FARES TO THE FAIR

. Southern Passenger Traffic Committee
Reduces Rates
Mr. Nathan Mayo, secretary of the
Marion County Agricultural Associa Association,
tion, Association, has received the following let letter:
ter: letter: Dear Sir: Referring to your letter
of October 25th, making application
for reduced rates on account of the
Marion County Fair, we take pleasure
in advising that reduced rates on the
"basis of one and one-half fares for
the round trip, minimum excursion
fare 25 cents, will be authorized from
Trenton, Fort White, Lake Butler,
Palatka, Astor, Sanford, Dade City,
Trilby, Brooksville, Homosassa and
intermediate stations on the A. C. L.
railroad and from Lawtey, Alachua,
Archer, Orlando, Zephyrhills and in in-ter
ter in-ter mediate stations on the S. A. L.
railroad to Ocala, tickets to be sold
Nov. 17th to 20th inclusive and for
trains scheduled to arrive in Ocala
before noon of Nov. 21st. with final
r:limit Nov. 23rd, prior to midnight of
which date return trip must be com completed.
pleted. completed. Very respectfully.
Southern Passenger Traffic Com.,
By W. J. Craig, Chairman.
MULES WILL BE ON
THE RACE TRACK
One of the Most Amusing Features
, of the Coming Marion
County Fair
In addition to the regular program
-of racing, the following special races
Trill be run at the fair grounds on
the days named below, which will be
in what is known as the slow mule
xace division. These races are looked
upon by race horse experts as one
of the greatest list of races, consid considering
ering considering .the prominence of the jockeys
and the world wide fame of their
mounts that have ever been pulled off
at i a Marion county fair and one
glance, below will easily demonstrate
the fact that the spectators will at
least get their money's worth.
Tuesday's Race Officers of the Fair
! Association
'''',
"Name of Mule Name of Rider
Greased Lightning C. W. Hunter.
Old Scout Nathan Mayo.
Jack of Spades J. A. Talton.
Whoa Bill F. W. Ditto.
Sunny Jim J. W.' Davis.
Bucking Joe J. C. Johnson.
Last Call E. C. Bennett.
County Commissioner W. D. Cam.
Wednesday, Business Men's Handicap
Name of Mule Name of Rider
Rexall J. J. Gerig.
Old Sox E. T. Helvenston.
Sauer Kraut Jake Brown.
Cabbage Leaves A. E. Gerig.
Hot Ice Jobs H. Taylor.
Old Junk George MacKay.
, O. K. Bill Harvey Clark.
. Painless Jim Dr. J. E. Chace.
Sand, Booster R. S. Rogers.
BltoefcteeT-C. E.Simmons.
, Thursday Bankers Futurity
Name of-Mole Name of Rider
Pennywise J. M. Thomas.
Bad Note DeWitt Griffin.
Hide BoundV-J. L. Edwards.
Safety First H. D. Stokes.
Peanut E.; A. Osborne.'
, Counterfeit L. W. Ponder.
Tightwad-Geo. W. Neville.
Kill 'em Quick Dr. J. G. Baskin.
,-Ninety Days Cashier Trailer.
Short Change W. M. Gist.
Friday Professional Derby, Pills
, and Legality
Name of Mule Name of Rider
Mayor's Choice R. L. Anderson.
Swin 'Em F. R. Hocker.
Illegal L. E. Futch.
Skin 'Em F. R. Hocker.
Jury Picker R. B. Bullock.
Hot Air L. W. Duval.
Bad Title S. T. Sistrunk.
Chloroform Dr. J. H. Walters.
Last Chance Dr. H. F. Watt.
No Chance Dr. H. C. Dozier.
Great Divide Dr. E. G. Lindner.
Golden Gate .Dr. E. G. Peek.
Over There Dr. W. H. Henry.
Pay and Die Dr. Walter Hood.
High Jack Emanuel Martin.
Low Game Niel Ferguson.
J
CALL 519
The Old Reliable is Open
t Again
Best SI ealcs 30c
Quick Delivery.
a. P.
3
L. ALEXANDER
PRACTICAL CARPENTER
AND BUILDER
Careful Estimates made on all Con Contract
tract Contract work. Gives More and Better
Work for the Money than any other
contractor in the city.
I bought one gross Hot Water Bags
and Fountain Syringes while at the
Rexall conventio nin Boston. They are
now on sale at the low price of $1.69.
We invite your inspection. Gerig's
I)rug Store. 1-tf

VIENNESE MERRY
DESPITE DEFEAT
They Know They Were Beaten,
Admit It, and Let It
Go at That.

SMART CAFES ARE CROWDED
People Are Well Dressed, Cheerful,
and Pay Enormous Prices for
Chocolate and CakesFuture
Left to the Politicians.
Vienna. Perhaps the most striking
characteristic of Vienna just now Is
Its citizens indifference. To enter the
crowded, smart, beautifully decorated
cafes and watch the lively, laughing
public there is to ask: "Do these
people realize that they have lost the
war and an empire, and are reduced
to being citizens of a poverty-stricken
state of under 8,000,000, with an enor enormous
mous enormous war debt, a bankrupt exchequer,
and an ever-growing army of unem unemployed
ployed unemployed 7"
If a foreigner visited this city's
cafes and restaurants without being
told that he was in a country that
had been engaged In a disastrous war
for over four years he would think
Its citizens sunned themselves in peace peaceful
ful peaceful prosperity. Laughter, careless talk
about the opera, the ballet and a
prominent actress private life greet
you from all sides. Not a word about
war or politics.
Officers in bright colored uniforms
with much gold lace and with rows of
decorations glittering on their tunics,
are as lively as the civilians, while
the well-gowned women In costly,
fashionable furs and jewelry, leave
nothing to those who enjoyed life hero
before the war They are every whit
as "chic," as gay and as up-to-date.
The Smartest Cafe.
' Strange to relate, Vienna's smart smartest,
est, smartest, dearest and most sought-after
cafe waa opened during the war. The
Cafe Krantz Is the last word in lux
ury and attractiveness. Moneyr has
been lavished on its decorations, and
Its music is supplied by the orchestra
of the Volks opera, conducted by the
popular violinist and composer, Willy
Klelnberg. -Here 'Idlers sip chocolate
made with water at. 60 -cents a small
cup, eat small cakes of whitest flour
et 70 cents each, flirt, chat and listen
to as good music as you .can enjoy
anywhere in the world. i
Each seat at one of the little round
table costs 12 cents on ordinary days,
but on holidays, such as New Year's
eve, you cannot get Inside the place
under' CO cents, .while the best-scats,
which J are In the gallery upstairs,
overlooking the high hall, where the
rousts ts, and the main part of the
csivlcsst 2 Every ;eat Is taken,
every occupant "feappy, careless and
absorbed merely In pleasure. v
T5eai3ecrowdl to be -ceea fct
rcchra -tea room,- opened a yc&f
B go, with brocade hung walls and dis discreet
creet discreet corners. Here, a cracker costs
CO cents' and capful of chocoUto CO
treats, while's' portion of Imitation ta
without "saga or mllx can bo hid for
CO cents. The crowd here Is as wen
dressed, as cheerful and as indiffer indifferent
ent indifferent to the Versailles conference as that
In the Cafe Krantz. i -A f
The Atlantis, another magnificent
cafe bdltdurtng the war,; Is on the
ground floor of a hotel, unopened
only because -Vienna v cannot- find- tur tur-nirare
nirare tur-nirare for it. At least It was till a
couple, of days ago, when the, Italian
i&llltary commission arrived here,
General Segre in command, and
opened ofSces on the first floor. The
Italian flag hangs from the balcony,
over the beads of the cafe habitues,
but nobody mentions it, or the war
and Its disasters.
"Is ''This What We Fought Fori
Now and again some battered look looking
ing looking officer in shabby uniform can be
seen scowling on the thought thoughtless
less thoughtless crowd with a look that says : "Is
pthls what we fought forT" But such
are few and far between. The ma majority
jority majority of the military people take re recent
cent recent events like the civilians. A Vien Viennese
nese Viennese explained it to me :
"They are so happy the war is
over."
- It matters not what comes next l
the problems of the future are left
to piofesslonal politicians. The war
Is over, the cafes are attractive, the
opera Is open. These are the things
which matter. No wonder you hear
people say: There is no fear of
bc4hevism, for people are too careless
to want It." j
This attitude Is Dot the boastful
one of the Germans, who tell the uni universe
verse universe they are not beaten. The Aus Austrian
trian Austrian knows he is beaten and says so,
But so long as his pocketbook Is stuffed
with paper money he keeps smiling
and goes to the restaurant and cafe
of his choice to look at the pretty
women and talk about the ballet. Noth Nothing
ing Nothing else is worth notice.
Bentinck's Cook $
Kaiser's Double $
v
V
M Amsterdam. Count Bentinck, A

$ host to William Hohenzollern,
H has a cook who is a dead ringer
C for the ex-kaiser. He is fre fre-K
K fre-K quently pointed out to strangers
J as the former German ruler, and J
when observed carries out the
part with rare dignity and ma-
jesty of pose. VI

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

RATES Six line maximum, one
time, 25c.; three times, 50c; six times
75c; one month $3. Payable in ad advance.
vance. advance. WANTED At once, girl to work in
bakery. Apply at Carter's Bakery,
North Main street. Phone 360. 13-3t
FOR SALE. RESTAURANT On ac account
count account of other business will sacrifice
at less than cost, building, fixtures
and supplies. Apply at Seaboard
Restaurant, Ocala. 13-6t
FOR SALE Party leaving city has
small lot household furniture, includ including
ing including good gas range to dispose of. Ad Address
dress Address Box 215, postoffice. 13-3t
FOR RENT FURNISHED bedroom
with private entrance. Apply 229
Fort King avenue. 13-3t
LOST Black mare mule, about six
years old. Weighs between 900 and
1100 pounds. U. S. mark on front
shoulder. AI30 "SM mark on front
shoulder. Left Leroy Saturday morn morning.
ing. morning. R. J. Rivers. Ocala, Fla. 11-12
WANTED A lady companion to
make home with elderly lady. Suitable
terms. Address BOX 135 or MF," care
of Star. 10-6t
W ANTED 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
Hide Co., N. Magnolia St.. Carmich Carmich-ael
ael Carmich-ael building. See the wildcat in the
window.
WANTED To buy or rent, farm
direct from owner for 1920. Address
J. W. Baker, 301 Piez Ave., Hilton
Village. Va. 8-8t
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 RENT Four room furnished
apartment, best neighborhood, cen centrally
trally centrally located, reasonable rent. Apply
to M. Israelson, Frank's store, phone
56 ll-3t
FOR RENTr-Two furnished rooms,
two blocks from Arms House. Apply
to E. A. Mayo, 20 Herbert street; or
care .Chero-Cola ; Company. 10-6t
OFFICE ROOMS FOR RENT Two
large office rooms, overlooking corner
of two business streets, and conven convenient
ient convenient to postofflce. Apply to Dr. D. M.
Smith.
FOR SALE One six-foot oak finish finished
ed finished wall case. The Weihe Co., Ocala
Jewelers. 8-3t
FOR SALE Practically new roll top
desk and bed room suite. Call phone
344. 8-6t r
FOR SALE Twenty-five choice
game stags, ready to trim and walk;
all bred to fly in the fastest company.
Three dollars each while they last.
Tremere, Belleview, Fla.
7-6t,r!
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
39 M. C. P. Howell, Ocala. 4-m
FOR SALE Nice residence in good
neighborhood. Bargain at $3800. Easy
terms. Apply to P. O. Box 575. 6-m
HORSE FOR SALE Blind in one
eye. Price $100. P. O. Box 158. Mrs.
Alice Fisher. 12-6t
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
FARMERS AND TRUCK GROWERS
should use PHOSLU1E In consectioa
vcith other fertilizers which they are
now using. Call on the John Dozier
Company, Ocala, for the PHOSLIME
booklet and information how to use
FJIOSLIME to the best advantage,
and save money on fertilizers. PHOS PHOSLIME
LIME PHOSLIME is a Marion county Soft Phos Phosphate
phate Phosphate product and is used extensively
in South Atlantic states as well as
New England and the Northern
states. Try this home product and
save money ,and increase your profits.
11-6-lm
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
FOR SALE Choice location and soil
conditions. Go see it. Three miles
from Summerfield and Oklawaha A
C. L. and S. A. L. railroads; one mile
frcm Lake Weir. Deed recorded Aug.
2c, 1915, page 141, deed book 1611,

J C X XXX XTX

Credit and Confidence Grow With Busi Business
ness Business Relations
And when once established with a strong Bank, they make
additional working capital for a successful business.
WE INVITE YOU to keep your account with our Bank,
and when you are in need of funds, we will gladly lend you
an amount in keeping with good banking.

The Ocala National Bank. I

Ocala, Fla., county court; taxes paid.
Special bargain, $500 cash. E. Mill-
ender, 302 Tenth St, New Kensing Kensington,
ton, Kensington, Penna. ll-14-9t
WOOD I am now prepared to deliver
good dry heart pine wood in 14-inch
lengths at $2 per strand. Phone orders
to No. 125. Sidney F. Thompson, lm
AUTO BARGAINS Call and see our
used cars at bargains. One Buick
six, 18 model; one Ford touring car;
one Maxwell touring car; one Chev Chevrolet
rolet Chevrolet roadster. The Ocala Iron
Works. 4-tf
WANTED Two or three furnished
rooms for light housekeeping. Ad
dress N. E. E., Care Star. 14-3t
You will enjoy the Fair tHeA
l. mmm
su iuuuj more u your
eyes are properly fitted fty)?!
with the glasses you Jkc
need. Dont delay. Con- j.wtv
suit DR. K. J. WEIHE,
Optometrist and Optician.
Eyesight Specialist
IcIveF S MacKay
UNDERTAKERS and ELIBAU1ERS
PHONES 47. 104; SZl
OCALA, FLORIDA

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Service on your Maxwell can be had by bringing it to me. Any
troubles of the entire Electrical System quickly remedied.
IN FACT
All General Repair Work on this make of car is my SPECIALTY
and YOUR ECO.N031Y.
MAXWELL REPAIR SHOP
Yonge Blk Cor. Ft. King Ave. and Osceola St, U E. YONCE, Prop.

THE -WHMBMSOEi MOTEL
Jacksonville, Florida.

In the heart of the city with Hemming Park for a front yard.
Every modern convenience in eac& room. Dining room service is
second to ccatv v i- -'
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' RATES From $10 per y per person to $3. .... ,,
ROBERT P.I. MEYER, J. E. KAVANAUGH,

Manager.

Read the Star Want Ads. It pays

Of unusual interest to
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rp)(Eeiic

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Suits and Coats

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Beginning Monday
and continuing dur during
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il



OCALA EVENING STAB, SATURDAY. NOVEMBER 45. Ill)

OCALA FBATERHAL ORDERS
ORDER OF EASTERN STAR

Ocala Chapter No. 29, O. E. S.,
meets at the Masonic hall the second
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
lows' hall at 7:30 o'clock.
Mrs. W. T. Whitley, N. G.
Eloise Bouvier, Secretary.
WOODMEN OF THE WORLD
Fort King Camp No. 14 meets at
K. of P. hall at 7:30 p. m. every sec second
ond second and fourth Friday. Visiting sov sovereigns
ereigns sovereigns 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
Marion-Dunn Lodge No. 19, F. & A.
M., meets on the first and third
Thursday evenings of each month at
7:30 o'clock until further notice.
H. O. Cole, W. M.
Jake Brown, Secretary.
ODD FELLOWS
Tulula Lodge 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 seven
o'clock Florida time.' This. will be 8
o'clock Eastern or Ocala time. A
warm- welcome always extended to
visiting brothers.
' H. R. Luffman, N. G.
Jake Brown, Secretary.
OCALA LODGE NO. 286, B. P. O. E.
Ocala Lodge. No. .286, Benevolent
and Protective -Order of iElka, meets
the second and-four-Tuesday eve eve-tdngs
tdngs eve-tdngs of each month. Viilting breth brethren
ren brethren always welcome. Lodge rooms
upstairs over Troxler'a and the Book
Shop, 113 Main street.
h' J. H. Spencer, E. R.
1? E. J. Crook, Secretary.
I mmumwm ....
Rccsvffle.Gi: Mrs." Kl2 Let Able, ot
chistrjr, &cross'3he':sbdomimHe'w2s
; to xcre: he ccul j net box to press on
aszzzn zi an, on cnest or aoaomea. He
weighed 165 lbs., aad fell '6ft until be
wc!K(f 110 lbs.;'tn two weeks. ".
Us became'eonstipated and it looked
Ekj& lis would i die. ytt had three different
dcdef&yef with all fteiriaedicine; his
bowels feflejliid actHe would, turn p
a fcia-cent bottle of castor on, and drink
It Iwo or three days m succession, iie
did this yet without re We became
desperate, he suffered so He was swol swollen
len swollen terribly. He told me his suffering
could only be described as torture. 1 r
I sent and bought Thedford's Black Black-Draught
Draught Black-Draught I made him take a big dose,
and when it began to act he fainted, he
was in such misery, but he got relief and
begat V mend" at once. He got well,
and we both 5 feci he owes his life to
Thedford's Black-Draught."
Thedford's Black-Draught win help you
to keep fit, ready for the day's work.
Try it! NC-131
Mill SCHEDULES
Arrival and Departure of passenger
trains at OCALA UNION STATION.
The following schedule figures pub published
lished published as information and not guar guaranteed.
anteed. guaranteed. (Eastern Standard Time)
SEABOARD AIR LINE RAILROAD
Leave
3:20 am
1:55 pm
4:05 pm
2:15 am
1:50 pm
4:25 pm
Arrirfc
2:10 am
1:30 pm
4:25 pm
2:15 am
1:35 pm
4:05 pm
Jacksonville-New York
Jacksonville
Jacksonville
Petersburg
Tampa-Manatee
Tampa-St. Petersburg;
ATLANTIC COAST LINE RAILROAD
Leave Arrive
2:12 pm J'cksonvllle-New York 3:lSam.
1:45 pm. J'ksonville-G'lnesvllle 3:35 pm.
6:42 am. J'ksonville-G'nesvllle 10:13 pm
3:15 am. St. Pet'sbrsr-LAkeland 2:12 aru.
3:35 pm St. Pet'sburgr-Lakeland 1:25 pm
7:10 am. Duimellcn-Wilcox
7:40 am. Du'nellon-l.'keland 11:03 pm
5:25 pm. Homosassa 1:35 pm
10:13 pm.' Leesburg :42 am
-45 pm. "Gainesville 11:50 am
Monday, Wedneday, Friday.
Tuesday. Thursday. Saturday.

place, .vjntes MMy feusbsad is la
lure J himself with a clecs cf hsavv ma.

COUNTY COMMISSIONERS

Continued from Page Two)
As citizens of Marion county we
hereby enter our request for a draw
bridge to be built at the Eureka ferry
on the Oklawaha river to be used in instead
stead instead of ferryboat.
Said petition containing forty sig signatures
natures signatures was received by the board for
consideration.
Mr. John Needham asked permis permission
sion permission to construct a phone booth on
public square, which permission was
granted, said booth to be neatly con constructed
structed constructed and painted, with no signs
thereon, and so placed as the use of
same will in no way inflict injury on
the grass.
Widow's pension allowance granted
to Mrs. G. W. Elkins at meeting Oct.
9, 1919, was cancelled on account of
child's non-attendance at school.
The board in appropriating the ex expenditure
penditure expenditure of 1919-1920 road fund bud budget
get budget considered the balances remain remaining
ing remaining at end of past fiscal year and
credits during said year, etc., appro appropriating
priating appropriating the expenditure to the sev several
eral several districts as follows:
District No. 1 $10,372.00
District No. 2 8,811.20
District No. 3 10,317.20
District No. 4 10,343.20
District No. 5 12,926.20
The board requested the Atlantic
Coast Line railroad to construct a
crossing where Orange avenue crosses
that road just south of the Dixie
Highway crossing and north of the
depot at Lake Weir .station.
Miles Cail being reported dead, his
r.ime was ordered stricken from the
pauper list.
Communication was received from
A. M. Bullard, ferryman, in regard
to complaints. '"' v
The board transferred $3000 from
savings account in the state aid road
fund to the checking account.
Upon motion of Commissioner Tal Tal-tcn,
tcn, Tal-tcn, seconded by Commissioner Davis,
the clerk was directed to draw war warrant
rant warrant on the road and bridge fund
favor the Munroe & Chambliss Na National
tional National Bank, payable on or before six
months from date in the amount of
$3500 in pursuance of Chapter No.
8112 Acts of 1919.
The board authorized the appoint appointment
ment appointment of C. E. Mason as bridge tender
at Sharps ferry,' duties commencing
December 1, 1919.
The board revised the registration
books of Marion county and ordered
the following names stricken there therefrom
from therefrom and directed that said names be
advertised in accordance with statute:
Ocala, Preeiaet Ifo. 1
Anthony, E. C. Pause tt. A. D.
Barcham, .Bernard Giles. George
Bueh. W. W. Hemdon J. R.
Caldwell. J. C ,: Mssey.W. O.
Colby, Ernest vMoToaiaM, J. D.
Connor. R. O. Osteen. D. H.
Clarkaon, Robt. 25. Pedrick, C D,
Davis, ueo. w. iRrrers.-E. o.
Duval. S. &
fitdDhens. Bunraa
Fljmn, R. W.
Fox, C I
Galloway, Roy
Worrell. J. B.
McClaae, P. E.
Morrts, C. E.
Ottm&n, O. A.
Peabody, CL R.
Perdue, B. T.
Smith, E. C
Stru-nk. J. H.
Sperrlne J. H.
Watere. X J.
Wheeler. W. E
Simpson, C C
Tarrer, J. V. Jr.
Wei he. Pred H
Adafins, John hL
Bowie, B. B.
Bran nan. B, A.
CHmnor, C. E.
Caasels, W. II.
Calhoun. Benner
Durand, P. A.
Emmerson, C. A.
FUtrpen, C P.
Fi-nley. William
Hickle. Sam C
Ashley. Harry J.
Klrkland. C.-N
Boteeeau. John ilershon, XC. l v.
Brlgance, J. E." v Newaorr.W ;V. 9
v:PoUyi;lC.:VVr7' r
,Piiet; BZl -t'
v"RertK, George,
4,lott, A.
Sanders, Frank XX
TramtTSell. Li. R.
Wesley. Pen ;
Campbell, IL C.
Coleman. W. H.
Colcloug-h. I. N.
Davla, Geo, W.
Enesser. .J. S.
Plshel, M. "'
: Romeo, PreelctvW. 5
Polka. A. B. Nettlosi J. C.
Bryant, McIXani el
Sammerfleld, Preeiaet If o. 8
Campbel, -8. U. Joyner, Sherman.
Isabell, Frank Downs.vR. E.
.Walker, R. C. v NKeathly. J. P.
Daln, J. Xh
Luke Weir, Precinct No. t
Brooks, R. W. Carney, J. I
Mom Blair, Precinct No. 10
Belcher, J.' I& Perry Isaac
Harkey, T. H. Deris, F. H.
Tillery C. J. fitarger, H. W.
Blair, R. W.
GrahamirlUe. Precinct No.-11
Hickman, B. I Turner, Wm. I.
Tlllls. T H. Iiongr, R. F.
Kroll, Herman
i Suit Springs, Prcrlact Xo. 13
Boatwright, J. C
l Ltaadalc, Precinct No. 15
Darlington, W. R.
Anthony, Precinct No. 17
Andrews, Charles Martin. R. H.
Hodge, John Thompson, Jake
Mohler, C. J. Orandall, H. P.
Talton. J. H Jennings, John
lr'!wlVv Robinson, A. A.
Hall, Dan H. Wright, I B.
, Pedro, Precinct No. 23
Beard, James J.
t McJntoeh, Precinct No. 22
Prtce, E. I
, Sparr, Precinct No. 26
HallWJJhn Love11' s-
The board appointed persons as in inspectors
spectors inspectors and clerks to serve at the
bond election of Deceiftber 2nd, 1919.
' Precinct No. 1 Ocala
!?t ?: F- w- Ditto- H. Cha Cha-Gary
Gary Cha-Gary clerk rray' Inspectors; W. T.
hf01 X? V1!:,8- Rogers. W. I Col Col-Izlaf
Izlaf Col-Izlaf clerk' Mabley inspectors; U T.
t Precinct No. 2 Reddlefe
J. C. Dupree. B. O. Webb, C. IL Cam.
Inspectors; L. S. Light, clerk.,
,T pJ'et No. 3 Plcmlnaton
r;!- ettles- J- M. Smith. Josh
Dantzler, inspectors; C. H. Gray, clerk.
Precinct .No. 4 Cotton Plant
t T?WixMnb Barf- A- W. Woodward,
clerk. UiIllains' inspectors; C. R. Veal,
Precinct No. X Ilomeo
p, rx vl arkam' Guilfoyle. T.
clerk inspextoj-s; T. F. Morgan.
F. H Miller, Leonard Redding. W. W.
Jordan, inspectors; H. A. Ross, clerk.
Precinct Xo. 7 Shad r
J. M. Goin. Fred Buhl. F. c. Barnes in inspectors;
spectors; inspectors; S. n. Pyles, clerk.
Precinct No. H -Summerfleld
J. E. Branch, C. P. Davis, J. D Proc Proctor
tor Proctor inspectors; A. D. .Mitchell, clerk.
Precinct No. 0 .Lake Weir
J. B. Martin, Robert Martin, J. T
Lewis, inspectors; Y. E. McGahagln.
clerk.
Precinct No. lO Momm III u IT
H. P. Griggs, G. A. Waters. Oliver
Fort, Inspectors; Jeff Martin, clerk.
Precinct No. 11 Grahanivflle
I. P. Stevens. T. W. Randall. E. L.
Mills, inspectors; L. B. Griggs, clerk.
, Precinct No. 12; Salt pr!nic
P. Williamson, Albert iirewer.
William Brinson, inspetcors; W. S
Haistings, clerk.

Precinct No. 13 Fort McCoy
A. U. Harper, J. S. Grantham, J. W.
Stephens, inspectors; W. S. Priest.

cierK.
Precinct No. 1 1 Oraage Springs
W. F. Jordan, A. L. Wimberly. J. B.
Hall, inspectors: G. P. Rast, clerk.
Precinct No. 13 Llnadale
E. Is. Drawdy, C A. McCraney. J. J.
Hawkins, Inspectors; C. A. Vaughn,
clerk.
Precinct No. 16 Cltra
E L Wartmann, Robert Shortridge.
C. W. Driver, inspectors; W. T. Du Dupree,
pree, Dupree, clerk.
Predact No. 17 Anthony
H. E. Talton, A. R. Griffin. H. G.
Lamb, inspector.-?; W. C. Credle, clerk.
Precinct No. 1 Martin
J. II. Knoblock, John Reiff. F. M.
Vinton, inspetcors; X. J. Townsend,
clerk.
Precinct No. 19 Stanton
W. C. Black. E. B. Lytle, Milton Al-bt-rtson,
inspectors; J. M. Douglass,
clerk.
Precinct No. 20 Dlltchton
L. T. Hendrix. B. R. Blitch. J. W.
Coulter, inspectors; Land id -Blitch,!
clerk.
Precinct No. 21 Bellevlew
Ed. Pelot. Dave tSanley, Joe Whise Whise-nant,
nant, Whise-nant, inspectors; O. M. Gale, clerk.
Precinct No. 22 Mclntoah
W. E. Christian, E. W. Rush. W. R.
Brown, inspectors; L. T. Hickson.
clerk.
Precinct No. 23 Pedro
R. J. Perry, J. C. Perry, Robert Shaw,
Inspectors; M. M. Proctor, clerk.
Precinct No. 24 Dunaellon
W. W. Knight. J. J. Turner. J. M.
Barksdale, inspectors; C. E. Hood,
clerk.
Precinct No. 25 Candler
J. X. Marshall. H. W. Baxter. Albert
McClain, inspectors; J. H. Mathews,
clerk.
Precinct No. 2G Sparr
A. J. Stephens, J. L, Grantham, Wil Wilbur
bur Wilbur Pasteur, inspectors; W. Luffman,
clerk.
Precinct No. 27 Eureka
H. D. Matthews. John R. Hough, J.
N'. Brinson, inspectors; G. B. Parra Parra-.itiore,
.itiore, Parra-.itiore, clerk.
Precinct No. 28 Lcvoa
L. J. Dankwertz. W. J. Piatt. Will
Proctor, inspetcors; T. W. Barnett,
clerk.
Precinct No. 29 Kendrlek
W. V. Ohappell. G. A, Camp, B. A.
Webb, Inspetcors; J. J. Guthery, clerk.
Precinct No. 30 Mattel
D. X. Walker, James F. Kemp, B. L
Fryermuth, inspectors; P. Thigpen.
clerk.
Precinct No. 31 Fairfield
L. K. Edwards, B. S. Jennings, J. A.
Jones, inspectors; (M. K Payne, clerk.
Precinct No. 32 Gclger
H. H. Harroll. W. I. Whittington. P.
Ratterree, inspectors; A. J. Wyche,
clerk.
Preeiaet No. 33 Eraathla
Ed. Weathers, V. B. Potts. S. W.
Curry, Inspectors. R. W. Fergnaon,
clerk.
Mr. W. D. Cam was designated to
make the form of ballot to be used at
the bond election, with the assistance
of the county attorney. Mr. Cam was
also delegated by the board to have
charge of the work of getting- the bal ballot
lot ballot boxes to the different polling
places prior to the election.
The following warrants were or ordered
dered ordered cancelled: Road fund. No. 10028
in favor of P. J. Lipscomb for $2.25
and No. 11127 favor Walter Thomas
for $12; state aid Toa'd fund No. 293,
favor the White Co.-for $67.50.
. Mr. B. Goldman appeared before
the board and presented tax certifi certificate
cate certificate No. 865 of sale 1917, upon which
the state has made a refund on ac account
count account of it being on government prop property,
erty, property, and requested the board to re refund
fund refund the county taxes on same, which
was granted, and warrants ordered
drawn as follows to cover said refund:
General fund, 45c.; fine and forfeiture
fund, 6c.; road fund, $1; agricultural
fund, 6c.; outstanding indebtedness
fund, 19c.
Pension application of-.Mrs. E. P.
Beck was approved. ...
yBonds were approved asfollowa : J.
Simmons" air-justice of the peace,
diste'o:r2PrS.iIttptji-for li
cense to carry pistol; Miasr, Bobbie
Baldwin as notary public? r '' M
- Messrs. J. H. Gladney? P. H. Dreher
; and A. J. Wyche,; ar v committee api
pointed at previous meeting to' view
and mark out the beat? route, for a
road in township 12, range. 20, notify
ing the board that they are interested
in the road and requesting' that disin
terested parties be appointed in their
place, the board appointed B. H. Leit Leit-ner,
ner, Leit-ner, Edwin L. Smith and M. B. Mix-
son to act in the place of and stead of
the committee heretofore appointed.
The county depository, county
judge, sheriff tax collector, justices
of the peace and inspectors of marks
and brands filed reports.
The following warrants were ordered-drawn
to cover bills duly examined,
passed and ordered paid, to-wit: Gen General
eral General fund. $1,379.85; fine and forfei forfeiture
ture forfeiture fund, $265.61; road and bridge
fund, $4412.07; state aid road fund,
$3,028.32; sub-road dictrict No. 1
fund, $300; agricultural fund. 6c.;
outstanding indebtedness fund, 19c.
The board thereupon adjourned to
meet Saturday, Nov. 22, 1919, for the
purpose of restoring to the registra registration
tion registration books any name erroneously
stricken therefrom.
O. H. Rogers, Chairman.
Attest: P. H. Nugent, Clerk, by T. D.
Lancaster, Jr., Deputy.
eedham;s j
AUTO SERVICE FOR HIRE
Speedy and Comfortable
Cars at All Hours
Call
Phone
74
?Ze, 13M
T

tG NOT ERA IB

1

OF LAMES9 EEAPY-TO-WEA1

II not, you arc missing a great opportunity, as vvc arc cer certainly
tainly certainly selling tliese lines, quality for quality, for less than any
store in Ocala. We especially invite tlie ladles to call and see these
goods and satlsly themselves that we are not maMng any misrep misrepresentations
resentations misrepresentations either as to QUALITY or PRICE. The
Coat! Mfi9
Sepauraitie Coaitf9
Presses audi SkMs
we are showing are all of the very latest models and textures,
and if you buy any one of them you will maiie no mistalic, and
you are sure to he dressed up-to-date, when you wear them.

TIT)

o
West of
Courthouse
FOLKS VE ALL KH0W
No, this man has not been Stealing
Sheep, although he Looks It. He Is
a Delinquent Subscriber, beating It
around the Corner to dodge the Editor,
for whose Gray Hairs he Is responsi responsible.
ble. responsible. The Delinquent Subscriber can cannot
not cannot Pay Up because he bought a Car
only Last Week.
NOTICE
To All Whom It May Concern:
Take notice that I, Wilbert Ellis,
who was convicted in the circuit court
fcr Marion county, Florida, in aJnu aJnu-ary,
ary, aJnu-ary, 1915. for murder in the second
degree for the killing of Robert Eaton
on the 4th day of July, 1914, and was
sentenced to imprisonment for life in
the state penitentiary, will make ap application
plication application to the honorable board of
pardons at Tallahassee, Florida, on
the 9th day of December, 1919, for a
full and free pardon of said convic conviction.
tion. conviction. ll-5-10t Wilbert Ellis.
TO AUTO OWNERS
I i.m again at my old place of bus business
iness business on the Anthony road, where I
shall be pleased to attend to your car
repair work by appointment. Call
phone 393. 29-tf M. A. Bouvier.
MEETING OF WOMAN'S CLUB
There will be a meeting of the
Woman's Club Saturday. Nov. 15th,
at 3 o'clock. Mabel Meffert, Sec'y.
Use the Star's Unclassified Colusa

i

e Your Taking Advantage
IB. G OLE) MAM'S

EES

1 i.i' J I .. 4 .

Wholssslc Dry Goods, Motions
OF JACKSONVILLE, FLORIDA

Extends a cordial invitation to all merchants hand handling
ling handling our line to call at their office, 28 to 41 South
Hogan St. and receive a complimentary ticket to the
' 'state Mia

to be held in Jacksonville Nov. 22-29

Send Us Your
BLANKETS, WUGS

They will
RECEIVE fcAREfUL

OCALA STEAM LAURID
PHONE 101

FUNERAL DIRECTORS and EMBALWERS
AUTOMOBILE SERVICE
No chart? ? for delivery of caskets anywhere day or night.
WILBUR SMITH, SAM R. PYLES JJL,
Licensed Embalm era
Office Phone 10 Night Phones 225 or 423

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- EIGHT

OCALA- EVENING STAR, SATURDAY, NOVEMBER 15, 1919

LATEST LOCALS

Rev. L. H. Kirkby left this after afternoon
noon afternoon for Lakeland, where he will
conduct services in the Episcopal
church tomorrow.

Misses Marguerite Porter and Mam Mamie
ie Mamie Shephard, Messrs. Niel Ferguson
James Melton and NatsMayo went to
Gainesville today to se the football
game betwen the U. of F. and Stetson.
Mr. and Mrs. Fred Hocker and son,
Clifford and Mr. Robert Anderson
"fliwered" to Gainesville this morning
"to attend the football game this afternoon.

WEST-REEVES MILL
AT INVERNESS BURNED

The literary branch of the Metho Methodist
dist Methodist Missionary Society will meet with
llrs. J. H. Therrell at ther home, 803
South Second street, Monday after afternoon
noon afternoon at 4 o'clock.

Misses Sarah and Jess Dehon went
to Tampa today to spend several days
with their uncle and aunt, Mr. and
Mrs. Emilio Suarez, going especially
t6 witness the great Barnum and
Bailey-Ringling Bros, circus which
exhibits in Tampa Monday.

Dr. and Mrs. J. W. Hood returned

yesterday from Atlanta, where they

spent the past two weeks combining

business with pleasure.

Anumber of gentlemen will arrive
today from Lakeland to assist in the

services in the interest of the Nation

"Wide Awakening to the held in Grace

Episcopal church tomorrow. Of these,

Rev. Wm. B. Curtis will be entertain

ed by Mr. and Mrs. F. T. Schreiber,

Mr. A. J. Holworthy will be the guest
of Mr. and Mrs. Frank Drake, Mr.

Sanford Jewett will be with the fam

ily of his brother, Mr. Stephen Jewett,
Mr. Vernie Stephens will be at the
home of Mr. B. A. Weathers and

Judge W. M. Gober will be the guest

of Mr. and Mrs. N. R. Dehon.

Rev. John R. Hay of Brevard. N. C.,

"will occupy the pulpit of the Presby Presbyterian
terian Presbyterian church tomorrow. He will

preach both morning and evening,

Every one is cordially invited to come

And hear him. Remember the mom

ing service begins at 11 a. m. and the

evening service at 7:30 p. m.
. The committee on ways and means

for the furtherance of the drive soon
to be inaugurated by the Baptist

church held an enthusiastic meeting
mt the church last night. After the
"business part of the program had
lccn completed, refreshments of salad,
sandwiches and coffee were served.

The members of the Gainesville
"football team were guests last night
for supper of the Ocala eleven at the
Harrington Hall, and afterwards were
entertained at the Temple by Mr. and
Hrs. Bennett. The Gainesville boys
were chaperoned on this trip by Mrs.
"Bishop and Mrs. Turbeville. and left
in cars for their home after witness witnessing
ing witnessing Madge Kennedy in "Throueh the

T7rong Door." Several of the boys

Ocala boys and n. number of girls were
entertained after the 'pictures, by
Hiss Ethel Horne at her home on Ok Ok-lawaha
lawaha Ok-lawaha avenue, where several hours
$?ere spent in happy amusement.
TEMPLE ATTRACTIONS

Todajk 15th: Sessue Hayakawa
in "The Man Beneath," comedy.
Monday, 17th: Norma Talmadge in
'"Children in the House." L-Ko com comedy.
edy. comedy. Tuesday, 18th: Arthur Ashley in
'"Forest Rivals." International News.
Thursday, 20th': Theda Bara in "A
VUnmon TVi -...-.' TIT. TP J XTT 1.1

Friday, 21si: "Pretty Baby."
Saturday, 22: Alma Rubens in "A
Man's Country." Comedy.
Monday, 24: Olive Thomas in "Pru "Prudence
dence "Prudence on Broadwav

' Tuesday, 25: Madaline Traverse in
"Splendid Sin." International News.
Wednesday, 26: "Come Along,
Uary."
Thursday, 27: Theda Bara in "A
Siren's Song."
Friday, 28: Pauline Frederick in
"Peace of Roaring River." Interna International
tional International News.
Saturday, 29: Lewis Stone in "A
Man's Desire," and a comedy, "Merry
Jaybirds."

The Star regrets to hear of the de destruction
struction destruction of the sawmill department
of the West-Reeves mill at Inverness,
one of the biggest lumber plants in
th state. It burned Thursday night.
We don't know what the loss was.
The company will rebuild.
Season tickets to the Marion Coun-

4-it XTni on Via i-iVifoinorl of Vi o f"!miT-

Pharmacy, A. E. Gerig's, Gerig's
. t c.. a.: r t

Jfrug oiore or me viiii-u.uiiupuiy

Drue Store. Uet your today, tie a

fair booster.
WHY?

Editor Star: Why should you fail
to take the important place in this
discussion of "bonding for good
roads" that your profession of a

newspaper man fits you for?

Your proiession as u newspaper

man, always on the alert for the ways

tc suggest, so that your community

may grow and improve. Naturally
you may expect criticism frequently.
Any one who takes the initiative is
always criticised. When you are in
the right, you n.eed not fear crit criticism,
icism, criticism, and you know you are right in
en couraging the "good roads, move."
It is only too true that Marion
county people are asleep to its won wonderful
derful wonderful possibilities. They have the
making of a paradise but it must be
made. Nature gave you glorious cli climate
mate climate and the foundation on which to
build.
In one of the letters published in
this discussion a gentleman said
"Marion county could not expect the
r.umber of tourists to stop in Marion
as in counties further south." Why
not? If Marion county had the hous housing
ing housing facilities, good roads which would
allow of easy access to hunting and
fishing (which I believe Marion coun
ty ranks rather high in) and a few
light amusements, why would Marion
county not get her share in full of the

tourists?

You have Silver Springs. What is
more beautiful, delightful and original
than Silver Springs? It's one of God's

most wonderful gifts to Marion coun

ty, and can be used as a wonderful

business asset.

The people of Marion county .need
to be roughly shaken so that they may
awaken and realize what they have at

their doors.
Takfe for instance our northern
farming sections. We have brick
leads, everywhere. Why can we sell
land which is absolutely worn-out and
no good for $1000 an acre? Because of
good "roads, easy access to market and
quick transportation. Why can't peo people
ple people realize the small increase in tax taxation
ation taxation is nothing compared to the
large increase in land valuation?
All our large contractors agree that
there is no possibility in prices drop dropping
ping dropping within the next five years. Does
Marion want to sit idle and let the
business roll by for five years?
In one letter $2.50 a day is mention mentioned
ed mentioned as the possible pay of a laborer.
Possibly if you wait another year or
two you will be horrified by'such de demands
mands demands as we northerners are becom becoming
ing becoming accustomed to corn huskers
earning as high as $9 a day with three
meals. ..
For eachyand every individual ben benefit
efit benefit by all means bond for good roads.
"The best is the cheapest after all."
Mrs." H. V. Graham,
A Marion County Taxpayer.
Jersey City, N; J., Nov. 11th.
Special sale of Hot Water Bags

and Fountain .Syringes at Gerig's
Drug Store. $2 value for $1.69 while
they last. 1-tf

FOR SALE Party leaving city has
small lot household furniture, includ including
ing including good gas range to dispose of. Ad

dress Box 215, postoffice. 13-3t

Use the Stars unclassified Column

AT THE CHURCHES TOMORROW

Baptist
9:45 a. m. Sunday school.
11 a. m. Sermon. The fourth in
the Christian life series. Subject. "The
G!ory of Youth."
The pastor requests that all of the
young Christians be present at this
service, as the sermon will be for the
young, tl will be an illustrated talk

on "The Heart."
In the afternoon the pastor will
preach at Belleview.
Senior and Junior B. Y. P. Unions
i.t 6:30 p. m.
There will be no service at night in
order that every one may attend the
last service of th erevival.
We earnestly request a full attend attendance
ance attendance at all of the services.
C. M. Brittain, Pastor.

NEEDS AM' S j
AUTO SERVICE
Speedy, and Comfortable I
Cars at All Hours

Grace Episcopal
8 a. m. Holy communion.
9:45 a. m. Sunday school.
11 a. m. Short morning prayer.
Special address on the Nation-Wide
Awakening by Rev. W. B. Curtis, rec rector
tor rector of All Saints church, Lakeland.
Mr. Curtis will be accompanied by
Mr. A. J.. Holworthy, lay reader, and
other parish workers, who will make
c few remarks.
Methodist
9:45 a. m. Sunday school. L. W.
Duval, superintendent.
Let every one come and bring others
to Sunday school. Mr. Boyd and Mr.
Twilley will be there. The music will
be good.
11 a. m. Preaching by Evangelist
Dunaway. i
3 p. m. There will be a mass meet meeting
ing meeting for everybody. Be sure and come.
G:45 p. m. Epworth League.
7:30 p. m. Preaching by Evange Evangelist
list Evangelist Dunaway. Tomorrow will be the
last day of the revival services.
We ask all Christians to pray for
the salvation of souls. Everybody is
cordially asked to attend all services.
Many have been blessed. Come and
get helped. Fifty-five names have
been received for membership in the
Methodist church and sixteen in the
other churches.
7:30 Wednesday evening. Song ser service
vice service and prayer. All who can be pres present
ent present are urged to attend as all appli applicants
cants applicants for church membership will be
received if present.
Smith Hardin, Pastor.
Presbyterian
9:45 a. m. Sunday school. L. M.
Murray, superintendent.
11 a. m. Sermon by Rev. John R.
Hay.
7:45 Sermon by Rev. John R. Hay.
Christian
Sunday school at 9:45 a. m. Mr.
Hyndman, superintendent.
St. Philips Catholic

Mass at 10 a. m. every Sunday.
Sunday school at 9 o'clock. Mass

every week day at 7 a. m.

.
, Christian Science Society
10 a. m. Sunday school.
11 a. m. Sunday service.
8 p. m. Wednesday.
Beginning Sunday, November 2nd,
Christian Science services will be

held in. the Merchant's block over

Hunter's Cafe, room 5, second floor.
NOTICE

Call
Phone!

74

?Zee 12M :

mw$m

LOST One blackblocky mare mule from my camp
Saturday, the 8th; weight between 900 and 1100
pounds; has U. S. mark on front shoulder.
This mule was bought from Camp Jackson, and if
anyone locating her will notify me I will pay him
well for his trouble.

el j. raw,

Ocala, Ha.-

Of Application for Leave to Sell
Minors' Land
Notice is hereby given that on the
17th day of December, A. D. 1919, I
will apply to Honorable W. E. Smith,
county "judge, in and for Marion coun county,
ty, county, state of Florida, at his office in
Ocala, in said county, for an order au authorizing
thorizing authorizing me, as guardian of the
mirfbr heirs of the estate of John
Scott Beery, deceased, to sell at pri private
vate private sale the following property be belonging
longing belonging to said estate, to-wit: West
half of northwest quarter of northeast
quarter and east half of northeast
quarter of northwest quarter, and
northwest quarter of southwest quar quarter
ter quarter of northeast quarter, section twenty-one,
township "fifteen south, range
twenty-three east, containing fifty
acres, more or less, and also the west
half of northeast quarter and north northwest
west northwest quarter of southeast quarter of
section twenty-two, township fifteen
south, range twenty-three east, con containing
taining containing one hundred twenty acres,
more or less. Said land belonging to
the estate of the said John Scott
Beery, deceased, to be sold for the
best interets of the said minor heirs.
Albery Beery, John Scott Beery and
Clark Beery.
This 15th day of November, 1919.
Ruby A. Beery Davis,
ll-15-5t-sat Guardian.

NOTICE of ANIMALS IMPOUNDED

To Whom It May Concern:
This is to certify that I have this

day placed in the city pound the fol following
lowing following described animal, which has
been found running at large within

the corporate limits of the city of

Ocala, contrary to the ordinances of

said city:

One black sow, marked crop, split,
underbit one ear, swallowfork, crop

and underbit other.
- y

The owner thereof, or his agents,

and all whom it may concern, are

hereby notified that if the animals are
not claimed and all expenses of taking
and impounding thereof are not paid
within three days from date hereof,
to-wit: On the 17th day of November,

1919, I will sell the same to the high

est and best bidder, said sale to take
place between 'the hours of 11 a. m.

and 3 p. m. on said day at the city j

pound m Ocala, Honda.
S. C. M. Thomas,
Marshal City of Ocala.
C. A. Holloway, Impounder. It

IPMIICIES

In justice to ourselves, we want to explain to our custom customers
ers customers and the public, the difference in the price of sdgar.
Sugar is Sugar, but, during these abnormal times there
seems to be a great difference in the price.
There has been several lots of sugar to arrive in Ocala this
week and all at different prices. This is due to the fact that one
lot was from Cuba and the other was from the east, part of which
was in packages and the other in bulk. The Cuban sugar went
to the dealer at 18c per pound, the eastern sugar went to him at
11c and 12c.
Through a friend, who secured a little sugar and wanted
to see some of it get in the hands of the consuming public, we were
fortunate enough to get a small lot of this sugar. It cost 18c per
pound; we are letting it go at 20c. We feel that after we put this
sugar up in bags, deliver most of it pay clerk hire, rent, taxes, in insurance
surance insurance and other expenses, that this is a small enough profit.
In justice, to ourselves again- We are advised that the 11c
and 12c sugar is being retailed at 15c and 20c. In this case a
profit of from 4c to 8c is being made on investments of lie and
12c, where we are getting 2c on an 18c investment.
For your information we quote you a paragraph from a
merchandise broker to an Ocala wholesale grocer:
Beg to advise that you have booked 50 sacks of sugar, booked subject
to approval of price. I have today received from Barry Sugar Company,
with whom this sugar is booked, the price of 18c. f. o. b. New Orleans or
factory for Plantation Granulated or Choice Clarified, packed in barrels

or 100 pound sacks.

V

YOURS FOR SERVICE,

0. K. Teapot Grocery,

D

I.

1

-,n. p m

s ' ,1. V

. YSJ

More than four thousand Delco-Light plants were de delivered
livered delivered for war work. They were used to supply eleo
O trie light in camps, storehouses, hospitals, Y. M. C. A.
. huts, airplane hangars, sub-chasers and other branches
. of the service.
In Red Cross Hospitals at the front, Dzlco Dzlco-Ught
Ught Dzlco-Ught operated life-saving X-ray apparatus.
. DelcoLight was specied by the Government becansa
. it is dependable, efficient, simple to operate, requires
little attention, and because it is AIR-COOLED.
The result of Government tests and the satisfactory
use of Delco-Light on over 60,000 farms are your as assurance
surance assurance that Delco-Light will give you the same de dependable
pendable dependable service.
It betters living conditions, increases farm efficiency,
end soon pays for itself in time and labor saved.v
L A. Gabel, Agent, Ocala, Fla.

xMiK m n n n nnn n

' V

D

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Laca

L

ET OS

L D IHI T THE WORLD'S STANDARD
AT 'THE-FAB K NOV 18-21



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UF00075908_05418.mets
METS:structMap STRUCT1 physical
METS:div DMDID ADMID The ORDER 0 main
PDIV1 Main
PAGE1 Page
METS:fptr FILEID
PAGE2
PAGE3
PAGE4 4
PAGE5 5
PAGE6 6
PAGE7 7
PAGE8 8
STRUCT2 other
ODIV1
FILES1